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Budding Market A S L AW M A K E R S B AT T L E O V E R I M P L E M E N TAT I O N O F A M E N D M E N T 2 , M E D I C A L M A R I J U A N A P AT I E N T S A N D A D V O C AT E S S AY T H E Y ’ R E I G N O R I N G T H E W I L L O F T H E V O T E R S A N D C R E AT I N G R E D TA P E .

B Y M O N I V E T T E C O R D E I R O , PAG E 9



MARCH 22-28, 2017





FREE | MARCH 22-28, 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 Marketing and Events Events Director Zackary Rowe Events and Promotions Manager Brad Van De Bogert Marketing and Events Coordinator Rachel Hoyle


Cover design by Chris Tobar Rodriguez

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 National Advertising: Voice Media Group 1-888-278-9866, Orlando Weekly Inc. 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, Florida 32801





MUSIC 31 Shattered

Gainesville shoegaze trio UV-TV are ready to paint the country black with a new album and tour

7 Pulse: In Memoriam

21 Mouth of the South

A profile of Pulse Nightclub shooting victim Kimberly “KJ” Morris

Art Smith’s paean to Florida cuisine, Homecomin’, talks the talk and walks the walk

31 Picks This Week

7 This Modern World 7 ICYMI

21 Tip Jar

35 This Little Underground

News you need to know but may have missed in the past week

Humble Bumble Kombucha comes to Ivanhoe Village, the wine dinner and food festival calendar warms up, plus more in our weekly food roundup

9 Budding market

22 Bar Exam

As lawmakers struggle to make sense of medical marijuana after Amendment 2, patients and advocates say they’re ignoring the will of the voters


Great live music rattles Orlando every night Ugly Orange emerges as a local platform for new talent, Australian Kanine Records band Hockey Dad debut in Orlando

Sanford’s West End Trading Co. boasts a nine-hour happy hour

Phone 407-377-0400 Fax 407-377-0420 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.


ARTS + CULTURE 17 Made you look




27 Cop out Instead of reviewing CHiPs, we take a look at the best cop shows available to stream

Blind Orlandoan Isaac Lidsky’s manifesto preaches a new way of seeing

27 Film Listings

19 Live Active Cultures

29 On Screens in Orlando

New Orlando Fringe executive director Alauna Friskics will take months to transition in, but she’s been part of the festival for nearly 20 years


36 Selections 38 The Week 39 Down the Road

Cinema-oriented events to go see this week

Back Pages

Movies playing this week: CHiPs, Life and more

57 Gimme Shelter 57 Savage Love 58 Classifieds

MARCH 22-28, 2017



BEST ADULT SPORTS LEAGUE Orlando Psycho City Derby Girls BEST BEACH New Smyrna Beach BEST BILLIARDS HALL Sportstown Billiards BEST BOWLING ALLEY Colonial Lanes BEST CANOEING/KAYAKING Wekiwa Springs State Park BEST CITY PARK Lake Eola Park BEST DOG PARK Lake Baldwin Park Dog Park (formerly Fleet Peeples) BEST ESCAPE ROOM Escapology BEST GROUP FITNESS YMCA of Central Florida BEST GYM YMCA of Central Florida BEST LOCAL PRO ATHLETE Kaká, Orlando City Soccer Club BEST LOCAL SPORTS TEAM Orlando City Soccer Club BEST MASSAGE THERAPY/BODYWORK Massage Envy BEST MINI GOLF COURSE Congo River Golf BEST NEW ADDITION TO THE I-DRIVE CORRIDOR Orlando Eye at I-Drive 360 BEST PLACE TO BIKE West Orange Trail

BE ST YOG A ST UDI O ORLAN DO POWER YOG A The Baron Baptiste-style of power yoga takes the spotlight at this yoga sanctuary. Don’t be surprised if the air conditioning’s not on; to raise students’ internal heat, this studio stays ablaze at 85-90 degrees. Single class rates are $15, Saturdays see the discount day yoga for only $10 and Sundays all day classes are $7!

BEST PLACE TO TAKE VISITORS FROM OUT OF TOWN Lake Eola Park BEST PUBLIC GOLF COURSE Dubsdread Golf Course BEST SPRINGS Wekiwa Springs BEST THEME PARK Islands of Adventure BEST THEME PARK RIDE Harry Potter and the Escape from Gringotts BEST TOURIST ATTRACTION THAT’S NOT A THEME PARK Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex BEST WATER PARK Aquatica, SeaWorld’s Water Park BEST YOGA STUDIO Orlando Power Yoga


2017 ● ORLANDO WEEKLY ● MARCH 22-28, To order Best of Orlando

plaque visit: To participate in this page call: (407) 377-0400 ext 278

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: Kimberly “KJ” Morris On stage, Kimberly “KJ” Morris used her infectious smile and suave dance moves to give life to “Daddy K,” her magnetic drag king personality. The 37-yearold Connecticut native was performing as Daddy K at Diva’s Nightclub in Northampton, Massachusetts, when she met Allie Thorpe in 2008. “She came alive on stage,” Thorpe says. “She was an incredible performer and dancer. You could feel the love she had for the music and the community.” Juan Anderson-Burgos, another one of Morris’ friends and a drag colleague, described her drag as “bold.” “It’s hard to explain, but she was energetic, expressive, colorful, alive,” he says. “She earned and owned that stage. She was a beautiful spirit.” After moving around in the northeast, Morris settled for some time in Massachusetts and danced with a local troupe called King

St. Boiz, where she also mentored other young performers. In her spare time, Thorpe says Morris liked to play video games, go to arcades, and paint and draw. She was a sharp dresser with a huge sneaker collection, someone Thorpe would frequently go to for fashion advice. “She was a lot of fun,” Thorpe says. “She had a beautiful soul and was very careful about taking care of people and wanting them to know they were important to her. I know I’m not the only person who considered her a best friend, because she had a lot of people that cared about her.” Morris moved to Hawaii to open a Verizon store before leaving for Orlando in April 2016 to take care of her aging mother and grandmother. Thorpe says it was important for Morris to be there for her family. She had recently found work as a bouncer at the gay nightclub Pulse. Her ex-girlfriend Starr Shelton told the Orlando Sentinel that Morris was excited to get more involved in the local LGBTQ community, and her mother Deborah Johnson-Riley said she hadn’t unpacked some of her moving boxes. Two months after moving to Orlando, Morris and 48 other people died at Pulse in a mass shooting. “She left behind a legacy here,” Thorpe says. “Nobody has forgotten her. She’s very much alive in our hearts.”



A local state attorney takes a stand, Disney owes Florida workers a lot of moolah, another cobra is on the loose and other things you may have missed this week. »

Aramis Ayala removed from Markeith Loyd case after saying she won’t seek death penalty:

Orange-Osceola State Attorney Aramis Ayala made national news this week after announcing she wouldn’t seek the death penalty in cases under her administration, including the case against Markeith Loyd. Loyd is accused of killing his pregnant ex-girlfriend Sade Dixon and Orlando Police Lt. Debra Clayton. The move outraged many state officials, including Gov. Rick Scott, who removed Ayala from the case, saying it was clear she would “not fight for justice.” Various civil rights and religious leaders, anti-death penalty proponents and murder victims’ mothers spoke at the downtown Orlando court in support of Ayala, including Stephanie Dixon-Daniels, the mother of Loyd’s alleged victim. “With the death penalty, he’s not going to be executed for another 30 to 40 years anyway, but he’s going to continue to have the opinions to drag us back in court and relive this violent, hideous act,” she says. “This monster will die in prison.”

– Monivette Cordeiro


Disney agrees to pay Florida workers millions in back wages:

The U.S. Labor Dept. of Labor got the Mouse to agree to pay more than 16,000 workers about $3.8 million in back wages. The Labor Department found violations involving minimum wage, overtime and recordkeeping, including a “costume” expense that caused some employees to earn less than the federal minimum wage.


Scholarship fund for LGBTQ students honors Pulse victims:

To honor the 49 victims who were killed at the gay nightclub Pulse last year, the 49 Fund will provide 10 annual scholarships for tuition at a higher education institution, each worth $4,900, to LGBTQ students in Central Florida who identify as “out.” The fund was created by Barry L. Miller, president of the Orlando-based firm the Closing Agent, in collaboration with the GLBT Center of Central Florida.


Authorities search for an Ocala monocled cobra on the run:

Florida wildlife officials are searching for a cold-blooded reptile that escaped from its cage. The Ocala Star-Banner reports the deadly snake went on the lam after an apprentice accidentally let it out. The cobra jumped to attack but then slithered away.


Stand Your Ground shift is approved by Florida Senate:

The National Rifle Association-backed measure would shift the burden from defenders to prosecutors in “stand your ground” pre-trial immunity hearings. Currently, Florida law allows people to use deadly force if they reasonably believe they’re in danger, but they must prove their case. The new proposal would make the state prove why the Stand Your Ground law doesn’t apply to defendants.

MARCH 22-28, 2017





As lawmakers battle over the implementation of Amendment 2, medical marijuana patients and advocates say they’re ignoring the will of the voters by creating unnecessary layers of red tape. BY MONI V ET T E COR D EI R O


or a long time, Jacel Delgadillo wasn’t sure her son knew who she was. Five-yearold Bruno Stillo began having seizures as a three-monthold infant and soon after was diagnosed with Dravet syndrome, a rare form of epilepsy. While his family struggled to make sense of his medications, Bruno seized 300 to 400 times a day. The constant epileptic episodes left him unable to walk or talk, and at one point, one of his seizure medications caused drug-induced lupus, his mother says. “I used to always tell everyone I don’t think my son knows I’m his mother,” the Miami mom says. “I didn’t think he had the capacity. But since we started him on cannabis, he’ll sit on my chest and relax, he’s alert to what he sees around him, he can use his finger to get to an app on the iPad. He has a seizure about

once a week now. But now I can see that he knows who I am.” Bruno got his first home delivery of cannabis low in tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the chemical that creates a euphoric high, earlier this year from the Winter Garden-based Knox Medical facility after the historic passage of Amendment 2 last November. Seventy-one percent of Florida voters approved the constitutional amendment that expands the state’s medical marijuana program to patients with conditions like post-traumatic stress disorder, cancer, glaucoma, epilepsy, HIV, AIDS, ALS, Crohn’s disease, Parkinson’s disease and multiple sclerosis. Bruno is one of 5,525 patients in Florida registered to receive medical marijuana as of March 14, and state Department of Health spokeswoman Mara Gambineri says the office is receiving, on average, about 100 new patients per day. Amendment 2 gave lawmakers and the state health department six months to establish new rules for the medical marijuana system, and nine months to start giving patients their identification cards. But looking at the proposals Florida lawmakers have filed so CONTINUED ON PAGE 10

MARCH 22-28, 2017




far, including a measure that would ban smoking and edibles, Delgadillo worries the state will limit how her son can take his medicine. Bruno currently takes about a dozen drops of medical marijuana oil by mouth every day, but Delgadillo wants every option on the table if it offers the possibility to make her son feel better. “Our children are growing, and we don’t know which form of cannabis will be the best for them,” says Delgadillo, who is also an activist with the medical marijuana advocacy group CannaMoms. “Right now he’s taking the oil form, but some adults have to smoke the medication. We need this medicine as a whole and there shouldn’t be exceptions on parts of it. This should be something decided between a doctor and patient, not people making regulations. They don’t really know what we go through.” Lawmakers say they’re keeping patients at the forefront as they draw up rules for this budding industry projected to make $1.6 billion in the next three years, including strict regulations designed to combat recreational use of the drug. But patients and advocates are decrying some of the proposals put forth by Florida legislators, saying they create burdens for sick people and ignore the will of the voters.


ince Amendment 2 became law on Jan. 3, health department officials and the Florida Legislature have been scrambling to adjust the regulato-


ry framework for medical marijuana that Florida already had to meet the new conditions. The existing program allowed terminal patients to use full-strength marijuana, and authorized patients suffering from chronic seizures, severe muscle spasms or cancer to receive low-THC medical cannabis. Although the state Legislature approved non-euphoric medical marijuana first in 2014, it took about two more years before patients were able to get access, due to lawsuits and administrative red tape regarding which nurseries were allowed to grow and distribute medical marijuana. The first dispensary opened last July in Tallahassee and more have popped up around Florida since then, though many city and county governments, including the city of Orlando and Orange County, have passed moratoriums on opening dispensaries. Currently, the system allows seven nurseries to grow, package and sell marijuana for the entire state, either by home delivery or through dispensaries. And here’s where an already controversial topic gets more convoluted. Right after Amendment 2 went into effect in early January, it wasn’t immediately clear what doctors and patients could legally do under state laws while they waited for the Department of Health to craft new rules. Christian Bax, director of the state Office of Compassionate Use, finally clarified that while health officials created regulations, doctors could decide if they wanted to prescribe marijuana to patients with medical conditions listed in the constitutional amendment after treating them for 90 days.


The health department’s stance sounded pretty flexible, but some, like Jeff Scott, general counsel for the Florida Medical Association, urged doctors to proceed with caution in legally shaky territory, according to the News Service of Florida. “The Florida Department of Health, physicians, dispensing organizations and patients remain bound by existing law and rule,” says Mara Gambineri, spokeswoman for the state Health Department. “The Department is committed to quickly moving through the rulemaking process to create a regulatory structure for Amendment 2. … In partnership with law enforcement, enforcement actions initiated by the department against patients, doctors and businesses will be focused on those operating outside the regulatory structure in Florida law.” After that initial hiccup, the state health department’s rollout of proposed regulations to the public in early February was contentious, to say the least. Health officials had, essentially, adapted the state’s limited medical marijuana program to take in the new patients created under Amendment 2. One of the proposed rules stated only patients with cancer, epilepsy, glaucoma, HIV, AIDS, PTSD, ALS, Crohn’s disease, Parkinson’s disease and multiple sclerosis would qualify for medical marijuana; any other debilitating medical conditions that could qualify would be determined by the Florida Board of Medicine. Advocates argued this was against the spirit of Amendment 2, which left that decision up to individual doctors. The state health department also chose not

to expand the number of dispensing organizations in Florida who could produce marijuana or to separate growers from the dispensary process, which Amendment 2 allows. At workshops set up by health officials across the state, raucous, standing-roomonly crowds ripped into the department’s draft rules. Some people wanted the department to end the 90-day waiting period between when doctors first see patients and when they can start recommending medical marijuana. Others, like James Fowler, a St. Cloud patient who spoke at a public meeting in Orlando on Feb. 8, criticized the department for allowing the limited number of dispensing organizations to become monopolies that can control the market and keep prices high. “You’re putting yourselves between my doctor and myself and my medication. That’s wrong,” Fowler said to health department officials. “They’re not going to come down off their prices because we can’t afford anything. … That’s gonna force us to go to illegal means and have to go to the illegal dealers that you guys are trying to combat. All you’re doing, sir, is promoting the illegal activities of the black market with what you’re doing, with your asinine rules and regulations.” Six plans have emerged so far from Florida lawmakers, and while they’re mostly similar, the most controversial plan so far has been filed in the House by state Rep. Ray Rodrigues, R-Estero. The Rodrigues plan, HB 1397, bans smoking, CONTINUED ON PAGE 13

MARCH 22-28, 2017







vaping or eating marijuana in commercial food products like brownies or gummies, though vaping would be allowed for terminal patients. (Under current Florida law, “smoking” means burning or igniting a substance and inhaling smoke. That definition does not include the use of a vaporizer.) Medical marijuana patients charged with drug-related crimes would have their registrations immediately suspended. This bill is “out of line” with the constitution and restricts access to medical marijuana even further than the current law, according to Ben Pollara, executive director of Florida for Care and former campaign manager for the effort to legalize medical marijuana in the state. “Everyone’s just asking, ‘How do you consume it?’” Pollara says. “It came as total shock to me, in terms of the restrictions, because they go well beyond what the amendment says, beyond what current

statue says. … It’s totally out of line with how people feel about this issue.” Pollara also criticized the bill’s requirement that medical marijuana be grown, processed and sold by the same dispensing organizations. The measure also proposes adding six more dispensing organization when the state reaches 150,000 medical marijuana patients, five more when there are 200,000 patients, and three more for every 100,000 patients who register. That’s not true to the free-market ideal that Republicans who control the state Legislature have preached in other situations, Pollara argues. “These folks live and breathe the scriptures of the free market,” he says. “This House Speaker, in particular, has preached gospel of ‘we need more transparency,’ that we shouldn’t be in the business of picking winners and losers. I don’t think this qualifies as a free market.” State Rep. Carlos Guillermo Smith, an Orlando Democrat who recently proposed a measure to decriminalize small amounts of

recreational marijuana, says the Rodrigues bill treats marijuana “like anthrax.” “It’s unconstitutional,” he says. “It’s just another demonstration how out-of-touch House Republicans are with Floridians. Marijuana is a plant. Tens of thousands of people die from alcohol poisoning and opioid overdoses. No one has ever died from a marijuana overdose, period. I just don’t understand what’s the big deal.” On his end, Rodrigues says the charge he received from House Speaker Richard Corcoran was to write the bill in a way that treats marijuana as medicine and protects Floridians. Critics who think his edibles ban includes marijuana oils, tinctures and pills are making a “ridiculous assertion,” he adds. “Most of the bills proposed prohibit smoking, so it’s a majority opinion,” Rodrigues says. “There’s people who would want to cast this bill in as extreme a light as they possibly can.” The decision to ban edibles came after Andrew Freedman, Colorado’s former marijuana czar, testified in front of the

House Health Quality subcommittee about people overdosing on edibles because it takes more time for them to take effect, and about proper packaging of edibles to keep them away from children. Rodrigues says physicians who are pro-medical marijuana conceded that they don’t support smoking as a vehicle for medical marijuana. The bill also lowers the barriers to entry for doctors wishing to participate in the program and sets up independent labs to test the product. “We have treated this like medicine,” Rodrigues says. “We’re honoring the doctor-patient relationship. We’re not taxing it; we’re not using this as a revenue source. We’re pre-empting local governments so they can’t ban growth of marijuana. … We have a tightly regulated market because that’s what the federal government requires so they don’t pursue enforcement.” Despite Rodrigues’ bill, Pollara says he’s still optimistic about this legislative session. “This bill just came out, so it’s not the end,” he says. “This is a disappointing beginning, but I’m still hopeful we’ll have a good ending to the legislative session and have results that fulfill the will of the people and ultimately, gets some relief to sick and suffering Floridians.” While no other bill has been filed in the House, the most popular proposal in the Senate appears to be the bill filed by Sen. Rob Bradley, R-Fleming Island. SB 406 is similar to the Rodrigues bill in that it allows patients to have a 90-day supply of marijuana (up from a 45-day supply), modestly increases the number of dispensing organizations in a similar way and eliminates the waiting period for patients. But Pollara aligns himself more closely with the bill filed by Sen. Jeff Brandes, R-St. Petersburg, which would scrap the current system and give Florida’s medical marijuana market a libertarian makeover. SB 614 would ax the state’s “cartel system” that allows seven dispensing organizations to dictate the supply and prices by allowing nurseries, processors and dispensaries to operate separately, Brandes says. The bill also allows smaller businesses that aren’t multimillion-dollar companies to participate, he adds. “I think the 71 percent of Floridians who voted for medical marijuana weren’t voting for businesses,” he says. “There were voting for patients. I think my bill is a voice for free markets because it will allow multiple growers, multiple dispensaries, and a number of processors. It changes the whole concept from being vertically integrated, which is where most of the bills are, to horizontally integrated, which means if you’re a good grower, then grow, but you don’t have to do everything else.” The Brandes proposal would allow local governments to ban dispensaries within

MARCH 22-28, 2017





their borders, but prohibits similar measures taken against home deliveries. The senator’s bill would also let patients smoke medical marijuana, a stark contrast against the House plan. “[Rodrigues] banned edibles, smokables and vaporizing,” Brandes says. “The joke in our office is the only thing he allows is suppositories.” The House bill could lead to lawsuits, according to Brandes, and is more likely to be ruled unconstitutional under the guidelines in Amendment 2. “I think it’s important that the Legislature understand what the public wants here and what the public intended when they voted for this,” he says. “We had the ultimate poll when we put it on the ballot. Now we have to ask, ‘Well, did you vote for what would be considered some of the most restrictive laws in the country, or did you vote for something other than that?’ And I think they voted to put patients first.”


eanwhile, Bruno is learning to crawl. The 5-year-old boy is now starting to learn basic motor skills with a physical therapist and, to the excitement of his family, has started making noises and playing with toys without hurting himself. Delgadillo never thought she would see her son walk on a treadmill or hear his baby babble, but for the first time, it feels like Bruno is just another kid. In a way, it validates these past years of fighting with insurance companies for treatment to keep Bruno alive and of trying to convince the public to vote for the medical marijuana her son needs. “Having to convince people was really sad for me,” she says. “I never imagined myself being involved in politics. I thought if a child got sick, a doctor would decide what the child needs.” Although Bruno lives in Miami, his medical marijuana provider is Knox Medical, a company based out of Orange County started by Knox Nursery, a 23-acre facility in Winter Garden. In a few weeks, Knox will open the first medical marijuana dispensary in Central Florida at 1901 N. Orange Ave., next to White Wolf Cafe in Ivanhoe Village, says Adam Sharon, a spokesperson for the company. The Orlando dispensary is able to open despite a local moratorium because it’s only selling cannabis of the low-THC variety. The company plans to open a dispensary in Gainesville soon and will also debut locations in Lake Worth, Tallahassee and Jacksonville. “A lot of effort has gone into it,” Sharon says. “We’re working with some of the top architects, designers and builders in



the state. You see stories in other places about pot shops on every corner, but that’s not what’s coming to Florida at all. It’s a top-quality medicine that’s being rolled out for the state in a very calibrated, drawn-out process. It’s a brave new world.” Sharon says after more than three years of twists and turns, and in the face of what looks to be more rules, Knox Medical chooses to operate in the now and proceed to provide medical marijuana to patients as the law allows. “We can’t control what may or may not happen, but we can proceed with providing medicine to the community and making it more available,” he says. “When the people who live along North Orange Avenue in the Ivanhoe district learn more about medical marijuana, it’s going to be part of the fabric of the community. Every day, people are going to see parents, teachers, veterans, children and their neighbors coming in and out of these dispensaries. I do feel like we’ll almost have a collective ‘aha’ moment of what dispensaries are, and that will help guide lawmakers and cities to say we can live with this.” For Delgadillo, making sure her son has the best medical marijuana treatment means opening up the market and allowing for different forms of ingestion, depending on what’s suitable for the patient. She has a friend in chemotherapy who will sometimes smoke a joint to ease her pain, and knows a mother who feeds half an edible gummy to her autistic son to help keep him calm. Delgadillo thinks that opening the market to more growers and dispensaries would also significantly lower the prices of medical marijuana. She’s had to pay out-of-pocket for Bruno’s marijuana patient card, for his doctor’s visits and for the low-THC cannabis he needs. “It’s very challenging, especially since insurance doesn’t cover any of it,” she says. “My son doesn’t walk, he’s very heavy right now and I have a herniated disc so I can’t carry him. We’re trying to do fundraisers to raise money for a wheelchair van, so it’s something I know I have to pay for. It’s hard.” Ultimately, Delgadillo wants the state to stop treating her and her child like recreational marijuana users trying to game the system. “If someone wanted to do it for recreation, it’s cheaper on the black market than all the money we spend on getting registered and paying for medicine,” she says. “I really think it should be between a doctor and patient. This is not going to be a CVS or candy in a supermarket where anyone can take it. They’re treating it as something that’s going to kill someone. It’s not.”

MARCH 22-28, 2017



SATURDAY, APRIL 1 SORT OF LIKE A SCAVENGER HUNT. SORT OF LIKE A PUB CRAWL. MOSTLY LIKE A PARTY. Take your team through Mills 50 to solve puzzles, win prizes (including best team costumes) and enjoy an afternoon in Orlando's funkiest neighborhood.


1632 N. Mills at noon to receive instructions and clues $15 per person - through March 26 $20 per person - after March 26 $25 per person (includes Madcap t-shirt) Register & pay online: Teams welcome - 6 person limit per team. 21+ No wheeled transportation Each participant will receive a goody bag filled with items from Mills 50 businesses!

CH 33821



[ book review ]

MADE YOU LOOK Blind Orlandoan’s manifesto preaches a new way of seeing BY STEVE SCHNEIDER


saac Lidsky has the sort of CV that gives new meaning to the term “renaissance man.” Start with a stint as a child actor, playing the Screech-alike Weasel on the TV spinoff Saved by the Bell: The New Class. Then take a hard left into studies at Harvard Law. Pursue that thread into clerking duties for Supreme Court Justices Sandra Day O’Connor and Ruth Bader Ginsburg, followed by membership in a high-powered New York law firm. Finally, hang another tight left into his current gig as CEO of ODC Construction, an Orlando-based firm that performs construction-management services throughout Florida. Still not impressed? Lidsky accomplished most of this while coping with retinitis pigmentosa, an incurable genetic disorder with which he was diagnosed in his early teens, and which left him completely blind by his 20s. Yet far from considering blindness a curse from the gods, Lidsky has come to regard it a positive boon. In fact, he can’t imagine where his life would be today had the loss of his vision not forced him to adopt a deeper way of seeing the world and his position within it. That epiphany and its fruits form the crux of his new book, Eyes Wide Open: Overcoming in our minds, and sometimes Obstacles and Recognizing Opportunities in a wholly imaginary. It’s hardly a revWorld That Can’t See Clearly (TarcherPerigee). olutionary concept as inspirational Part memoir and part motivational tome, the EYES WIDE OPEN literature goes, but in this case it’s book urges all of us to re-examine our preconby Isaac Lidsky backed up by a strong scientific ceptions of what our lives are and can be. TarcherPerigee metaphor. The process of seeing, “At the end of the day, I think I was given 305 pages Lidsky writes, is centered not in this remarkable sort of peek behind the curtain the eyes but the visual cortex of of how the mind works,” says Lidsky, reached the brain – which means that our via phone shortly before the book’s March 14 perception of the world, usually release. “And I have set out to try to share that view with others. My passionate hope, my ambition here construed as an automatic transmission of an immutable is that others will find it useful and valuable in their lives. reality, is actually an active process that’s both subjective In mine, it’s brought me just immeasurable joy and fulfill- and culturally determined. As proof, he offers the example of Mbuti pygmies in the ment and success – success in the way I define success for Democratic Republic of Congo, who have lived their entire myself.” At the heart of Lidsky’s philosophy is the belief that lives in deeply wooded areas and never learned to manage the obstacles we perceive in our way are exaggerated concepts like foreshortening: Upon first exposure to distant

herds of buffalo, they instead perceive tiny insects dancing directly before their eyes. Therefore, if we have to learn how to see literally, we can retrain ourselves to see emotionally and philosophically. So if you’re worried that blindness will leave you unable to work? There are screen readers and other assistive technologies for that. Convinced that your basic surroundings will be impossible to navigate without sight? You’d be surprised how your hearing alone can map a room. Petrified that disability will make you a perpetual charity case unable to start a family of your own? Well, that could just be what Stuart Smalley used to call stinkin’ thinkin’: Lidsky is a husband and father to – count ’em! – four kids. To be fair, he also appears to have lived most of his life with somewhat greater monetary resources to draw upon than we typically associate with the differently abled. One example of “facing fear” he writes of was his decision to accept $350,000 in cash from his mother in order to save ODC, a company he had purchased without knowing the full extent of its financial precariousness. In the book, Lidsky puts such challenges into context by delineating just how comfortable the average American is when compared to the global standard. Within our relative luxury, he seems to argue, even blindness is a first-world problem. And in conversation, he explains that his “eyes wide open” ethos isn’t about disability per se, but rather “a vision or philosophy that generalizes to anyone confronting any challenge. And frankly, independent of confronting challenges, just sort of living life.” So maybe it’s up to the reader to decide how much of an answer Eyes Wide Open provides to one of the key conundrums of our time: Just what do we have a right to be dissatisfied with? How many of our troubles are actually self-created? Conversely, does our desire to believe that every aspect of our life is under our control mask an inability to face unavoidable concepts like failure and sadness? “I think that we assume that we have less control over things than we do,” Lidsky says. But he still distances himself a bit from the excesses of what he calls “positive psychology”: “There’s this notion that happiness is the ultimate goal, the mean, the end, the everything … I am agnostic when it comes to judgments of value. Whatever it is that you want out of life, you’ve got to figure it out for yourself.” No matter your own personal level of optimism, it’s hard to not share his palpable enthusiasm when the discussion turns to the technological advances that are going to make basic, day-to-day living so much easier for most of us in the not-too-distant future – especially in an environment like Orlando, where even simple mobility can be such a challenge to the blind and the sighted alike. “Look at things like Uber,” he says. “Frankly, if I had perfect sight or whatever, would I want to buy a car and pay for insurance, or just use an Uber every time I’m going somewhere? And that’s before we even get to, like, autonomous vehicles, which are coming soon. So I think it’s a golden age for the disabled that we’re living in.” Honestly, you can almost see it. ●

MARCH 22-28, 2017






At the same time that outgoing

Orlando Fringe Festival executive director George Wallace was being honored on the eve of his departure to Indianapolis with a going-away party at the Hammered Lamb, the organization announced that it had found a new leader. But the new face fronting the Fringe will be very familiar to longtime followers of the Fest, because although new executive director Alauna Friskics will take several months to transition into her new position, she’s already been part of the festival for nearly 20 years.


“I first came to the Fringe for spring break my senior year of college,” Friskics tells me in an exclusive interview about her new job. “My dad and stepmom had moved to Orlando and discovered this little theater festival they thought I would like. My dad was the original beer tent manager. That year, in 1998, I volunteered hundreds of hours. I was hooked.” In the years that followed, Friskics served as a volunteer coordinator, producer for Mission IMPROVable and other shows, and was financial manager/co-producer of the Fringe in 2002. “One year, I volunteered to make the awards, so I ordered a lot of 100 used bowling trophies from eBay,” Friskics recalls. “I took them all apart and reconstructed them with Barbie heads, doll clothes, glitter, pipe cleaners, etc. Each trophy was personalized to the category.” Friskics comes to the Fringe from the Garden Theatre, which she has guided since its renovation and reopening, and she says the choice to leave wasn’t easy. “The Garden Theatre has been a part of my core identity for over a decade. Choosing to leave an organization that I built from the ground up is one of the hardest decisions I have ever had to make,” she says.

New Orlando Fringe executive director Alauna Friskics will take months to transition in, but she’s been part of the festival for nearly 20 years. Friskics leaves behind a now-thriving arts presence in Winter Garden, and an organization that she helped grow to a $1.4 million budget in less than nine years. “I am proud of taking artistic risks, and having a brave and capable board of directors who support and love this theater. I am proud that the Garden was the economic catalyst for the rebirth of this historic downtown.” As Friskics steps into departing Fringe executive director George Wallace’s shoes, she has only praise for her predecessor: “As a friend and colleague, I have known for a long time that George Wallace is a talented and capable arts leader. I believe George has grown the organization in all the right places.” Likewise, she’s looking forward to working alongside her friend (and former roommate), artistic director Mike Marinaccio, she says. “Mike and I have been great friends for a long time. Working with someone I know so well will allow us to jump right in. We already have a communication shorthand in place. We respect and know each other. It means we can hit the ground running and not have to waste time getting to know each others’ nuances.” Looking to the future, Friskics has only excitement to share. “When I was involved in the past, Fringe was a completely differ-

ent organization. It’s grown on every level. That is what excites me,” she says. “I have a lot of listening and learning to do from the board, staff, volunteers, audiences, and the community. I am sure a million new ideas will pop up. It’s just a question of harnessing those ideas and creating a solid plan that is right for the organization.” When asked about her long-term objectives as Fringe executive director, Friskics observes, “There are many similarities in the Garden and Fringe. Both nonprofits have experienced tremendous and rapid growth, and are both positioned for continued success.” But she says her first order of business will be strictly by-the-numbers: “For anyone who knows me, they know I am most excited to pore over the finances. Nerdy, but true.”


It isn’t often I’m able to see the same show twice, but I happily made a return visit to Theater on the Edge for Stephen Belber’s Tape. In my online review, I praised director Pam Harbaugh and her cast for “presenting a tightly crafted take on the material that sheds new light on a trio of otherwise unlikable characters,” and moderating the post-show discussion after my second viewing only deepened my appreciation of the production. Luckily, they’ve extended their sold-out run through March 26, so you have one last weekend to catch it; order tickets at Orlando Shakespeare Theater announced that New York actress Caralyn Kozlowski will join Star Trek: The Next Generation star Michael Dorn in the title roles of Antony and Cleopatra, opening March 29. The former Klingon will headline “An Evening With Michael Dorn” at the Shakes on April 9; limited tickets are still available at

MARCH 22-28, 2017





[ restaurant review ]




forting, had to be doggie-bagged to make room for an order of fried catfish ($22), which was the best I’ve had this side of the Mason-Dixon. The scraunch of beautifully battered catfish being pierced is a sound I’ll never tire of. We did get a little tired while eating the pineapple-banana hummingbird cake ($12), only because it took us five days Art Smith’s paean to Florida cuisine talks the talk to finish it. It’s a big bird of an ending that and walks the walk won’t give you wings, that’s for damn sure. But it’s Smith, the only Disney College BY FAIYAZ KARA Program graduate to run a business on f polarizing schlock jock Guy Fieri is termilk-brined fried chicken. It’s reached Disney property, who’s flying high. Of his the Donald Trump of cookery, then Art near-legendary status, plating a couple of seven restaurants, Homecomin’ is the one Smith might very well be gastronomy’s cracklin’ good pieces alongside mashed he holds dearest, and he uses his presence Jimmy Carter – a galvanizing force, a lover potatoes and sugar doughnuts served at Disney Springs – ground zero for celeb of humanity, and a Southern gentleman with a spiced cane sugar-and-maple syrup chefs looking to cash in – for a different through and through. Of course Carter ($25), offering a true glimpse into a fat purpose. “My heart is about feeding people and giving back. The hardly encompassed the sort of dandy flair man’s fairy tale. Also Universe has given Smith so proudly flaunts, but populism – dreamy: peppery panme a gift where I get even in the restaurant world – nurtures big seared shrimp with CHEF ART SMITH’S to meet the influenpersonalities, and these two certainly make tomato gravy and HOMECOMIN’ tial people of our time Tasso ham served their presence felt at Disney Springs. Disney Springs, through food and The flame-shirted one has lent some over creamy grits 1602 E. Buena Vista Drive bring them all together menu bombast to the Planet Hollywood ($26) procured from 407-560-0100 for the greater good. retread, while Smith – not one given to Bradley’s Country Oprah made me realidiotic catchphrases – introduces upscale, Store in Tallahassee. $$$ ize my gift, and I want yet down-home, cuisine to the diverse Oh, and if you’re everyone to benefit masses via his restaurant, Homecomin’. susceptible to long from it,” he says, addThe “g” in “Homecoming” was recently stretches of reverie, dropped from the original moniker as a best stay clear of the pimento cheese. The ing, “I live very simply in a very poor town, result of a legal wrangle with a Brooklyn spreadable “caviar of the South” comes and all this will go into a trust that will keep café/gift shop of the same name but, as on the Jasper Board ($15), which includes [charities] Common Threads and Reunion Smith blithely declares, “‘Homecomin’ is superbly salty buttermilk crackers, smoked Florida Garden & Kitchen School going how I pronounce it anyway!” And, real- sausage, candied pecans, pickles and, least after I’m gone.” That humble way of thinking from one ly, Southern Expressionism is what this stimulating of all, some shaved ham that had us craving Ibérico. But back to that of the most recognizable chefs around is “Florida Kitchen” is all about. You can mosey on up to the bar if you’re cheese – servers will gladly oblige if you what sets Homecomin’ apart, and lends a hankerin’ for a little hooch (moonshine want to take a sample or two home with poignancy to your meal you won’t find at other preening high-profile restos inside cocktails are a specialty here), but when you, so honey, just ask. Chunky chicken and dumpling soup ($9) Disney’s showcase of embarrassing riches. you’re ready for some grub, you’d best give some mind (and mouth) to Smith’s but- with bright peas and carrots, while


OPENINGS Ben & Jerry’s has opened on South Park Avenue in Winter Park, just in time for Free Cone Day: noon-8 p.m. Tuesday, April 4, at all Ben & Jerry’s shops … Zoë’s Kitchen has opened in the Winter Park Center, aka the old Kmart Plaza at 501 N. Orlando Ave. … The Polite Pig will open in early April, according to owners James, Julie and Brian Petrakis …  After some delays, Bosphorous Turkish Cuisine’s owners say their Lake Nona restaurant will open this weekend … After some delays, Mesa21’s VIP opening party is March 24, with the lakeside Mexican restaurant opening to the public a week or two later, according to the owners … Look for Humble Bumble Kombucha to soft-open in the old Retromended space in Ivanhoe Village on March 24 … Look for the Nest at Colibri, a craft cocktail bar, to open next to Colibri Mexican Cuisine in Baldwin Park soon … Huey Magoo’s will open any day now in the Plaza Venezia in Dr. Phillips. NEWS/EVENTS SeaWorld’s Seven Seas Food Festival is expanding from a Saturdayonly event to a daily one from now through April 16. Guests can sip and sample “street food” inspired by the Caribbean, Mediterranean, Brazil and Polynesia … DoveCote Brasserie teams up with Halter Ranch Vineyard for a four-course wine dinner Tuesday, March 28, at 6:30 p.m. Cost is $65 … The 12th annual Taste of Lake Mary goes from 5:30-8 p.m. Monday, March 27, at the Lake Mary Marriott courtyard. Cost is $45 … The American Cancer Society Cattle Barons Ball takes place at the Rosen Shingle Creek Hotel Saturday, April 1, at 6 p.m. The dine-around event features games, dancing and live/silent auctions. Tickets are $250 … Jason Lett of Eyrie Vineyards hosts a wine dinner Thursday, April 6, at 1921 by Norman Van Aken in Mount Dora. Cost is $100 … The 10th annual Reading Between the Wines event put on by the Adult Literacy League will see James Beard Award-winning chefs Art Smith and Norman Van Aken engage in a lively discussion moderated by local author Bob Morris. The event is Wednesday, April 12, at 6 p.m. and tickets are $90.

Got restaurant dish? Send tips to

MARCH 22-28, 2017





WEST END TRADING CO. 202 Sanford Ave, Sanford, 407-322-7475, If a walk-in cooler, some woven bamboo sticks and your comfiest T-shirt got freaky and had a child together, it would look like West End Trading Co. With an unfathomable noon-to-9 (NOON TO 9!) happy hour and impeccable bar grub, West End is the up-punching dive you always wanted. ESSAY QUESTION: WHY SHOULD I DRINK HERE?



BEER/WINE OR LIQUOR TOO? If it pours in a glass, it’s on the shelf here.

TVS? YES WHAT’S ON? A panorama of sportsball!

CHECK ALL THAT APPLY: fancy cocktails make ’em strong and keep ’em coming wine list (5 choices or more) craft beer beer: the usual suspects wide selection of bottles/cans (more than 12) wide selection on tap (more than 12)


FOOD SERVED? YES It’s a great slate of wraps, sandwiches and fried food. SMOKING ALLOWED INSIDE? YES OUTSIDE DRINKING? YES DOG-FRIENDLY? YES Your pooch will feel right at home on the patio. 22



LIVE MUSIC? YES More nights than not. LOUD MUSIC OR BACKGROUND MUSIC? It’s a background soundtrack to vape and chill to. A FEW SONGS HEARD HERE: “You Will Be Loved” by Bob Marley; “Don’t Tread on Me” by 311 GAMES? CHECK ALL THAT APPLY: pinball video games pool darts other:


TR Fire Grill With a sleek indoor dining area and a chilled-out outdoor patio, TR Fire Grill can match your mood no matter what you’re looking for. You can easily tell from the interior decor that no space is wasted at TR Fire Grill. The inside screams sophistication, but it definitely gets cozy in the Chef’s Corner—an intimate section where guests can learn from Chef Bob Gallagher. However, if you’re looking for a bright, bustling brunch, you might want to grab a table on the patio. Munching on brunch while overlooking the vast brick patio and fountains of the upscale Ravaudage is never a bad way to spend a Sunday. TR Fire Grill is also mere steps away from the brand new Nordstrom Rack and just down the street from Winter Park Village, making this locale perfect for brunch and shopping… or a movie (in a recliner), you know, if that brunch put you in a food coma. Mom and dad would love this spot for its sophisticated vibe, but the Endless Mimosas make the TR Fire Grill experience equally appealing for a booth full of

friends. It’s also dog-friendly on the patio, so even if you’re brunching alone, you can always opt to bring your best friend. Like many true brunch spots, TR Fire Grill doesn’t play games when it comes to boozy libations. They give brunch mainstays like the mimosa a shot of adrenaline with unique juice flavors such as Orange Mango and Honey Tangerine, or you can go with classic Orange Juice if that’s how you like it. For just a few dollars extra, you can kick things up a notch with Endless Mimosas. Of the three mimosa flavors, the Honey Tangerine rules supreme. Each sip is unmistakably sweet, but its smoothness is what keeps us coming back for more. Another shining star on the drink menu is the Pressed Sangria for 2, in which local fruits are immersed in amaretto and Malbec. To add just a little something extra to the experience, this smooth sangria comes in a French press accompanied by two glasses filled with ice. A good drink menu calls for an equally good food menu, and that’s exactly what you get here. TR Fire Grill has become

a master of remixing and revolutionizing brunch classics like chicken and waffles. However, they also embrace the changing tides of brunch by including more diverse items like the Quinoa and Black Bean Burger, a vegetarianfriendly option with white American cheese, tomato jam, caramelized onions, greens, pickles and fries. But do yourself a solid and start things off with an order of Wonuts. Churro-lovers have a new addiction with the advent of these waffle/donut hybrids dipped in gooey chocolate. Whether you choose the Wonuts as a starter or a dessert, you can’t go wrong. Or, if we may be so bold, go with the Wonuts as an appetizer and dig into the Red Velvet Pancakes with sweet-as-can-be cream cheese frosting, bacon, seasonal fruit and maple syrup for dessert. TR Fire Grill also takes a tired old brunch item like eggs benedict and gives it a makeover with the Southwest Eggs Benedict. The bacon and black bean potato hash, roasted tomatoes, mashed avocado and jalapeño hollandaise on the Southwest Eggs Benedict provides a uniquely flavorful foundation for the perfectly poached eggs. If you roll on the more traditional side, go for the Classic Eggs

Chicken and Waffle Benedict which pairs poached eggs with Canadianstyle bacon, tomato and asparagus, roasted red peppers and jalapeño hollandaise on an English muffin. Also, for the localvores out there, TR Fire Grill, as a member of Fresh from Florida, gets all their eggs from Lake Meadow Naturals in ●● MARCH 22-28, 2017


● ●




Ocoee, Fla. The ½ Pound Sunday Morning Burger is an absolute must for any bruncher who claims to “go hard.” The fried egg, cheese, hash browns and tomato jam come together on this burger in a sublime symphony of mid-morning/afternoongoodness. If you’re feeling green around the gills from last night’s escapades, we recommend getting a double order of fries. We can’t stop thinking about how perfectly, deliciously seasoned they were and how we wish we had a mountain of them every time we’re hung-over. If the upscale vibe, Winter Park location and well-versed menu sounds like it could be a hard on the wallet, worry not, friends. You can eat here well after payday. Each menu item falls in the $7-$16 price range, so it’s safe to say you can get out of here for under $25 per person, depending on how thirsty you are. Whether you’re in the suburbs or downtown Orlando, TR Fire Grill is the ideal brunch meetup. Its stylish decor, both inside and on the patio, is the perfect backdrop for a relaxed brunch with a group of friends or some family members. TR Fire Grill takes classic brunch items like the sangria and eggs benedict and effortlessly gives it a jolt of modern

Morning Meatloaf



sophistication. It’s the high life, without the high price. ADDRESS: 1035 N. Orlando Ave., Suite 101, Winter Park, Fla. PHONE: 407-708-3600 WEBSITE: PARKING: Private lot RESERVATIONS: Official website, call ahead, OpenTable AVERAGE WAIT TIME: Brunch is new here, so waits are uncommon ALCOHOL: Full bar, wine by glass and bottle, beer, cocktails SERVING TYPE: Menu OUTDOOR SEATING: Yes CAFFEINE: Coffee, tea, cappuccino, espresso VEGETARIAN/VEGAN: Vegetarian-friendly NON-BREAKFAST ITEMS: Yes DOG-FRIENDLY: Yes

MARCH 22-28, 2017





] we i ver m l i f [

couchsurfing: stuff to stream & download

FILM LISTINGS The Brooklyn Bridge This award-winning film by

Ken Burns recaptures the drama, struggles and personal tragedies behind the greatest of all achievements of America’s industrial age: the Brooklyn Bridge. Monday, 9:30 am; University Club of Winter Park, 841 N. Park Ave., Winter Park; $3; 407-644-6149; Evita Celebrate Women’s History Month with

films that highlight the achievements of women. Wednesday, 11 am; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; The Happiest Place on Earth A narrative digital feature written and directed by UCF alumni John Goshorn, with a brief talkback after the screening. Tuesday, 6:30 pm; UCF Visual Arts Building, 4000 Central Florida Blvd.; free; 407-823-2000;

The Wire

COP OUT Instead of reviewing CHiPs, we take a look at the best cop shows available to stream BY T HA DDEUS MCCOL LU M


hough it might seem counterintuitive to some of our most dedicated Facebook commenters, there are few things more universally beloved in the Orlando Weekly offices than a good cop show. So when we discussed whether or not to review Dax Shepard’s new bigscreen adaptation of the classic ’70s-’80s buddy cop show CHiPs (in theaters Friday, March 24), the conversation inevitably turned to our favorite cop shows. What follows, then, is not an indictment of the CHiPs adaptation as much as a guide for other ways you could scratch your television police procedural itch if you were so inclined. Tough choices were made in the interest of space, and some favorites had to be dropped from the list due to imminent streaming rights expiration (The Shield) or nitpicking over whether a show about a private investigator is technically a cop show (The Rockford Files). Dragnet (1967) Probably the most important police procedural show in history, Dragnet got its start as a radio drama in 1949, followed by a longrunning television series that started in 1951. But it’s the 1967 revival that gets most of the attention. Series creator Jack Webb stars as LAPD detective Joe Friday, a no-nonsense gumshoe intent on getting to the facts of the case at hand. The 1967 series is notable for its depictions

of the youth counterculture of the time, kicking off its very first episode with a look at the dangers of LSD. Dragnet was revolutionary at the time, focusing on the nuts and bolts of police work in real-life cases where “only the names have been changed to protect the innocent.” (Streaming on Hulu) Hill Street Blues Sometimes overlooked by modern fans of the genre, Hill Street Blues is the series that put creator Steven Bochco (L.A. Law, NYPD Blue) on the map. Much of the modern language of television drama that we take for granted today – multi-episode story arcs, ensemble casts, handheld cameras – was pioneered in the show, giving it a modern feel despite its dated production values. Only the first three seasons are available on Hulu, but they still make for compulsive watching. (Seasons 1-3 streaming on Hulu) Miami Vice Though it has very little to do with actual police work, the impact of Miami Vice on the zeitgeist of the 1980s can’t be overstated. Taking a cue from the nascent MTV’s reputation for emphasizing style over substance, executive producer Michael Mann (later known for crime epics like Heat) incorporated a focus on fashion, action and pop music that was unlike anything that had been seen on television at the time. And while many of the

show’s plots fall apart under scrutiny, the enduring image of undercover detectives Crockett and Tubbs (Don Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas) can be seen whenever someone wears a pastel T-shirt under a white sportcoat to any ’80s-themed event. (Seasons 1-4 streaming on Hulu) Luther There’s little dispute among fans of police shows that the Brits are modern masters of the tropes of the cop drama, turning them on their head with complex, often deeply troubled, blue lives at the center. Though there are enough acclaimed English detective shows on Netflix to keep a reasonable television-watcher occupied for a full year, we picked Luther, starring everyone’s favorite head-canon James Bond, Idris Elba, as the best series for the uninitiated. But that doesn’t mean you should sleep on gems like Happy Valley, The Fall, Broadchurch, River, Wallander or Marcella – all of which are also on Netflix. (Series 1-4 streaming on Netflix) The Wire No list of best cop shows would be complete without HBO’s The Wire. Over five seasons, the show explored the problems with the institutions of a major American city, Baltimore, through the lens of a police show. Through The Wire, we learned how to run a drug ring, how to crack a pager code, what a longshoreman actually does, and why a nailgun is an important investment. HBO recently remastered the original series for high-definition TVs, so it’s as good a time as any to return to “Bawlmer” and see McNulty, Bunk, Bubs, Stringer Bell, Kima and the rest of the crew. (Seasons 1-5 streaming on HBO Go/Now and Amazon Prime)

I Am Not Your Negro Documentary about writer James Baldwin’s relationships with Medgar Evers, Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr. Through Thursday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; MindGamers Sam Neill and Tom Payne star in

a film about a group of brilliant students who create a wireless neural network. Presentation includes introductory talks from tech and neuroscience figures and a post-movie look at an image of collective cognition. Tuesday, 9 pm; multiple locations; $19.17; More Q Than A: Fargo Joel and Ethan Coen’s acclaimed film about a murder in a small town. Wednesday, 7 pm; The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave.; $5-$7; Peanut Butter Matinee: Born Free Two English

game wardens in Kenya must train a young lion how to survive in the wild. Sunday, noon; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; The Rich Weirdoes Present: The Rocky Horror Picture Show Screening of the cult classic with

a shadow cast, props and callbacks. FridaySaturday, 11:15 pm; AMC CityWalk, 6000 Universal Blvd.; $11; Science on Screen: Pi Screening of Darren Aronofsky’s breakout film, about a mathematician who discovers a secret code hidden in the repeating numbers of pi. Presented with a conversation with Rabbi Sholom Dubrov and mathematician Barry Griffiths. Tuesday, 9:30 pm; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; 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. Opens Friday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054;

MARCH 22-28, 2017






Saban’s Power Rangers BY ST EVE SCHNEIDER OPENING THIS WEEK CHiPs What worked for 21 Jump Street has

to work for Ponch and Jon … right? We’ll see based on the market reaction to this action-comedy remake of the ’70s TV series, in which our heroes in the California Highway Patrol have to bring down a dirty ex-cop who now leads a car theft ring. If I remember my gangsta rap correctly, this is hardly the most pressing issue surrounding Los Angeles law enforcement. And writer-director-star Dax Shepard didn’t exactly set the world on fire with his last film, 2012’s Hit and Run. Then again, he only co-directed that one, and I’m one of the few people in the world who’s always up for a viewing of Let’s Go to Prison. So maybe I’ll end up among the elite group of folks who download this thing legally? Added inducement: The supporting cast includes Ed Begley Jr. as “WASP driver.” (R) Life Somehow, Jake Gyllenhaal and Ryan

Reynolds ended up in this apparent Alien wannabe about crew members on the International Space Station who have to fend off a malevolent Martian entity. Two years from now, you’ll watch the first 20 minutes of it on Reelz before you realize it isn’t Passengers. And then you’ll switch over to FX for the first episode of Feud: Reince and Steve. (R) Saban’s Power Rangers How to keep a release slate straight in your mind: Of the 6,000 seemingly identical sci-fi flicks you had to sit through trailers for when you saw Dr. Strange, this one distinguished itself by being by far the shittiest-looking. Not only is it yet another reboot of a franchise that was a pure Japanese fire sale in the first place, but now the titular heroes have been modernized in a most novel way: They were all bullied before they got their powers! Not as bullied as they’re going to be when the reviews come in, I’d wager, despite the presence of slumming co-stars Bryan Cranston and Elizabeth Banks. Honestly, the only way to do this thing right would be to pull footage from the original series and add snarky voice-overs a la What’s Up, Tiger Lily? If only that hadn’t been done already 30 years

ago on USA’s Night Flight. (And boy, talk about things that are crying out for a reboot …) (PG-13) Wilson Those of us who recognized Steve Buscemi’s Seymour as the real hero of Ghost World should be all but salivating at the prospect of another curmudgeonly Daniel Clowes antihero coming to the screen. This time, it’s Woody Harrelson who gets the privilege of hauling himself around the frame and inveighing against all of the indignities and indecencies of modern life. Some reviewers are already declaring that Clowes’ contrarian scenarios are starting to feel forced and out of step with 21st-century sensibilities. That’s probably pretty alarming if you consider Variety and The Hollywood Reporter your last line of defense against fustiness. As Seymour would say, “What are ya, hypnotized?” (R) ALSO PLAYING: The Belko Experiment The pitch: It’s Office

Space meets the ferry scene in The Dark Knight! But set in South America, to pull in the DREAMers! At a nonprofit in Bogota, employees are forced to murder one another in order to save their own lives. (And you thought the Trump budget was going to be brutal.) Writer James Gunn (Guardians of the Galaxy) dropped out of directing because he was going through a divorce at the time, and didn’t want to fill his head with thoughts of people slaughtering those close to them. Let’s just say we all have our own different ways of dealing with things. (R) Kedi A documentary about the thousands of homeless cats who roam the streets of Istanbul. (Dammit, this is the sort of thing Mike Flynn could have really helped with, if only we had let him finish his work!) Fun facts: 1. The filmmakers developed a special technology for filming the cats at their own level close to the ground; and 2. The seven specific felines profiled in the finished film were selected from an initial pool of 35. I can’t tell you how much I want that to be a reality series. (NR)

MARCH 22-28, 2017





[ concert preview ]

GREAT LIVE MUSIC RATTLES ORLANDO EVERY NIGHT Night Birds Brooklyn punk quartet excels in a snotty, oft surfy, nervous-breakdown strain of punk that is pure anger in motion. They play Will’s on a powerful bill with Iron Reagan and Wrong. 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 22, at Will’s Pub, $12-$15

Biz Markie Rapper/beatboxer/actor Markie has been keeping it surreal since his signature hit “Just a Friend” in 1989, and marching to his own singular beat. He’s still got it.



The DIY ethic is deeply ingrained in the members of UV-TV, even extending to the recording of Glass. After a couple of false starts in more traditional studio Gainesville shoegaze trio UV-TV are ready to paint environments, the band decamped to a converted train station turned DIY venue the country black with a new album and tour in Gainesville called “The Nest” (“a big BY MATTHEW MOYER empty wooden room,” recalls Bernacett), set up a couple of microphones and he whole record feels through well-regarded punk label tracked the majority of the album – save like it could shatter any Deranged Records – also home to White a few overdubs – in a matter of days. “The moment, it’s kind of glossy Lung, Arctic Flowers and Total Abuse – room was big and echoey and that’s what in that way. It can be heavy and dense and containing their most cohesive body we were looking for,” says Vastola. “The or incredibly fragile,” ponders UV-TV of songs yet. And they’re taking these lower end stuff is really big.” At the moment, though, UV-TV’s full singer-bassist Rose Vastola in response to songs on the road with an extensive, selffocus is on their U.S. tour; the band is curOrlando Weekly’s question about naming booked U.S. tour. Though UV-TV have been fixtures of rently rehearsing 30 songs, so setlists can their debut LP Glass. It’s a descriptor that also perfectly sums up the jagged, cold, the Gainesville underground since their be changed up at a moment’s notice, to crystalline storm in heaven that UV-TV inception, Bernacett confesses that a good avoid numbing routine. “For Orlando, we’ll conjures up behind sunglasses and decep- deal of lyrical inspiration for his songs on be playing most of the record and a couple Glass were about “feeling kind of stuck” in of brand-new songs,” promises Bernacett. tively blank expressions. “We have an EP coming The Gainesville postpunk/shoegaze the city. Bernacett explains, out soon with some covtrio has been practicing their dark arts “I never planned on livUV-TV with Special ers and some new songs; since 2015, springing from the ashes of the ing here for seven years. Interest, Shania Pain we’ll be playing some of Cretin Girls and Grommett. Based around … Getting older was [also] 9 p.m. Saturday, March 25 that material.” In keeping the songwriting team of Vastola and gui- a big factor. At least with Stardust Video & Coffee, with her interest in visual tarist-vocalist Ian Bernacett, along with my songwriting. Realizing 1842 Winter Park Road art, Vastola is planning an the recent addition of Post Teens drum- that time is slipping away. contact for price ambitious photo documenmer Ryan Hopewell, the band showed And doing the best you can tation project on the road. shimmering promise from their very with the time you have.” “I was really inspired by start. A demo cassette on Chicago’s High Vastola adds, “We were in Fashion Industries and early wall-of-noise a transitional period – early 20s going all of the people who helped us book our live shows were undeniable evidence of into mid-20s – and I think that had a huge national tour and looking back on them a band that knew what bad vibes they impact.” And though Vastola acknowl- I realized that they were predominantly edges the sonic influence of the Primitives women,” enthuses Vastola. “So I want to wanted to inflict from day one. And what UV-TV wanted was a potent and Shop Assistants on Glass, she also do a photo project that’s portraits of all mix of Darklands-era Jesus and Mary explains that their interest in visual art is the women who are involved in booking Chain, Black Tambourine’s candy-apples- equally as crucial to their sonic strategies. or playing the shows – femme or womand-razorblades alchemy, and Loop’s “A pretty melody clashing with a fast riff,” an-identified people. Recognition is an narcotic sneer. The band has reached their is their approximation of Dada collage important thing.” We couldn’t agree more. sonic zenith with Glass, newly released techniques in their songwriting.


7 p.m. Thursday, March 23, at House of Blues, free

Niko Is Local MC is back in town in between tours and throwing a party/live jam session in conjunction with Mood the Party. Anything goes musically. 9 p.m. Friday, March 24, at the Abbey, $5-$10

Disgender New local genderqueer punk group is a breath of fresh air to the d-beat template in terms of personnel and lyrics, and the sound is blown-out and outraged. 9 p.m. Saturday, March 25, at Uncle Lou’s, $3

William Singe The phenomenon of the YouTube singer breaking big is this postmodern mix of DIY promotion and big-time branding. Singe made his name on covers of popular songs posted on his channel going viral – what will it be like to see him without the remove of a smartphone or screen? 7 p.m. Sunday, March 26, at the Plaza Live, $25-$125

Veda Local jazz-funk hybrid will get a chance to really stretch out their sound inside the eclecticism-rules walls of Indies. 10 p.m. Monday, March 27, at Lil Indies, free

Combichrist Aggrotech (think industrial + techno) stalwarts and Metropolis Records mainstays Combichrist have been going since 2003 and still hold sway over a legion of fans … Goth club live. 9 p.m. Tuesday, March 28, at the Haven, $20-$25

MARCH 22-28, 2017






One of the more emergent and

promising new promoters bubbling up in the city recently, Ugly Orange has been putting together some notable bills that gather and – most importantly, in my opinion – sometimes even uncover new music talent worth discovering in both the area and the indie touring circuit.


TV Dinner is a new local twee-pop band that I’ve now seen two weeks in a row, first at the Allison Crutchfield show and then at this recent Ugly Orange showcase. Widened slightly by a keyboard dimension, their guitar pop is simple, tender, a little shaggy but melodically lovely – basically, what you want in a twee-pop band. The group’s still pretty embryonic but, with some more practice and seasoning, that loveliness will only become more defined. Also playing was young Gainesville band DONKNG. Their recordings suggest slacked-out indie rock with more than a passing resemblance to the Strokes, especially with singer Camilo Isaza’s lazycool Julian Casablancas drawl. But even though there’s still all that promised economy, tune and jangle, they’re more varied and nuanced live with some post-rock airs and restless undercurrents. Even though they were the earliest to play, the night’s biggest rockers were the Welzeins. Able to deftly handle garage, punk, surf and heavy rock, the Orlando duo are one of the city’s more prismatic two-piece bands. But this show was a reminder that they’re also one of the best and most proficient, now with more

Like the coastal Australian sand from whence they sprung, Hockey Dad’s music is endless summer put to tape.

confidence and kick than ever. Still, they remain criminally overlooked. Besides pacing that was overly leisurely for a weeknight show (the four-band bill was barely past the midway point at midnight), the event did demonstrate what Ugly Orange does well: showcase promising young talent. Ugly Orange is doing some good work, and it’s an indie booking banner worth particular note.


Having ripped one of the most immediate and incandescent albums of 2016 with Boronia, young duo Hockey Dad are one of the brightest new stars in an already esteemed Kanine Records galaxy. Like the coastal Australian sand from whence they sprung, their music is endless summer put to tape. There’s some modern beach-punk bounce in Hockey Dad’s DNA, which their raw two-piece live setup made salient at their Orlando debut. But that latest record proves that their shimmering fuzz-rock is an impossibly likable marriage of tex-

ture, vigor and melody, like Surfer Blood jacked with the octane of Japandroids. Far greater than any of their stylistic markers, however, is the brilliant pop facility of their music, which filled that debut album with melodies that strike perfection with stunning frequency. Unfortunately, some of their truly exceptional melodic work gets lost in the crank and economy of their basic live arrangement. But just watch drummer Billy Fleming bang the drums like Animal from the Muppets and you’ll see – nothing dims the spirit that propels them. The turnout for their Orlando debut was respectable but not blockbusting. The part that’s most telling about their appeal and promise, though, is that people were singing along and losing their shit. Gainesville opener You Vandal deal in the kind of emo that, thank god, is more about anthem and drive than melodrama. With a turbo sound that paints its heart in big Jimmy Eat World-sized strokes, they’re one of the most charging bands of their ilk around here. What to say about the vowel-averse CHRMNG? Not even a full minute into their set and the singer was already calling for everyone to move up close to the stage and put a hand in the air. That’s a lot of audience participation to demand from the jump, and it only works when you’re a rap act or are already a star. They are neither. It was contrived and gauche. Even more unfortunate, the same can be said of not just that moment but most of what this band is. Between their pop affectation, wobbly performance and the cheese they mistake for charm, it’s something that wants very badly to be but just is not.

MARCH 22-28, 2017



Thursday, 23 Local Music Merch Swap

Saturday, 25 Secret Boyfriend



It’s an unfortunate fact, but many local bands don’t end up recouping their investment when they shell out their own money to have T-shirts or CDs made. The possible reasons are plentiful: Maybe the band broke up; maybe the minimum order was larger than their fanbase; maybe there was a mastering problem and the record sounded like crap. A lot of merch ends up sitting in boxes in garages all over town, waiting to be pulled out for nostalgia’s sake. Or, if we’re lucky, it gets spread out on a table at a merch swap like this and local scene enthusiasts get to take what they want for free. It’s a one-stop shop for fans who want to learn more about Orlando’s musical past – or just want to pick up another copy of that CD they lost years ago. Most of the merch will be free to anyone who wants it, though some sellers may want to charge for some of the rarer items on display. Stick around to hear plenty of tales of “back in the day,” as well as to take in performances by the Pizza Brothers, Bob Hershberger of Bob on Blonde, and Mikey Cortes doing a solo Summer Spiders set. – Thaddeus McCollum

North Carolina’s Ryan Martin is one of the more important figures in the U.S. post-noise/experimental music underground. The Carrboro resident not only organizes the annual Savage Weekend event – a festival devoted to noise and outsider sounds with an energizing dose of adventurous performance art – but he also runs the well-curated Hot Releases label, an outlet for the likes of Russian Tsarlag, Housefire, Lack and Unicorn Hard-On. Equally as important – if not more so – is the ever-evolving work he does as Secret Boyfriend, a prolific solo performing/recording concern since 2008. Starting out as an almost noise/Sebadoh hybrid, Secret Boyfriend’s music has transformed into a thing of uncommon, alien and fragile beauty, with an outpouring of home-recorded hymns that veer between ambient textures, primitive body music, and absolutely heartbreaking ballad sketches. Martin keeps a purposely hazy profile, releasing limited-run cassettes for the most part, and then two incredible LPs on equally cryptic label Blackest Ever Black, so this rare live Central Florida experience is a chance to slice through the fog of obscurity to witness the beating heart that guides the machines. – Matthew Moyer

7 p.m. | Stardust Video & Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road | 407-623-3393 | | free

with i_like_dog_face, Lush Agave, Mother Juno | 9 p.m. | Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St. | 407-421-1671 | $5

Friday-Sunday, 24-26 Orlando Ballet: Masterworks DANCE



The twists and turns of critical opinion that works of art take as they age from brand-new to established classic are slippery indeed. Take Twyla Tharp’s Sinatra Suite, one of the masterworks presented by Orlando Ballet in this program. The choreographer made the dance on a set of Sinatra songs in 1982, well after the crooner had gone from fresh young hitmaker to elder statesman. At a 1983 concert, Ol’ Blue Eyes himself compared “Strangers in the Night,” one of the songs in Tharp’s Suite, to pineapple yogurt (i.e., sickly-sweet and lacking edge). Yet Tharp’s treatment took a song that was in the lame trough between new and classic, fusing it with modern movement and restarting its 15 minutes of cool. Perhaps inevitably, by the ’90s, Sinatra Suite was itself being called clichéd. However, following that well-trod path, Tharp’s loose-limbed pop paeans are again being hailed as challenging chefs d’oeuvre, just as Sinatra’s boozy ballads are said to have set the standard for noir masculinity. All of which is a long-winded way of saying that everything old is eventually new again, and wine’s not the only thing that improves with age: Also on the program are Serenade, with choreography by George Balanchine and music by Tchaikovsky, and Fancy Free, with choreography by Jerome Robbins and music by Leonard Bernstein. – Jessica Bryce Young 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday | Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, 445 S. Magnolia Ave. | 844-513-2014 | | $35-$95


Monday, 27 Cherry Glazerr MUSIC

They’re actually named after a real person (a vamped-up riff on SoCal NPR morning anchor Chery Glaser), and they’re the brainchild of 19-year-old rocker Clementine Creevy, whose own name is almost as evocative. Most importantly, this Los Angeles band is on the rise. With gathering momentum and music that pumps with young feminist pulse (a dollar of each ticket sold goes to Planned Parenthood), they’re resembling a nascent juggernaut. In the few years since forming in high school, they’ve already gone from an open-ended garage-punk act on Burger Records to a heftier, more pointed rock band with their new album on Secretly Canadian, Apocalipstick. But with the added worth of the textured, angular dream of Hardly Art band Ian Sweet and the perfectly moody bummer punk of Chicago’s Lala Lala, this is one of those loaded bills worth the whole ride. – Bao Le-Huu with Ian Sweet, Lala Lala | 7 p.m. | The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave. | 407-246-1419 | | $13

Monday, 27 Brian Wilson Presents Pet Sounds: The Final Performances

Tuesday, 28 Science on Screen: Pi


If you’re fully vested in the Beach Boys Pet Sounds album, witnessing a re-creation is a gamble. The 1966 offering was one of the first of that era in which a few striving pop artists attempted to elevate all songs on the LP format to holistic parity, rather than polishing up singles as individual entities. Pet Sounds – the 14-song original ending with “Caroline, No,” digital consumers, not the sprawling reissue – is now viewed as canonized. Its tales of profound YA confusion, translated through Brian Wilson’s brilliant pet orchestration concepts, create an unintentional illusory parallel to all of mid-1960s pop music. It’s been 17 years since the Wondermints (a band of passionate ’60s pop fans) first backed Brian Wilson to attempt the impossible – a live version of this tract of artisanal imperfections turned neo-cosmic alignment – and those dates raised the arm hairs of the skeptics. This time, original band members Blondie Chaplin and Al Jardine (one of the original vocal timbres squaring the circle) are onboard as well. The first set, leading up to the full Pet Sounds hearing, offers deep cuts for the super-fans; the encore has the golden oldies salve for any philistines in tow. Take the gamble. – Matt Gorney 8 p.m. | Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, 445 S. Magnolia Ave. | 844-513-2014 | | $35-$95

Tuesday, 28 Science Friday LEARNING

That radio voice that lures you into wanting to know more about the bacteria on Mars or how Tuvan throat singing works? It belong to Ira Flatow, the host of NPR’s Science Friday, which is coming this week to Orlando for a special taping focused on engineering the future. Flatow and the audience will get to explore cool inventions, like bionic prosthetic devices that use electrical impulses to move, and resource-sniffing robotic “ants.” There will also be battling robots built by young engineers and a panel with Jackie Quinn and Rob Mueller of NASA’s Kennedy Space Center to talk about turning moon dust into necessities for astronauts that are hard to send into space, like water, bricks and rocket fuel. Tickets are $45, but for a little extra cash, you can meet the radio legend himself. – Monivette Cordeiro 7:30 p.m. | Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St. | | $45-$65


For those science-minded intelligentsia (read: nerds) who are wondering: Yes, if you try really hard, you should be able to catch both Science Friday and this special screening of Darren Aronofsky’s directorial debut, Pi. The black-and-white feature, which follows a mathematician who discovers secret information buried within the pattern of large numbers, put Aronofsky on the map for its disarming visual style, its creeping sense of paranoia and a standout soundtrack from former Pop Will Eat Itself frontman Clint Mansell. Enzian brings in UCF math professor Barry Griffiths and Rabbi Sholom Dubrov to really drill down into the themes of mathematics and Judaic mysticism that permeate Pi in a post-film discussion. – TM 9:30 p.m. | Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland | 407-629-0054 | | $8

MARCH 22-28, 2017




submit your events to at least 12 days before print to have them included


MUSIC WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22 Angel Maker, Falsifier, Extortionist, Filth 6 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $13; 407-999-2570. Ballyhoo!, Kash’d Out, Bumpin’ Uglies 8 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $10-$12; 407-322-7475. Carol Morgan & Company 8-10:30 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20-$30; 407-636-9951. Coast 2 Coast Live: DJ Winn, L. Nyce, DJ Raylo 9 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $5-$7; 407-673-2712. The Daniel Heitz Band 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Envy on the Coast, Limbs, Henrietta 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20; 407-246-1419. Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Iron Reagan, Night Birds, Wrong 7 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $12-$15. Jojo 7 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $25-$125; 407-228-1220. [MUSIC] St. Paul & the Broken Bones Thursday at the Beacham

THURSDAY, MARCH 23 Collide Contemporary Music Series: Composers Concert 8 pm; University of Central Florida Rehearsal Hall, 4000 Central Florida Blvd.; free; 407-823-1500. Dangermuffin, Savi Fernandez Band, Was 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12. Decades Collide: ‘80s vs. ‘90s With Biz Markie, Rocktown, Anti-Idol 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $8.75; 407-934-2583. The Den 7 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $8; 407-351-5483. Emo Night Brooklyn 10:30 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10-$13; 407-999-2570. Joel Kachel, Iesha Lopez 8 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $5; 407-322-7475. Kaleigh Baker 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. The Mellow Relics 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. The Menzingers, Jeff Rosenstock, Rozwell Kid 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20-$23; 407-246-1419. 38



Raleigh Estes and Friends 8 pm; Muldoon’s Saloon, 7439 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-657-9980.

Floorplay: Frankie Alex & Trini D. 10 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; free; 407-999-2570.

Red Lion Family Reunion: The Happy Campers, Harmonica Man & the Sawgrass Band, Leroy Sly, Shirley the Medium 9:30 pm; St. Matthew’s Tavern, 1300 N. Mills Ave.; free.

The Menzingers, Jeff Rosenstock, Rozwell Kid 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20-$23; 407-246-1419.

Roger Sanchez 10 pm; Vinyl Arts Bar, 75 E. Colonial Drive; $20. St. Paul & the Broken Bones, Los Colognes 7 pm; The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave.; $25-$35; 407-246-1419. Thursday Jazz Jams 8 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. Wet Nurse, Dicks From Mars, Sour, Sacred Owls, the Transdimensionalizers 8 pm; Coffins Print Shop, 719 23rd St.; donations.

FRIDAY, MARCH 24 The Bloody Jug Band 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. DJ Sandy, Jimmy Joslin, Kemper, Manti 10 pm; Peek Downtown, 50 E. Central Blvd. Suite B; free.

Night Ranger Epcot, 200 Epcot Center Drive, Lake Buena Vista; price of admission; 407-824-4321. Open House Conspiracy: Kai Alce 10 pm; Vinyl Arts Bar, 75 E. Colonial Drive; $10-$20. Opera Orlando: Don Giovanni 7:30 pm; Mozart’s opera focuses on a brutal and sexually insatiable aristocrat. Opera Orlando stages it on a modern college campus. Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; SOLD OUT; Orlando Rocks: Story’s End, Darko Gray, Hadley’s Hope, Tears of a Tyrant 8 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $5; 407-934-2583. Rocket 88, Milka, Room Full of Strangers 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8. CONTINUED ON PAGE 43

Red Lion Family Reunion

Red Lion Family Reunion The sudden closing of Red Lion Pub last summer after 27 years in business left many regular bar patrons and musicians feeling a little homeless. But this week, they’re throwing a family reunion at welcoming Mills Avenue spot St. Matthew’s Tavern. The vibe will be decidedly hippieish with music sets by jammy bands like the Happy Campers and Harmonica Man & the Sawgrass Band. Avail yourself of the back patio if you need a breath of fresh air. 9:30 p.m. Thursday; St. Matthew’s Tavern, 1300 N. Mills Ave.; free;

PWR BTTM June 10 at Backbooth

Emo Night Brooklyn This road show dance party devoted to the screamiest of emo phases – the mid-2000s – lands at Backbooth this week. Dance and shout along to your favorite hits from the likes of My Chemical Romance, Fall Out Boy, Paramore and more. Heavy mascara for all genders not only encouraged, but expected. 10:30 p.m. Thursday; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10;

DJ Sandy One of the biggest names in ’90s Florida breaks makes his way to town this weekend. Peek hosts DJ Sandy for a night, along with Jimmy Joslin, Kemper and Manti, for a night devoted to breaks both old and new. And at the sweet cover price of free, you can’t really afford to miss out on this throwback night. 10 p.m. Friday; Peek Downtown, 50 E. Central Blvd.; free

Drag Brunch Señor Frog’s on I-Drive attempts to fill the hole that Mills 50’s dearly departed Bananas left gaping wide open. Stars from RuPaul’s Drag Race, like Trinity Taylor and our own Ginger Minj, star in a lavish production that should raise the bar for boozy brunch entertainment on the south side of town. Pro-tip: The second-lowest price tier includes unlimited drinks along with reserved seating. What a bargain! 1 p.m. Sunday; Señor Frog’s, 8747 International Drive; $19.95-$69.95;

Hans-Joachim Roedelius, March 29 at Timucua White House Dinosaur Jr., March 30 at the Beacham Steve Miller Band, March 31 at the Dr. Phillips Center We the Kings, April 1 at the Beacham Clipping., April 3 at the Social Flaming Lips, April 3 at House of Blues Portugal, the Man, April 7 at the Plaza Live Shovels & Rope, April 7 at the Beacham Chronixx, April 12 at the Beacham Killswitch Engage, Anthrax, April 13 at House of Blues Acid Mothers Temple, April 14 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

Spoon, May 2 at House of Blues

Face to Face, May 19 at Backbooth

Marty Stuart, May 4 at the Social

Morbid Angel, May 23 at the Beacham

State Champs, May 5 at the Beacham

Real Friends, May 24 at the Beacham

Steve Winwood, May 6 at Hard Rock Live

The Avett Brothers, May 25 at House of Blues

New Found Glory, May 8-10 at the Social

Say Anything, Bayside, May 25 at the Beacham

Bush, May 9 at Hard Rock Live

Red Hot Chili Peppers, April 26 at Amway Center

Jimmy Buffett, May 13 at Amway Center

Clap Your Hands Say Yeah, April 27 at the Social

X, May 13 at the Beacham

Beach House, May 26 at the Social Wolf-Face, May 27 at the Social

Umphrey’s McGee, April 27 at House of Blues

New Found Glory, May 14 at House of Blues

Big Wild, April 28 at the Social

Bishop Briggs, May 16 at the Social

Sheryl Crow, April 29 at the Dr. Phillips Center

Run River North, May 18 at the Social

The Delusionaires, April 29 at Will’s Pub

Richard Cheese, May 19 at the Beacham

Ben Harper, May 1 at Hard Rock Live

Nora En Pure, May 19 at the Social

Hall & Oates, Tears for Fears, June 9 at Amway Center PWR BTTM, June 10 at Backbooth Blondie, Garbage, Aug. 9 at Hard Rock Live Goo Goo Dolls, Aug. 30 at Hard Rock Live Ed Sheeran, Aug. 31 at Amway Center Descendents, Oct. 20 at House of Blues

MARCH 22-28, 2017





MARCH 22-28, 2017






Weedeater MUSIC

Hailing from Cape Fear (we shit you not), North Carolina, the doom metal trio Weedeater first came to our attention via the name and CV of frontman/bassist Dixie Collins. Collins’ past projects include tar-huffers like Sourvein and Bongzilla, but most importantly the violent and self-immolative sludge outfit Buzzoven, whom we once saw open for GWAR and render GWAR’s haunted house theatrics obsolete by being covered in their own actual blood by the end of their set, and who imploded in a splatter of drugs and recrimination. And yet, Weedeater, despite their own share of self-loathing, physical injury and drug issues, have now been a going, functional unit for more than 17 years and five albums. Newest album Goliathan is their most focused statement yet, bringing in mad scientist engineer Steve Albini to distill their agonized deep Southern gothic sludge down to its purest essence. Weedeater incorporate elements of suicidal country and blues into their “weed metal” template, as well as the vibes of a lifetime spent pushing everything to the absolute limit. Live, they are equal parts unpredictable and undeniable. Get slow. – Matthew Moyer with ASG, Hollow Leg, Ad Nauseum | 8 p.m. | Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave. | | $15-$18


UV-TV, Special Interest, Shania Pain 9 pm; Stardust Video and Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road; contact for price; 407-623-3393.

Slade & the Wasters, Skatter Brainz, Swift Knuckle Solution, Ludovico Thugs, Avant Garbage 9 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, SATURDAY, MARCH 25 1016 N. Mills Ave.; contact for price; 407-270-9104. Blue October 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Stereo-Type, Less Than a Sea Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $28.50; 407-934-2583. 9 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., The Company 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 Winter Park; $7; 407-673-2712. S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. The Trees of Life, the Intracoastals 8 pm; El Dub, Jupiter Groove, Captain Colossal West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford 8 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Sanford; free; 407-322-7475. Ave., Maitland; free; 407-636-3171. UCF-Orlando Jazz Festival: The Peter Fox Fest: MNDSGN, Margaret Glaspy, Bernstein Trio, Jazz Professors 8 pm; Nicholson Leisure Chief, Mag. Lo 4 pm; Mills Lawn, School of Communications, University of Central Florida; $20; 407-823-1500. 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free. United We Jam: Indigo Blak, Niko Is, Palmer Reed, Table for Three and more 9 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $5-$10; 407-704-6261.


MARCH 22-28, 2017






UCF-Orlando Jazz Festival: Leroy Jones 8 pm; Nicholson School of Communications, University of Central Florida; $20; 407-823-1500.


Ginko Balboa, Junior Bruce, Divine Science, I Owe Nothing 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10; 407-999-2570. The Grand Collab: Shak Nasti, Table for Three, Shania Pain, Project Eden, Lavola 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10. Luscious Lisa, Bubble Boys 9 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $5; 407-322-7475. Matt the Saxman 7 pm; Modernism Museum Mount Dora, 145 E. Fourth Ave., Mount Dora; $25; 352-385-0034. The Met Live in HD: Idomeneo 12:55 pm; The first revival of Mozart’s opera at the Met in over a decade. Multiple locations; $25.56; Mike Love, Summerlong 8 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $15; 407-246-1419. Milk Carton Superstars, the Marc With a C Trio, Jordan Esker & the Hundred Percent 8 pm; The Geek Easy, 114 S. Semoran Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-968-8105.

SUNDAY MAR 26 Ancient Sun 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Faculty Recital: Jeremy Hunt and Steven Chicurel-Stein 2 pm; Selection of works performed by Jeremy Hunt, a tenor; and Steven Chicurel-Stein on the piano. University of Central Florida Rehearsal Hall, 4000 Central Florida Blvd.; free; 407-823-1500; Flogging Molly, Skinny Lister 7:30 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $35; 407-934-2583. GWADCIP$ 9 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. The Hooten Hallers 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $7. The Long Run 3-5 pm; Cranes Roost Park, 274 Cranes Roost Blvd., Altamonte Springs; free; 407-571-8863.

Night Ranger Epcot, 200 Epcot Center Drive, Lake Buena Vista; price of admission; 407-824-4321. O_Super, Ben Briggs 9 pm; Bikkuri Sushi, 1915 E. Colonial Drive; $5; 407-894-4494.

Senior Recital: Chris Marsh & Austin Warren 5 pm; Back-to-back recitals from two senior percussion majors. University of Central Florida Rehearsal Hall, 4000 Central Florida Blvd.; free; 407-823-2869.

Patty & Michael 8 pm; Aloma Bowl, 2530 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-671-8675.


Rick Derringer 7:30 pm; Cranes Roost Park, 274 Cranes Roost Blvd., Altamonte Springs; free; 407-571-8863.

Brian Wilson 8 pm; Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; $49-$449; 844-513-2014.

William Singe, Alex Aiono 7 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $25-$125; 407-228-1220.

Secret Boyfriend, i_like_dog_face, Lush Agave, Cherry Glazerr, Ian Sweet, Lala Lala 7 pm; The Mother Juno 9 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $13; 407-246-1419. Robinson St.; contact for price; 407-421-1670. The Dancing Bones, Sticky Steve & the The Slackers, the Duppies, Conquering Convicts, Only You, Uncomfortable Dave One Sound 6 pm; The Beacham, 46 N. 7:30 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, Orange Ave.; $10-$15; 407-648-8363. 1016 N. Mills Ave.; free; 407-270-9104.

Stay Fly: DJ Waldo Faldo 9 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Suburban Swamp Kids, Hammy Sagar, Back Pages, the Problem Pack, Disgender, the Hoverounds 9:30 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $3; 407-270-9104.



Stuyedeyed, Tight Genes, Sonic Graffiti 9 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $5; 407-270-9104.

Rabbitfoot’s Fifth Birthday: DVWEZ, Lone Wolf, the Wildtones, Boxing at the Zoo noon-10 pm; Rabbitfoot Records Coffee Lounge, 307 E. Second St., Sanford; $5 suggested donation; 321-926-3417.

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


Night Ranger Epcot, 200 Epcot Center Drive, Lake Buena Vista; price of admission; 407-824-4321. Opera Orlando: Don Giovanni 2 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; SOLD OUT;

Opera Orlando: Don Giovanni 7:30 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; SOLD OUT;


Jazz Meets Motown 8-11 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $10; 407-747-7223. Memento Mori 10 pm; Independent Bar, 70 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-839-0457. Night Ranger Epcot, 200 Epcot Center Drive, Lake Buena Vista; price of admission; 407-824-4321.








Call Brad: (407) 377-0400 ext 204 or email


MARCH 22-28, 2017






Open Mic Hip-Hop 9:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. Reggae Mondae: Hor!zen 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Torque: Brookes Brothers 10 pm; Native Social Bar, 27 W. Church St.; contact for price; 407-403-2938. Veda 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Weedeater, ASG 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $15-$18.

TUESDAY, MARCH 28 The Den 7 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $8; 407-351-5483. Dope, Combichrist, SML8, Your Design 9 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $20-$25; 407-673-2712. 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. Katchafire, Inna Vision 8 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20-$25; 407-246-1419. Orlando Jazz Orchestra: The Music of Ella Fitzgerald 7:30 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-636-9951. Thomas Wynn (Solo Acoustic) 9 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

THEATER Almost, Maine As the Northern Lights hover in the star-filled sky above, Almost, Maine’s residents find themselves falling in and out of love in unexpected ways. Friday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 3 pm; UCF Black Box Theatre, Theatre Building, Main Campus; $18-$25; 407-937-1800 ext. 710; The Great Gatsby The stage adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald’s classic novel. Wednesday, 2 pm, Thursday, 7:30 pm, Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Margeson Theater, Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $13$40; 407-447-1700; Hedda Gabler A spellbinding drama of revenge, manipulation, sexual repression, deceit and despair, climaxing in an ending that never fails to shock and surprise. ThursdaySaturday, 7:30 pm, Sundays, 2 pm; UCF Black Box Theatre, Theatre Building, Main Campus; $20; 407-823-1500;

Living Room Theater A series of vignettes reflecting on humanity. Friday, 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20.20; 518328-4773; Love’s Labour’s Lost Shakespeare’s boisterous romantic comedy about love and marriage. Friday, 7:30 pm; Margeson Theater, Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $25$50; 407-447-1700; 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. Thursday, 2 & 7:30 pm, Friday, 7:30 pm, Saturday, 2 & 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Winter Park Playhouse, 711-C Orange Ave., Winter Park; $30-$40; 407645-0145; National Theatre Live: Amadeus Lucian Msamati (Luther, Game of Thrones) plays Salieri in Peter Shaffer’s iconic play, broadcast live from the National Theatre. Saturday, 11 am; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $20; 407-629-0054; Three Sisters Anton Chekhov’s play about three sisters who pine for days gone by in their provincial rural Russian town. WednesdaySaturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2:30 pm; Mad Cow Theatre, 54 W. Church St.; $16-$40; 407-297-8788; Viewing Veronica Comedy about a funny, sarcastic, quick-witted woman who happens to be dead. Friday-Saturday, 8 pm, Sunday, 3 pm, Monday, 8 pm; Breakthrough Theatre of Winter Park, 419A W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-920-4034.

COMEDY Aries Spears Thursday, 8 pm, Friday, 8 & 10:30 pm, Saturday, 7:30 & 10:15 pm, Sunday, 7:30 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $25; 407-480-5233; Big Tim’s Shady Brunch Comedy Show Sunday, 2 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $5; Demetri Martin Thursday, 6:30 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $29.50-$39.50; 407-228-1220; Immature Games Comedy game show where hecklers are welcome for some reason. Wednesday, 7 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $10; 407480-5233; The In Poor Taste Comedy Show Thursday, 9 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407636-3171; 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. CONTINUED ON PAGE 49

MARCH 22-28, 2017






Leandro Hassum Monday, 7 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $35; 407480-5233; Other Bar Open Mic with Ken Miller Comedy open mic with rotating hosts. Monday, 8 pm; The Other Bar, 18 Wall St.; free; 407-843-8595. Punslingers: A Game Show for Word Nerds A comedy game show where contestants come up with puns to win the favor of the audience through laughs (and groans). Saturday, 5:30 pm; SAK Comedy Lab, 29 S. Orange Ave.; $7; 317 426 6372;

DANCE Bombshell’s Burlesque and Drag Burlesque and drag performances hosted by Crystal Vahzz. Friday, 10 pm; Bombshell’s Tavern, 5405 Edgewater Drive; $5; 407730-3999; Orlando Ballet: Masterworks Program includes choreography by George Balanchine, Jerome Robbins and Twyla Tharp set to music by Tchaikovsky, Leonard Bernstein and Frank Sinatra. Friday-Saturday, 8 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; $35$95; 844-513-2014; Tango Lovers An award-winning cast with world-class dancers, accompanied by the rhythms of an orchestra, share the cultural essence and evolution of tango. Saturday, 8 pm; Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; $29-$110; 407-246-4262. Valencia Spring Dance Concert This weekend dance concert highlights guest artist and faculty works. The program features student, faculty and guest artist dancers. Friday-Saturday, 8 pm; Valencia College Performing Arts Center, East Campus, 701 N. Econlockhatchee Trail; $121; 407-582-2900; Varietease: Stolen Thieves A new burlesque show from Blue Star themed around a New World Order. Friday-Saturday, 7 pm; The Venue, 511 Virginia Drive; $18-$22; 407-412-6895;


Art31: Night Light An art & technology talk by Nathan Selikoff, drinks by BART, food by Swine & Sons, and Modular Art Collective’s live, improvised electronic music and sound reactive motion graphics. Thursday, 7-9 pm; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; Free; 407-539-2181; Art@BART Artist Randall Smith teaches you how to paint robots. Monday, 7 pm; BART, 1205 N. Mills Ave.; $30; 407-796-2522. Charlene Edwards: Voices From Vietnam Photography of Vietnam, paired with stories

THEWEEK from all sides of the tragic conflict. Reception Friday, 6-8 pm, through May 6; Lake Eustis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave., Eustis; $5; 352-483-2900; Exhibition Tour With Curator Susan H. Libby Rollins professor of art history Libby gives a tour of the current Reframing the Picture, Reclaiming the Past exhibit. Friday, 11 am; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; Plein Air and the Florida School of Painters Panelists share their insights about the history of painting in Florida, the rise of the Florida School of Painters and how contemporary plein air in Florida has continued this tradition and is part of significant art movement. Tuesday, 7-9 pm; Albin Polasek Museum and Sculpture Gardens, 633 Osceola Ave., Winter Park; $5; 407-960-4719; A Random (EVENT) Stochastic art experiment that combines improvised electronic music, literary readings and video art together. Thursday, 7 pm; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; free; 407-539-2181. Uptown Art Expo Art festival with more than 150 booths, chalk street paintings, festival foods, craft beer & wine and live music. Saturday, 10 am-9 pm, Sunday, 10 am-5 pm; Cranes Roost Park, 274 Cranes Roost Blvd., Altamonte Springs; free; 407-592-0002; Women in the Arts Awards Meet the artists of the annual Celebrating the Genius of Women exhibition and participate in an interactive gallery walk followed by the awards ceremony. Saturday, 2-4 pm; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; CONTINUING THIS WEEK

AfroFantastic: Black Imagination and Agency in the American Experience Through April 2; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; The Art of Vaughn Belak Through April 16; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free; Art Talk Saturday, 2-8 pm; Three Masks, 1023 W. Colonial Drive; free; 407-426-7355. Art31: Borrowed Light Through April 16, 11 am; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; $3; 407-539-2181. Art31: Chief Curator Tours Tuesday, noon; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; free; 407-539-2181. An Awareness of Gravity Through April 2; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $10; 386-734-4371; CONTINUED ON PAGE 51

MARCH 22-28, 2017






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; Bo Bartlett: American Artist Through May 7; Mennello Museum of American Art, 900 E. Princeton St.; $5; 407-2464278; 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. Dancers Through April 9; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $10; 386-734-4371; Enchant Through April 1; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $5; A House Is Not a Home Through April 15; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; Jack King: Searching for Truth Through April 29; Crealdé School of Art, 600 St. Andrews Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-671-1886; 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; Local Art Night Thursday, 8-11 pm; DRIP, 8747 International Drive; $5; 347-855-3747. Matthew Weinstein: The Living End Through June 11; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4321. Numinous Reception Thursday, 5 pm, through March 31; UCF Art Gallery, 12400 Aquarius Agora Drive; free; 407-823-3161; 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; Painting and Sculpture Through April 2; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $10; 386-734-4371; Philip Evergood & William Gropper: Social Realists Through April 2; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $10; 386-734-4371; Preview of Bo Bartlett: American Artist Through April 23; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231; Raymond Smith: In Time We Shall Know Ourselves Through April 15; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475;

THEWEEK Reframing the Picture, Reclaiming the Past Through April 2; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; Trails Through March 31; Stardust Video and Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road; free; 407-623-3393; 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; Youth in Focus: Moments in Nature Through July 18; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475;

EVENTS Brews for Barks Fundraiser benefiting K9s for Warriors, a nonprofit that provides service canines to veterans. A $10 donation gets you $1 off beer, lunch, raffles and more. Saturday, 1-4 pm; Orlando Brewing, 1301 Atlanta Ave.; $10; 407-476-9115; Crafted Beer Fiesta With Emily Ellyn The Food Network star demonstrates delicious new takes on family favorites using fresh ingredients and beer from 3 Daughters Brewing. Friday, 6 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $150; 863-676-1408. Drag Brunch Brunch and a drag show featuring performers from RuPaul’s Drag Race and Orlando’s top female impersonators. Sundays, 1 pm; Señor Frog’s, 8747 International Drive; $19.95-$69.95; 407-351-2525; Get Your Jazz On Live jazz accompanied by complimentary drinks, roast pig and other accouterments. Saturday, 6:30 pm; The Alfond Inn, 300 E. New England Ave., Winter Park; $50; 407-998-8090. Halter Ranch Wine Dinner A four-course dinner with wine pairings for each course from Halter Ranch Vineyard. Tuesday, 6:30 pm; DoveCote, 300 N. Orange Ave.; $65; 407-930-1700; Launch Mixer Professional networking event with informative presentations and hands-on practice with topics ranging from writing business plans, developing budgets and launching websites. Saturday, 1-2 pm; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; Local Music Merch Swap Former local band members bring their leftover merch to give away to fans. Thursday, 7 pm; Stardust Video and Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road; free; 407-623-3393; CONTINUED ON PAGE 53

MARCH 22-28, 2017






Metaparty Art House Underground art event with vendors, musicians, performances, poetry, comedians and more. Saturday, 6-10 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $10; National Paella Day Bulla celebrates National Paella Day with free samples of a massive paella made on their patio. Monday, 5-7 pm; Bulla Gastrobar, 110 S. Orlando Ave., Winter Park; free; 321-214-6120; Orlando Girl Geek Dinners Join for convo, food and drinks. All women welcome. Friday, 7 pm; Stardust Video and Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road; 407-623-3393; Sanford After Dark Monthly street market with music, art, vendors, food and drink and more. Saturday, 8 pm; Little Fish Huge Pond, 401 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; free; 407-221-1499. Sunset at the Zoo Enjoy beer, wine, barbecue and music while strolling through the zoo. Thursday, 5:30 pm; Central Florida Zoo & Botanical Gardens, 3755 N. U.S. Highway 17-92, Sanford; $5; 407323-4450; Taste of Lake Mary Try delicious samples from a wide variety of area restaurants. Monday, 5:30-8 pm; Orlando Marriott Lake Mary, 1501 International Parkway, Lake Mary; $45; 407-995-1100; Winter Park Wine & Dine More than 30 different merchants set up to offer complimentary food, wine and craft beer to attendees. Wednesday, 6:30 pm; Winter Park Farmers Market, 200 W. New England Ave., Winter Park; $40-$85;

LEARNING Drink & Think: Philosophy & Discussion (and Booze) Kirsten Holt discusses the concept of feminist horror in a contemporary cinematic age, followed by clips and open discussion. Tuesday, 8 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free; Science Friday Live recording of the NPR show with host Ira Flatow. Tuesday, 7:30 pm; Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; $45-$65; 407-246-4262; Vive la France! Discover the joy of French culture and celebrate 128 years of the Eiffel Tower. Enjoy fresh pastries, crepes and coffee. Practice your French and share your stories about the City of Lights. Sunday, 2:30-4 pm; South Creek Library, 1702 Deerfield Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323;

CIVICS End the War on Drugs The Future of Freedom Foundation presents an evening program that addresses the war on drugs and its adverse conse-

THEWEEK quences on American society. Wednesday, 6 pm; Florida A&M College of Law, 201 Beggs Ave.; free; 703-934-6101; Orlando Soup A quarterly micro-granting dinner where guests enjoy locally sourced soup, salad and bread while watching four presenters outline their ideas for community-improving projects and voting on a winner. Tickets must be purchased in advance. Monday, 6:30-8:30 pm; 1010 West, 1010 W. Church St.; $12.

LITERARY Kristin Harmel A meet and greet with Kristin Harmel to discuss her latest novel, When We Meet Again. Tuesday, 7-8:45 pm; Southwest Library, 7255 Della Drive; free; 407-835-7323; Litlando 2017 Annual daylong conference for creative writers with a variety of panels, workshops and networking opportunities. Saturday, 10 am; The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave.; $15-$25;

FAMILY World Puppetry Day A day of hands-on family activities, performances and special guest Leslie Carrara-Rudolph, best known for performing Abby Cadabby on Sesame Street. Sunday, 11 am; Lake Lily Park, 641 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland; free.

SPORTS The Color Run Be transported through a whimsical fog Dream Tunnel as you take your first steps towards making dreams a reality. Benefits Second Harvest Food Bank. Saturday, 9 am; Osceola Heritage Park, 1875 Silver Spur Lane, Kissimmee; $30$35; 855-662-6567; I Believe in Wrestling Live pro wrestling. Friday, 8-10 pm; Team Vision Dojo, 6923 Narcoossee Road; $10-$15; 407-3342200; Monsters Wrestling Orlando Hardcore wrestling from MWO. Wednesday, 7 pm; The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave.; $20-$60; 407-648-8363. Orlando Magic vs. Charlotte Hornets NBA basketball. Wednesday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$216; 800-745-3000; Orlando Magic vs. Detroit Pistons NBA basketball. Friday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $13-$149; 800-745-3000; Ten10 Run Club A group run on the Orlando Urban Trail beginning and ending at the Ten10 Brewery. Tuesday, 6:30 pm; Ten10 Brewing, 1010 Virginia Drive; free; 407930-8993; n


MARCH 22-28, 2017






MARCH 22-28, 2017







Are you looking for a new pal? Meet Bandana!

I recently spoke at the Curious Minds Weekend in Toronto at the Hot Docs Ted Rogers Cinema. Audience members submitted questions on cards before the show – anonymously – but the moderator, Lisan Jutras of the Globe and Mail, and I were having so much fun talking with each other that we didn’t get to many cards. So I’m going to quickly answer as many of the questions from the audience at Curious Minds as I can this week. My husband and I have been seeking a third for a threesome. After a very palpable night of flirtation, I asked a mutual friend (as we shared a cab) if he would be down for a threesome. He said yes, but I was not about to spring him on my husband that night. So I texted him later about it, and he has ignored me. What should I take from this? The hint.

Meet Bandana (A372568), a 6-year-old sweetheart looking for a new home! He was found as a stray and has been at our shelter since March 16. OCAS volunteers say that he loves attention and would make a great family dog. For the month of March, all animals at OCAS are $5, $10 or $15 under our Luck of the Paw promotion. Pick a gold coin to determine your fee! Fees include sterilization, vaccinations and a microchip. Orange County Animal Services is located at 2769 Conroy Road, near the Mall at Millenia. The shelter is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. For more information, please call 407836-3111 or visit

A friend’s BF won’t go down on her no matter how much she asks. She still won’t break up with him, even though she told me that oral is the only way she has ever had an orgasm. How do I get her to realize her sexual pleasure is a priority? If your friend’s BF doesn’t know oral is the only way she can orgasm, she should tell him. If she told him and he doesn’t care, she should dump him. If she told him and he doesn’t care and she won’t dump him, you’re not obligated to listen to her complain about the orgasms she’s not having. I’m a bisexual 42-year-old woman with an extremely high sex drive who squirts with every orgasm. How do I deal with friends – even people at a sex club – who think you’re a freak because “women aren’t supposed to be horny all the time.” If your friends – presumably people you aren’t fucking – complain that you’re horny all the time, maybe it’s because you don’t talk about anything other than the sex you just had or the sex you hope to have soon. If people at sex clubs are complaining about how horny you are … either you’ve accidentally wandered into a yacht club or even people at a sex club wanna talk about something other than sex every once in a while. My very Christian friend is about to get married. Though she is socially very liberal, she is pretty sexually repressed. I want to do something to encourage her to explore her sexuality a bit before she takes a try at partnered sex. How weird would it be to buy her a vibrator as a shower present? Don’t give your friend a vibrator at her shower – gifts are opened in front of guests at showers – but go ahead and send her one. Tell her it’s a pre-bachelorette-party gift.

Two guys divorced in order to bring a third man into their relationship on equal terms, and they now plan to start a family with their sisters acting as surrogates. Thoughts? Mazel tov? I am 31. My husband (newly married) is 46, almost 47. He takes FOREVER to come, no matter what I do. How do we speed up this process? My jaw, fingers, etc., are all very sore. Your husband speeds up the process by incorporating self-stimulation breaks into the blowjobs, handjobs, et cetera-jobs you’re giving him. He strokes himself while you take a quick breather and/or an Advil, he gets himself closer, you get back to work. I’m 47 and my wife is 31. I take a lot longer to come and recover than she would like. Could you please explain to her that it’s normal for a man my age to “slow down” and it’s not her? Happy birthday. And, yes, it’s normal for a man to slow down as he ages – it’s not her – and there are younger men who take a long time to come. But such men need to take their partners’ physical limitations into consideration. To avoid wearing out their partners’ jaws, fingers, etc., they need to take matters into their own hands. They should enjoy that blowjob, handjob, twatjob or assjob, take breaks to stroke their own dicks, eventually bring themselves to the point of orgasmic inevitability, and end by plunging back into that mouth, fist, twat or ass to blow their load. I have been reading your column since the early 1990s. Since that time, what has struck you in the kind of problems people write you about? People don’t ask me about butt plugs anymore. I used to get a letter once or twice a week from someone who needed to have butt plugs explained to them. But butt plugs have their own Wiki page now, so no one needs me to explain them anymore. For old times’ sake: They look like lava lamps, they go in your butt, they feel awesome and they typically don’t induce gay panic in butt-playcurious straight boys.

Polyamory after marriage – is it OK? For some. I’m a submissive gay boy. I saw you walk into the theater tonight wearing combat boots. Is there any way I could lick your boots clean after the show? Sadly, I didn’t see your question until after I got back to my hotel. Straight male here. My best male friend of 20 years transitioned to female. I’ve been super supportive since day one, but her transitioning is all she ever talks about, and it’s getting tiresome. I miss our discussions of bicycle repair and Swedish pop music. How can I tell her to give it a rest while remaining supportive? If she began transitioning last week, then of course it’s all she can talk about. If she transitioned five years ago and it’s still all she ever talks about, then you’ll need to (gently) be the change you want to see in the conversation. Listen supportively when she discusses trans issues and seize opportunities (when they arise) to change the subject (“So how do you think Sweden will do in Eurovision this year?”). Why are so many lesbians into astrology? All the lesbians I know are strict empiricists. So the more pertinent question would be this: Whose sample is skewed – mine or yours? My male partner never masturbates and we have sex only once a week. We’ve been together four years. I’m a woman. I would like to have sex just a little more, but he isn’t into it. Is there something weird about me masturbating a bunch during the week and just having weekend sex? Nope. Dude? Trump? WTF? ITMFA ( On the Lovecast, Dan chats with Brian Whitney, co-author of a book about the “Cannibal Cop”:

Would you share your thoughts on our prime minister, Justin Trudeau? I think Justin needs to stop fucking around and legalize weed already, like he promised. When are you going to move to Canada already? See above.

MARCH 22-28, 2017




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Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY STATE OF FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 3/SHEA IN THE INTEREST OF: K.L DOB: 9/10/2013, K.L DOB: 2/29/2012; Minor Children. CASE NO.: DP13-410 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF TPR ADVISORY HEARING, STATE OF FLORIDA TO: MICHELLE LIVOLSI, UNKNOWN ADDRESS. A Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above referenced child(ren), a copy of which is attached. You are to appear on May 8, 2017, at 10:00

a.m. at the Thomas S. Kirk Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, FL 32806, before honorable Judge, Timothy Shea, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THESE CHILDREN. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED YOU MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILDREN NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administration, 425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801, telephone 407-836- 2303 within two working days of your receipt of this summons. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 1-800- 955-8771. Witness my hand and seal of this court at Orlando, Orange County Florida on this 2nd day of March, 2017. Kelley Galvin, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 103302, Senior Attorney for , Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 400 West Robinson Street, Suite N211, Orlando, FL 32801. Clerk of Court, By: /s/ Deputy Clerk.

Notice of Public Auction for monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company facilities. Storage locations are listed below. All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods. All auctions are hold to satisfy owner’s lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statutes, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807. The auction will start at 8:00 a.m. on April 6, 2017 and will continue until finished U-Haul Moving and Storage of Maitland, 7815 North Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando, FL 32810; A40 Reneka Logan $171.48, B05 Melanie Burnside $463.10, A0008A Jennifer Rossignol $933.40 U-Haul Moving and Storage at Apopka, 1221 E Semoran Blvd, Apopka, FL 32703; 1253 Vivian Menendez $519.05, 1131 David Desch $545.80, 1296 Latricia Samuels $819.65 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Semoran, 2055 N Semoran Blvd, Winter Park, FL 32792; 1221 Michael Acevedo $609.50, 2424 Paul Wilansky $288.50, 1369 Paul Crane $414.50, 1072 Belisa Quinones $443.60, 1096 Willie

Gilliard $443.60 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Longwood, 650 Ronald Reagan Blvd, Longwood, FL 32750, A083 Michael Lett $504.95, B081-82 Robert Burgess $712.30, C039 Selah Fox $625.50 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Lake Mary, 3851 S Orlando Ave, Sanford, FL 32773; 2528 Betty Schultz $562.25, 1276 Norman Neil $448.60, 1146 Mark Harb $668.00, 2063 Juan Cruze $469.80, 1443 Jennifer Hollenbeck $460.40, 2003 Jason Martin $438.00, 2044 Mary Harris $318.50, 1448 Ashley Miles $326.30, 2522 Taylor Lovett $372.35, 1571 Mikerra Coleman $376.30, 2051 Dante Thomas $392.35, 1280 Peter Voigt $326.30, 2425 Betty Schultz $657.60, 1451 Rapahel Brown $373.30 U-Haul Moving and Storage at Rinehart, 1811 Rinehart Road, Sanford, FL 32771; 4176 Jeri Brannon $411.20, 2112 Bernard Kielton $630.35, 4079 Nereida Davila $574.60, 4113 Jerome Gipson $359.00, 3106 Jennifer Odom $539.60.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION FOR MONIES DUE ON STORAGE LOCKERS LOCATED AT UHAUL COMPANY FACILITIES. STORAGE LOCATIONS AND TIMES ARE LISTED BELOW. ALL GOODS SOLD ARE HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS, MISCELLANEOUS OR RECOVERED GOODS. ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD TO SATISFY OWNER’S LIEN FOR RENT AND FEES IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807, STARTS AT 8 am and RUNS CONTINUOUSLY. Uhaul Ctr Kirkman-600 S Kirkman Rd-Orlando 4/5/17 2053 Sabrina Collins 1056 Evalson Thibault 2109 Shelie Mansfield 6016 Guillermo Torres 3002 Wanda Jones 6050 Valerie George 1055 Romean Hamzehloui 5008 Shyrl Williams 1082 David Young 4008 James Ivory Uhaul Ctr Orange Ave-3500 S Orange Ave-Orlando 4/5/17 1031 Marianne Oden 2208 Recovery Alexis Gutierrez EL5274M 1730 Shanique Marlin 2113 Michele Ross Uhaul Ctr Baldwin Park- 4001 E Colonial Drive-Orlando 4/5/17 B143-45 Jacquese Woodruff C169 Shannan Wright D193 Maya Aleandre D125 Elyssa Baity Uhaul Ctr Goldenrod-508 N Goldenrod Rd-Orlando 4/5/17 703 Mariano Rivera 737 Christian Bermudez 734 Lady Bermudez 322 Noemi Ortiz 424 Gustavo Silva 507 James Ashbridge 430 Melissa Ragonese Uhaul Ctr Alafaya-11815 E Colonial Drive-Orlando 4/5/17 1277 Tiffany Briggs 1279 Tiffany Briggs 1609 Felicia Tate 1422 Gloria Thompson 1009 Florence Sanguedolce 1135 Tiffany Bgiggs 1512 Greda Marrero 1275 Tiffany Briggs.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.78 on APRIL 3, 2017 at 8am, Mike’s Towing, 3141 Sharpe Rd., Apopka, FL will sell the following vehicle(s): 1999 BUICK VIN#1G4HP52K6XH446509. Seller reserves the right to bid and to refuse any/all bids. Sold as is, no warranty. Terms Cash.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.78 on APRIL 6, 2017 at 8am, Mike’s Towing, 3141 Sharpe Rd., Apopka, FL will sell the following vehicle(s):2008 FORD VIN#3FAHP07178R169463. Seller reserves the right to bid and to refuse any/all bids. Sold as is, no warranty. Terms Cash.

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: 1997 Acura JH4DC4355VS016728 To be sold at auction at 10:00 a.m. on March 30, 2017, 9881 Recycle Center Rd. Orlando Florida 32428 New Generation Towing

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Aaron Douglas Green, Gerald Conrad Morlier, of 7102 Forty Banks Road, Harmony FL 34773 County of Osceola, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: MGM Property Solutions It is the intent of the undersigned to register “MGM Property Solutions” with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 3/16/2017

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).

NOTICE of Public Sale Storage Zone – Longwood -Personal Property consisting of couches, beds, TVs, Clothes, boxes of household goods, and other personal items used in the home, office, or garage will be sold for CASH or otherwise disposed of on April 11th, 2017 at 120 Highline Drive. Longwood, FL 32750 at 10:00AM. to satisfy owners lien for rent and fees due in accordance with Florida Statutes Self-Storage Act 83.806 and 83.807. All items or spaces may not be available at the time of sale. Shely Fernandez 2310, Erin Weiss 1014, David Xenias 413.

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: 1997 Buick 1G4HP52K5VH469633 To be sold at auction at 10:00 a.m. on April 2, 2017, 9881 Recycle Center Rd. Orlando Florida 32428 New Generation Towing

NOTICE OF AUCTION Personal property of Yolanda Santiago, Units 14,23,41,and 42 will be sold for cash to satisfy owner’s lien in accordance with Florida Statutes Self Storage Facility Act on April 8, 2017 at 8:00 AM. Property consists of household items and tools. Sale to be held at premises of South Pinecastle Mini-Warehouse, 6440 Pinecastle Boulevard, Orlando, FL 32809

In order to satisfy a contractual landlord’s lien, under the provisions of the Florida Self­Service Storage Space Act, public notice is hereby given that the following described property will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder for cash only. The sale will be held at the times and locations listed below: A-AAAKey Mini Storage 1001 S. Semoran Blvd. Orlando, FL 32807 March 30th, 2017@9:30am: Anthony PaganMisc. Boxes, Bins, Totes and Clothes, Hanna Abi Habib-Rug, TV, Boxes and Clothes, Eugene Chad Ricciardi-TV, Chairs, Bike and Boxes, Cristobal Flores-Dresser, Sofa, Gun Rack and Mattresses, Gregory Colon-Toolbox, TV Stand, Armoire and Barrels, Ruben AlersLuggage, TV, Electronics, Kitchen Table and Chairs, Misc. Boxes and Bins, Jose A. Maldonado-Dresser, Mattresses, Tools, Boxes and Bins, Eastlyn Bailey-Sentry Safe, Luggage, Toys, DVD’s and Decorations, Hugo Inocente-Table, Sofa, Misc. Boxes and Bags, Decorations, Jason Cavanzo-Cubicles, Electrical Equipment, Misc. Tools and Totes, Lee A. Goode-Dresser, Table, Kitchen Equipment and Mattress, Rachel Nunley-Kids Furniture, Toys, Garden Equipment, Misc. Boxes and Bags, Laura Gonzalez-Exercise Equipment, Computer Equipment, Misc. Tools, Kitchen Equipment, Clothes and Purses, Misc. Boxes and Bags, Tanya Michelle Korrodi-Wrought Iron Lamp, Table, Artwork and Clothes, Floyd Stewart-Large Flat Screen TV, Exercise Equipment, Bike, Boxes and Bags, Mireya Cuotto-Leather Sofa and Loveseat, Leather Overstuffed Chair, Dining Room Set, Multiple Rugs, Boxed Kitchenware, Hector L. CamanoMercedes Benz 2006 R500AMG White vin#4JCB75E86A008608, Misc Tools A-AAAKey Mini Storage 5285 S. Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, FL 32839-2307 March 30th 2017 @11:00: Krystal Garcia-Couch, End Table, Chair, Misc. Tubs, Boxes and Bags, Brittney Crenshaw-Couch, Table, Chair, Misc Boxes and Bags, Gina Jean- 2 End Tables, Dresser, Coffee Table, Misc. Luggage and Boxes, Sami Zrida-Kitchen Fryer, Industrial Restaurant Racks, Restaurant Oven, Cake Supply Rack, Misc. Restaurant Dishware, Sami Zrida-Restaurant Quality Bread Warmer/Proofer, Restaurant Oven, 16 Restaurant Chairs, Table, Misc Boxes, Tubs and Bags.

NOTICE OF AUCTION Personal property of Eddie Englehart, Unit 25 will be sold for cash to satisfy owner’s lien in accordance with Florida Statutes Self Storage Facility Act on April 8, 2017 at 9:00 AM. Property consists of car and truck parts. Sale to be held at premises of South Orlando MiniWarehouse, 414 Fairlane Avenue, Orlando, FL 32809

NOTICE OF AUCTION Personal property of Yolanda Santiago, Unit 2 will be sold for cash to satisfy owner’s lien in accordance with Florida Statutes Self Storage Facility Act on April 8, 2017 at 9:00 AM. Property consists of household items and tools. Sale to be held at premises of South Orlando MiniWarehouse, 414 Fairlane Avenue, Orlando, FL 32809. 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. NOTICE OF AUCTION Personal property of Yolanda Santiago, Parking spaces 13&14 will be sold for cash to satisfy owner’s lien in accordance with Florida Statutes Self Storage Facility Act on April 8, 2017 at 9:00 AM. Property consists of box truck & 2 pickup trucks. Sale to be held at premises of South Orlando Mini-Warehouse, 414 Fairlane Avenue, Orlando, FL 32809.

MARCH 22-28, 2017



Legal, Public Notices NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE PERSONAL PROPERTY OF THE FOLLOWING TENANTS WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH TO SATISFY RENTAL LIENS IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE FACILITY ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. CONTENTS MAY INCLUDE KITCHEN, HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, BEDDING, TOYS, GAMES, PACKED CARTONS, FURNITURE, TOOLS, TRUCKS, CARS, ETC. THERE’S NO TITLE FOR VEHICLES SOLD AT LIEN SALE. OWNERS RESERVE THE RIGHT TO BID ON UNITS. LIEN SALE TO BE HELD ONLINE WEDNESDAY APRIL 5, 2017 AT THE TIMES INDICATED BELOW. VIEWING AND BIDDING WILL ONLY BE AVAILABLE ONLINE AT www. BEGINNING AT LEAST 5 DAYS PRIOR TO THE SCHEDULED SALE DATE AND TIME. www.personalministorage. com PERSONAL MINI STORAGE FORSYTH - 2875 FORSYTH RD. WINTER PARK, FL 32792 - AT 10:00AM: #54- Treavor Demetree Glover; #116-Sean M Higgins; #215- Adam David Bonavia; #405Melita Chantelle Wootson; #486Sara Emily Karwowski; #502- Nevill Torres MICHIGAN MINI STORAGE - 200 W. MICHIGAN ST ORLANDO, FL 32806 - AT 10:30AM: #46-Jamale Edwards;#79-Javonia Adderley; #94-Omar Arias Ramirez; #191-Nancy Nixon; PERSONAL MINI STORAGE LAKE FAIRVIEW - 4252 N ORANGE BLOSSOM TR. ORLANDO FL 32804 - AT 11:00AM: #077-Graham, Verrisa Erica; #0158-McGee, Shirley Ann; #0355-Arney, William Eugene; #0597-Rothrock, Marilyn Ruth; #0726-Castro, Eddy; #0801-Carter, Shelton Lee; #0908-Arroyo, Karina; #0988-Martinez, Adan; #0996-Hall, Margaret Jean PERSONAL MINI STORAGE WEST - 4600 OLD WINTER GARDEN RD. ORLANDO FL 32811 AT 11:30 #138-Nathaniel Maldonado; #184-Victoria Jackson; #218-Isaac Carnagie; #260-Stanley Jennings; #327-Vergenia Hair; #407-Alida Edelmira Quintana; #482-Patsy Caitlin Symons; # 529-Becky Elysee; #584-Kietta Mayweather Gamble; #591-Shyrl Williams; #611-Kim Whittley; #618-Brenda Clark; #631-M C Collins Jr.

The following vehicle is to be auctioned at Avalon Towing, 549 N Goldenrod Rd Orlando Fl 32807 at 7:30am on March 29 2017 Vehicle will be sold as is, no warranty. Seller reserves the right to refuse any bid. Terms of bid are: cash only, and buyer must have funds on hand at time 2007 Honda Fit vin JHMGD38677S052882.



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2013-DR-16642-038 IN THE MATTER OF ADOPTION AND TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS: E.M.R. AND E.R.R., Adoptee(s) AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION TO:MICHAEL ROSS, Respondent’s last known address: 1001 Crystal Glen Blvd., Orlando, FL 32837. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for adoption and termination of parental rights has been filed against you in this Court. You are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to Chad and Jennifer Brandt, whose address is 5881 Cheshire Cove Terrace, Orlando, FL 32829. The response must be filed before 4/6/17 and filed the original with the Clerk of Court at (Clerk’s Address) 425 North Orange Ave., Suite 320. Orlando, FL 32802, before service on petitioner or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Petition for Adoption and Termination of Parental Rights. Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, available at the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s office. You may review these documents upon request. You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s office notified of your current address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915) Future papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk’s office. Dated 2/21/17. Tiffany M. Russell, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT. By: /s/ Jason Glenn, Civil Court Seal, Deputy Clerk.

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: 1998 Saturn VIN# 1G8ZH5283WZ236589 1983 Honda VIN# JH2RC0717DM101488 2015 Taoi VIN# L9NPEACB2F1002288 2000 Honda VIN# 1HGCG2249YA016306 2005 Kia VIN# KNAFE121555167503 2004 Hyundai VIN# KMHWF35H14A020388 2007 Toyota VIN# 1NXBR32E57Z859026 2001 Mitsubishi VIN# 4A3AC44G71E133124 1998 Mitsubishi VIN# 4A3AJ56G8WE013090 To be sold at auction at 8:00 a.m. on April 5, 2017, 7301 Gardner Street, Winter Park, FL. 32792 Constellation Towing & Recovery LLC

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: March 31st, 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#1304-Phyllis Reed-Boxes, furniture #2023-Norka Pacheco-Boxes #1229-Household #1414- Shirley Lipgens-Household #1311-Brian Morgan-Household #3032-Kimberly Caleb-Household #1501- Charles Jewell and/or Victor Jewell-White, Blue, and Red 2012 Honda CBR250R VIN# MLHMC4107C5203532 Owner: Unknown To be sold as Parts Only. 12:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 831 N Park Ave. Apopka, FL 32712 (407) 450-0345 #1209 Jeff JonesHousehold Items, #2517 Christie Ramsey- Household Goods, #1013 Phillip Higginbotham- Household Goods, #1507 Robin BrownHousehold Goods, #1116 Sarah Pooler- Household Items. 2:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 610 Rinehart Rd. Lake Mary, FL 32749 (321) 420-1686 #0672-Ayana Outerbridge-household Items, #0866- Christa M. Edwardshousehold good, #0235-Stephanie Vega-household Items, #0599-Randy Brown-boxes, king size bed, sectional, loveseat, #0175-Luis Torres-clothes,boxes,tv,#0318Reginald Gallon-household goods, #0787-Khalilah Simpson- household goods, #0807-Michael Strahlehousehold 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 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: 2007 Nissan 1N4BA41E27C811451 To be sold at auction at 10:00 a.m. on April 17, 2017, 9881 Recycle Center Rd. Orlando Florida 32428 New Generation Towing

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION FOR MONIES DUE ON STORAGE LOCKERS LOCATED AT UHAUL COMPANY FACILITIES. STORAGE LOCATIONS AND TIMES ARE LISTED BELOW. ALL GOODS SOLD ARE HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS, MISCELLANEOUS OR RECOVERED GOODS. ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD TO SATISFY OWNER’S LIEN FOR RENT AND FEES IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807, STARTS AT 8 am and RUNS CONTINUOUSLY. Uhaul Ctr Ocoee-11410 W. Colonial Drive-Ocoee 4/12/17 1004 Michael Cohen 1214 Sabrina Flowers 1309 Rhonda TownsendAbraham 1534 Kyle Bock 3338 Jonathan Brown 1569 Jeffrey McDonough 1025-01, Keena Ferguson 1557 Michelle Mikkola Uhaul Stg Haines City-3307 Hwy 17-92 W-Haines City 4/12/17 G0778 Mella Miller F0656 Tammy Rolstad F0638 Acoleya Lee G0773 Lourdes Cavilla G0743 Noyda Feliciano Uhaul Ctr Hunters Creek-13301 S. Orange Blossom Trail-Orlando 4/12/17 1012 Damaris Nieves 1609 Angelique Page 2246 Keith Staten 2010 Louie Crossfield 2017 Ella Senibici 1089 Pedro Aviles Uhaul Stg Gatorland- 14651 Gatorland Dr-Orlando 04/12/17 742 Angel Magdaleno 262 Hernan Figueroa 561 Anthony Smith 1047 Julius Burriss 414 Danielle Garay 1002 Alberto Martinez 1010 Alice Brown 390 Haroldo Serafim 1201 Linda Phillip 208 Larry Levitt 1022 Nydia Pacheco.

Notice of Public Sale: Pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on April 7, 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; 2007 Saturn, Vin#5GZCZ53497S805717; 2003 Mercury, Vin#4M2ZU86KX3UJ12184; 2004 Mitsubishi, Vin#JA3AJ26E44U060831; 2005 Honda, Vin#1HGEM22945L004612; 2002 Jaguar, Vin#SAJEA51C52WC42800; 1999 Trailer, Vin#9012256; 2008 Chrysler, Vin#3A8FY58B88T146398; 1993 Honda, Vin#1HGCB7551PA060931; 1997 Infiniti, Vin#JNKB431AXVM300718; 2001 Chevrolet, Vin#2CNBE634016937575; 1998 Acura, Vin#19UYA3159WL008022; 2005 Ford, Vin#1FMPU13555LA97651; 1997 Honda, Vin#1HGCD5633VA082566.

OR LAND OW EEK LY.CO M/JO B S Business Opportunities $1000 Per Day Return calls - No selling For details 1-800- 515-3106

Financial Solution! Start Today! Get $500-$5000 Monthly! No experience, return phone calls. No selling, Not multi level marketing & NOT A JOB. Must have access to internet, Computer and phone. Serious Entrepreneurs Only 1-888812-1214.

Employment Assistant Manager – Orlando, FL. Oversees all internal & external operational activities, including but not limited to personnel matters, employee training & product & client development. Provides expertise as needed in the location and diagnosis of complex water leaks. Responsible for training and development of new hires; technician scheduling; development & implementation of personnel & service procedures & protocols. Oversee all fleet related maintenance and activities. Responsible for purchasing, inventory control & cost management. Supports the General Manager with business development. This position requires regular travel to customer sites, as needed, in the following service areas (counties): Brevard, Flagler, Indian River, Lake, Marion, Orange, Osceola, Polk, Seminole, Sumter, Volusia. Requires: Bachelorʼs degree in Business Mgmt. & 2 yrs. exp. in pool leak location & diagnosis, major pool repairs, including replacing light niches, cracks injections & plumbing issues as well as human resources, particularly, hiring, performance reviews & termination. Apply to King of Leaks, LLC, dba Florida Leak Locators, ATTN: Shawn King via ATTN: Motivated Moms Get equipped to thrive! I’m looking for 3 self-motivated women who would be interested in learning how to create an income with online marketing for one of the premier health and wellness companies in the U.S. Flexible hours, fun, friends, great income potential and incentives. Free training and lots of support.

LOCAL DRIVERS WANTED! Be your own boss. Flexible hours. Unlimited earning potential. Must be 21 with valid U.S. driverʼs license, insurance & reliable vehicle. 866-329- 2672 (AAN CAN) Multi openings for Decision Science Consultants & Sr Decision Science Consultants. To provide analytical consult, sci modeling & solutions to achieve biz goals. Reqs MS degree in Ops Rsrch, Statistics, Econometrics, or Engrg; plus computg & progrmg in 1 of the listed: MATLAB, Julia, SAS, R, Java, Python, C, C++, or similar prog lang; & demonstrated competence in 2 analytic/sci areas. SeniorDSC also reqs 3 yrs wk exp in rsrch, sys engrg, or rel exp applying advanced analytics. Worksite: Lake Buena Vista, FL. Mail resume to: Walt Disney Parks & Resorts U.S., Inc, Attn: T Cox, Job #46587-DSC, PO BOX 6992, Burbank, CA 91510-6992. Principals only/No Calls/EOE. PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 A Week Mailing Brochures From Home! No Experience Required. Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity. Start Immediately! (AAN CAN) Law Clerk needed for Ram Law Firm, Orlando, FL to provd. legal sup. research & assist attys. Prep. briefs, memo & repts. analy. conventions & treaties, & collect evid. Assist attys. understand & interpret forgn legal docs. such as cont. agr., forgn. court recs. licenses, ins. & immi. docs. Req. JD or forgn. Equiv. plus 1 year exp. in legal field. FT, mail resume @ 5840 S Semoran Blvd Orlando FL 32822.

Rodbusters Ace Staffing Inc. 6141171

Sampler Sales Agent - Orlando Diamond Resorts International 6143405

B2B Sales Consultants - Inside Sales - Call Center Alorica 6143798

Store Manager Live Onsite Lakeland Extra Space Storage 6143900

Psychiatric ARNP Behavioral Support Services 6137216

Mental Health Therapist Family Integration Center 6145985

Extrusion Lead Benada Aluminum Products, LLC 6143100 Gift Shop Cashier Caribe Royale Orlando 6162593 Printing Industry Customer Service Representative Central Florida Press 6162537 Manager of Service Planning Central Florida Regional Transportation Authority 6142884 Utility Electronics Technician City of Casselberry 6143754 Utility Service Worker I/ II - Wastewater Systems/ Maintenance City of Orlando 6144732

Clinical Research Coordinator Compass Research 6142982

Lifeguard - Full Time, Walt Disney World Walt Disney World Resort 6162106

Nightclub General Manager Confidential Employer 6143107

Sales Professionals - Wyndham Daytona OceanWalk Wyndham Vacation Ownership 6137195

Corporate Director of Compensation and Benefits Consulate Health Care 6162463

Lifeguards & Swim Instructors YMCA Aquatic Center YMCA of Central Florida 6142963

Senior Software Engineer Cru 6163356

Executive Director of Financial Development, YMCA of Central Florida YMCA of Central Florida 6162467

Maintenance Technician Daily Management Resorts Inc. 6143042

Financial Services Salesperson FiduciaryFirst 6162536 Business Support Specialist Frontline Insurance 6162165 Course Director - MBG521 Computer Science for Engineers Full Sail University 6144643 Financial Aid File Administrator Full Sail University 6144574 Line Cooks - Experienced HAMBURGER MARY'S 6142261 Residential Loan Officer Orlando Harbor Community Bank 6137199 Travel Agency Agent Hilton Grand Vacations 6162529 Business Development Center Representatives - Sales Holler Classic Automotive Group 6142970 Yield Manager Hotelbeds 6143110 Physician Assistant - Mental Health IMPOWER (Intervention Services, Inc) 6137350 Entry Level Sales - No Experience - Paid Training Marketing Consultants of Orlando 6162616

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Mainstage Actor - Alice - Alice Adventures In Wonderland Marriott International 6143046 Motor Coach Operator Mears Transportation 6142981 Senior Infrastructure Engineer Miller's Ale House Restaurants 6162587 Cable Contractors - Paid Training - Orlando National Broadband 6137343 Sales - Financial Representative Northwestern Mutual 6137201 Senior Operations Technician Electrical Orange County Government 6162539 Certified Nursing Assistant Orlando Health 6163362 Medical Assistant Orlando Health Physician Associates 6162412

Refrigeration / HVACR Technician Servco Appliance Sales & Service, Inc. 6142097 Assistant Store Manager Shinola Detroit 6162451 Forklift Operator Silver Springs Citrus, Inc. 6143041 Entry Level - Outside Sales Spirit of Staffing 6162172 RN ICU - FT St. Cloud Regional Medical Center 6137043 Bilingual Collections Representative (Part-Time) Synchrony Financial 6140541 Security Guard Team Market Group 6143105 Programer Team Staffing Services 6143098

Digital Marketing Sales Executive Orlando Weekly 6142984

Outside Sales Representative Commercial Truly Nolen of America, Inc. 6162541

Production/Assembly/Handmail Pro Image Solutions 6143097

Assistant Manager Wardrobe Warehouse Universal Orlando 6162549

Digital Marketing Specialist Resell CNC 6162164

Cook Saddle Up 6142958 FOOD SERVER Seminole Gaming 6142861 Student Retention and Completion Specialist Seminole State College of Florida 6163354

MARCH 22-28, 2017

Sr. Programmer Analyst Enterprise Systems Universal Orlando 6162427 Database Analyst Programmer University of Central Florida 6142961 Job Fair Villas of Grand Cypress 6162450 Garment Cutter- Full-Time/ Part-Time Walt Disney World Resort 6163264 ●





Make $4500 GIVE THE GIFT OF LIFE! Healthy women aged 21-30 Easy 3 step process: 1. Application 2. Screening 3. Treatment $4500 compensation upon completed cycle All visits done in one easy location Donors have the potential opportunity for complimentary egg freezing/preservation

407.603.7551 • IVFORLANDO.COM •


MARCH 22-28, 2017



Profile for Euclid Media Group

Orlando Weekly March 22, 2017  

Orlando Weekly March 22, 2017