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Southern Comfort The traditional Christmas cakes of the South layer together love and history

story by Holly Kapherr, photos by Hannah Glogower page 12


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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

ORLANDO WEEKLY

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Holiday G uide

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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

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FREE | NOV. 23-29, 2016

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 Interns Adam Manno, Aileen Perilla, Martina Smith, Marimar Toledo Contributors Rob Bartlett, Jen Cray, James Dechert, Hannah Glogower, Liv Jonse, Holly V. Kapherr, Faiyaz Kara, Seth Kubersky, Bao Le-Huu, Marissa Mahoney, Nick McGregor, Cameron Meier, Richard Reep, Sierra Reese, Joey Roulette, Steve Schneider, Abby Stassen, Ken Storey Advertising Major Accounts Specialist Leslie Egan Senior Multimedia Account Executive Dan Winkler Account Manager Lindsey Hahn Multimedia Account Executives Patty Fisher, Jessica Flynn, Shannon Maggio, Scott Navarro Classified and Legal Rep Jerrica Schwartz Marketing and Events Events Director Zackary Rowe Events and Promotions Manager Brad Van De Bogert Marketing and Events Coordinator Rachel Hoyle Marketing & Events Interns Stephanie Viera Creative Services Creative Services Manager Shelby Sloan Editorial Designer Chris Tobar Rodriguez Graphic Designer Melissa McHenry Graphic Designer Ian Jones Business Operations Manager Hollie Mahadeo Business Assistant Allysha Willison Circulation Circulation Manager Collin Modeste Euclid Media Group Chief Executive Officer Andrew Zelman Chief Operating Officers Chris Keating, Michael Wagner Human Resources Director Lisa Beilstein Digital Operations Coordinator Jaime Monzon euclidmediagroup.com National Advertising: Voice Media Group 1-888-278-9866, voicemediagroup.com Orlando Weekly Inc. 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, Florida 32801 orlandoweekly.com

Cover photo by Hannah Glogower

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NEWS + FEATURES

FOOD + DRINK

7 Pulse: In Memoriam

12 Southern comfort

A profile of Pulse Nightclub shooting victim Simon Adrian Carillo Fernández

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

8 My body, my choice As a Donald Trump presidency becomes a reality, women hurry to secure long-acting birth control

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MUSIC 31 The winter of our discontent Two notable punk shows offer an escape route from holiday doldrums

The traditional Christmas cakes of the South layer together love and history

31 Picks This Week

19 Southern dandy

Great live music rattles Orlando every night

Sanford’s latest down-home breakfast/lunch spot, Tennessee Truffle, is a refined Dixieland delight

37 This Little Underground

20 Bar Exam Tin Roof on I-Drive brings a little bit of Nashville to Touristan

Ted Leo, Torres, and Tegan and Sara provide the perfect antidote for this year’s historic political hangover

23 Recently Reviewed Short takes on restaurants we’ve visited recently

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 2016 by Euclid Media Group LLC. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission of the publisher is prohibited. Publisher does not assume any liability for unsolicited manuscripts, materials, or other content. Any submission must include a stamped, self-addressed envelope. All editorial, advertising, and business correspondence should be mailed to the address listed above. Subscriptions: Additional copies or back issues may be purchased at the Orlando Weekly offices for $1. Six-month domestic subscriptions may be purchased for $75; one-year subscriptions for $125. Periodical Postage Pending at Orlando, FL POSTMASTER: Send address changes to ORLANDO WEEKLY 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, FL 32801.

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ARTS + CULTURE 11 Live Active Cultures If last year’s IAAPA was the coming-out party for virtual reality, 2016’s expo was VR’s huge tacky wedding

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FILM

CALENDAR

27 Written revenge

38 Selections

Literature is the weapon of choice in Nocturnal Animals

40 The Week

27 Film Listings Cinema-oriented events to go see this week

41 Down the Road

28 On Screens in Orlando

Back Pages

Movies playing this week: Allied, Bad Santa 2, Moana and more

59 Gimme Shelter 59 Savage Love 60 Classifieds

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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‘s

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: Simon Adrian Carrillo Fernández Simon Carrillo Fernández came looking for the American Dream and found it in Kissimmee. The 31-yearold, originally from Venezuela, moved to Florida in 2006 as the situation in his country worsened, says his sister Aileen Carrillo. He started working at a McDonald’s and eventually became a general manager. He was loved by his co-workers, and they told the Orlando Sentinel that their boss never forgot a birthday and always made sure to bring them a cake. Almost 10 years after moving to a new country with a foreign culture, Carrillo Fernández had become a U.S. citizen and was studying to become an accountant and eventually open his own business. Recently, he had also bought a house with one of his best friends, Oscar Aracena-Montero, and

his mother, Digna Fernández de Carrillo, his sister says. “He was really spectacular in so many different ways,” she says. “He was the baby, but sometimes it felt like he was the older sibling. He looked out for all of us and helped his family and friends. He was a hard-working and perseverant person. Of course, he had defects, like any human, but he was perfect for us.” Carrillo Fernández and Aracena-Montero were at Orlando gay nightclub Pulse in the early morning hours of June 12 with several other friends. Both men died in the mass shooting, along with their companions. Aileen Carrillo says her brother loved to travel to different places, wash his beautiful cars, buy clothes and take care of his Chihuahuas. She remembers him as someone who made her double over with his jokes. The last time she physically saw him months before his death, he made her laugh so much she called it “laughter therapy.” “It was never in my plans to lose you so quickly,” she wrote to her brother on Facebook in Spanish. “How could I forget someone who gave me so much to remember. Perhaps, I don’t know, your soul was ready to go, but my heart wasn’t prepared. You’re always with me. I love you, my little love.”

ICYMI ILLUSTRATION BY CHRIS TOBAR RODRIGUEZ

Rick Scott visits Trump Tower, a possible Gov. John Morgan, the purchase of Pulse and other things you may have missed this week. »

Scott says he wants to help Trump overhaul Obamacare:

»

Pam Bondi named to Trump’s transition team:

– Monivette Cordeiro

Florida Gov. Rick Scott visited president-elect Donald Trump in what will probably become the new gold-plated seat of power in this country, Trump Tower. After taking a selfie, Scott went on Fox News to tell host Neil Cavuto that while he definitely won’t take a position in Trump’s cabinet, he is “interested in doing whatever I can to help him rewrite Obamacare.” Because it’s a totally good idea to put Scott, a man who oversaw a hospital company that was fined $1.7 billion for Medicare fraud, in charge of the nation’s health law. Yep. Whoo, let’s keep this crooked train going! Dropping that investigation into Trump University is apparently really paying off for Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi, because she was just named to Trump’s transition team. Bondi was caught in a little snafu over a $25,000 donation Trump made to her political committee while she was considering whether Florida should investigate complaints that Trump University allegedy defrauded consumers; she ultimately decided not to pursue it.

»

John Morgan is actually thinking about running for Florida governor: If the country elected a celebrity, why can’t the Sunshine State do the same? Orlando lawyer John Morgan, of “For the People” fame, says in an online post that he’s actually considering a run for governor in 2018. His propositions so far: decriminalizing marijuana, restoring voting rights for non-violent felons who completed their terms, and raising the minimum wage to $15.

»

Orange County commissioners reject development east of Econ River: In a stunning reversal, Orange County commissioners voted to reject the “Sustany” project east of the Econlockhatchee River that would have added 1,999 homes to the area and a potential bridge over the river. Residents had asked the commission to delay Tuesday’s vote until Emily Bonilla replaces incumbent District 5 Commissioner Ted Edwards in December.

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City of Orlando officials delay vote on Pulse purchase: Mayor Buddy Dyer postponed a vote from Orlando commissioners on whether the city should buy the Pulse property for $2.25 million. The city says the delay will help staff develop a memorial process for the site of the June 12 massacre where 49 people were killed and countless others were injured. mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

NOV. 23-29, 2016

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MY BODY, MY CHOICE As a Donald Trump presidency becomes a reality, women hurry to secure long-acting birth control BY MON IVETTE COR D EI R O

T

he night of the presidential election, Jillian James and 20 of her sorority sisters were watching TV as the results trickled in. What started out as a joyful party became somber as Florida and other states turned red. When news anchors finally said that Donald Trump, not Hillary Clinton, would become the 45th president of the United States, the sisters sat in shock. How could people ignore his sexist remarks or his comments about grabbing women by their genitals or the fact that several women had accused him of sexual assault? “I looked around at this room full of my best friends, and one girl says, ‘I’m so angry. I feel like I don’t have control over my body now,’” James says. “A lot of girls I talked to after the election were kind of scared and genuinely worried about their health and safety.” After researching Trump’s stances on the Affordable Care Act, birth control and abortion, James immediately made an appointment with the University of Central Florida’s Women’s Care clinic on campus. She wants to get an intrauterine device, also known as an IUD, a long-acting reversible birth control method that would outlast a Trump presidency. “Obamacare is not perfect, but it does make birth control a lot more accessible,” she says. “We could potentially go back to having a harder time accessing it, especially for lower-income women. I feel like we’re going to revert backwards.” James is not alone. Since Nov. 8, in news reports and on social media, women are clamoring to get IUDs and other forms of 8

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

long-acting birth control before Trump’s presidency begins in January. (There’s no real way to quantify exactly how many women, but the day after the election, Google searches involving IUD spiked – “Trump IUD” went up by 1,350 percent, for instance.) The president-elect hasn’t called for a birth control ban, but throughout his campaign, Trump has repeatedly iterated his dislike for ACA and promised to repeal it – and that would have a huge effect on reproductive health care. Under the law, insurance companies must provide several preventative health services for free, including contraceptive methods approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Aside from IUDs, that includes birth control pills, vaginal rings, sterilization and emergency contraception like Plan B. Insurers must cover these services without charging a copayment or coinsurance when provided by an in-network provider. The New York Times reports 47 million women got access to preventative health services under the ACA. In 2013 alone, the ACA’s birth control benefit saved women $1.4 billion just on birth control pills, according to a study published in Health Affairs. Without insurance, getting an IUD can cost as much as $1,000; even with insurance, pre-ACA, a vaginal ring could cost $75 or $100 per month. Since winning the presidency, Trump has dialed back on his ACA-related campaign promises, saying after the election that he might be willing to leave some parts of Obamacare in place. The businessman-turned-politician has expressed various positions on women’s reproductive issues throughout his cam●

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paign. Back in September, Trump said women shouldn’t need a prescription to access birth control. But Trump also told MSNBC’s Chris Matthews that he’s “pro-life” and women should have to face some form of punishment for abortions if they were outlawed. And he’s called for the defunding of Planned Parenthood. Meanwhile, the vice president-elect, Mike Pence, signed several anti-abortion bills into law during his tenure as Indiana’s governor, including a provision that mandates burials or cremations for aborted fetuses. Planned Parenthood of Southwest and Central Florida, an affiliate that covers 22 counties in the state, has seen at least three times more IUD requests than usual since the election, says organization spokeswoman Anna Eskamani. Eskamani adds she’s not surprised women are now asking urgent questions about birth control, given Trump’s anti-Planned Parenthood positions. “We’ve received a lot of questions about what the future of Planned Parenthood looks like under a Donald Trump presidency,” she says. “We’re letting patients know what steps they can take to ensure they’re going to be healthy. Our doors are always going to stay open. We’ve received love from a lot of people, and as of last Friday, about $4 million in donations. People are looking out for us.” But it’s too early to tell right now how Trump would approach coverage of birth control, says Janel George, director of federal reproductive rights and health with the National Women’s Law Center. The new president could alter the ACA through an administrative change, legis-

lative action or an entire repeal. George says she’s also concerned about Trump’s recent comments during a 60 Minutes interview that if the Supreme Court were to overturn Roe v. Wade, abortion would be decided by states, and some women would have to travel to other states to get abortions. “Legal access to abortion is recognized as an important right,” she says. “Folks have said birth control has enabled them to pursue college and career goals, and have the autonomy to make decisions about whether to have children.” Ama McKinley, a writer based in Orlando, recently read a piece about her IUD at Literary Death Match, describing the day she had it installed as “one of the happiest days of my life.” “Birth control is making a decision about what is allowed in your life,” she says. “It’s the ability to plan, to not be surprised. You don’t have to look at that responsibility until you’re ready.” McKinley says since the election, she’s finding it hard to reconcile the America she’s experienced in the past eight years as a black woman to the one she woke up to on Nov. 9. “Trump’s campaign was against people like me,” she says. “The last few years we saw a rainbow of people. This was supposed to be a different America, but I guess the people who usually had the voice didn’t like that theirs wasn’t the loudest anymore. The election showed me powerful women are an oxymoron to a lot of people.” mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com


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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF AMUSEMENT PARKS AND ATTRACTIONS

BY SETH KUBERSKY WIND-POWERED ANIMAL SCULPTURES BY FREDRICK PRESCOTT | PHOTO BY SETH KUBERSKY

It might be tough to think of

things to be thankful for this turkey day, but if nothing else I’m grateful that I got to attend my 10th IAAPA Expo last week. The largest-ever annual International Association of Amusement Parks and Attractions trade show at the Orange County Convention Center once again left me elated and exhausted by its endless aisles of dazzling displays, dizzying rides and fattening fair food. But even inside that wonderland of fantasy, I kept noticing that some of the same tensions tearing apart the real world – high-tech versus high-touch, progress versus tradition, community versus individuality – are also apparent within the theme park universe. If last year’s IAAPA was the coming-out party for virtual reality, 2016’s expo was the technology’s huge tacky wedding, with an acrimonious divorce liable to follow before the decade is out. Everyone from major ride manufacturers to unknown Asian vendors was luring in attendees with head-mounted goggles with varying degrees of goofiness. Samsung’s GearVR smartphone-based wireless headsets are on fire (figuratively, for a change), providing the most popular and reliable VR solution, with the tethered HTC Vive and Oculus Rift systems taking a distant second place. At the booth Oceaneering and Falcon’s Creative shared, I had my first hands-on with Microsoft’s HoloLens mixed reality glasses, which superimpose ghostly images over the real world if you manage to tilt your head at the exact right angle and squint. After sampling nearly every VR demo on the vast show floor, I found few advances over the Aladdin flying carpet simulator demonstrated at Epcot’s Innoventions more than 20 years ago. At its best, as when paired with a simulator like DOF Robotics’ 360-degree spinning Hurricane, VR is a seductive alternative to expensive sets and animatronics. At its worst, like UNIS Omni Arena’s absurd slip-sliding treadmill, you’re left with little

If last year’s IAAPA was the coming-out party for virtual reality, 2016’s expo was VR’s huge tacky wedding.

more than eyestrain and sore legs. While I loved MACK’s VR installation on Fun Spot’s Freedom Flyer coaster, the headsets are still too clumsy and unhygienic to succeed on a major attraction; DreamCraft Attractions previewed a modular model with washable face-masks, but hourly capacity remains a nearly insurmountable challenge. VR may yet be a boon for attraction designers – Polin Waterparks had a nifty raft simulator that let you ride yetunbuilt waterslides, sans splashing – but Mediafront’s vertigo-inducing skyscraper sim was the only VR immersive enough to make my knees knock. If a vendor at IAAPA 2016 wasn’t trying to sell a VR headset, it was probably only because they were too busy hawking a Flying Theater, which seems to be the current “next big thing” in motion simulators. Cavu, Vekoma, Simworx, Triotech and countless others now offer dangling-feet designs, but the one to watch is DyMoRides; the company impressed me at my first IAAPA with their Flyboard concept, and now it appears their designs will underpin Jimmy Fallon’s new ride at Universal Studios Florida. Ironically, while Dynamic Attractions started the flying theater craze by building Epcot’s Soarin’ and recently opened their next-gen version in Seattle, they’ve advanced far beyond it with their innovative new Motion Theater concept, which wraps large-screen projections and live sets around a rotating audience.

Whether we’re talking flying theaters or photo booths, the biggest buzzword at IAAPA, as always, was “interactivity.” Maurer’s new Spike monorail coaster has a digital display and allows riders to adjust their speed; Alterface has added mechanics wrenches and magic wands to their inventory of light zappers; Triotech is building Ghostbusters and Fear the Walking Dead shooting attractions in Germany and Las Vegas; and the interactive pioneers at Sally unveiled a Five Nights at Freddy’s ride concept, where you use security doors and flashlights to ward off evil animatronics. That’s not even mentioning arcade games, which were dominated by The Walking Dead crossbow shooting gallery and supersized versions of Pac-Man and Space Invaders. But my favorite example of digital interaction was the simplest and most sociable: the ZTag zombie scavenger hunt, featuring an LED pin that flashes colors as you “infect” or “heal” other players in your proximity. Ultimately, after all the pixels were processed, the products that appealed most to me were decidedly low-tech, like Lake Mary inventor Joe Donoughe’s “Be the Hamster” human-powered snow cone maker, or sculptor Fredrick Prescott’s whimsical wind-animated animals. Fortunately, after all the virtual reality left me feeling disconnected and dispirited, the Hall of Fame and Legends panels hosted by Bob Rogers offered inspiring stories from actual reality, shared by industry giants like Disney’s Marty Sklar and Dick Nunis, Cedar Fair’s Dick Kinzel, and attractions journalist Tim O’Brien. The unsolicited advice from Shanghai Disneyland’s designers to their competitors constructing Universal Studios Beijing is applicable to any endeavor: Have patience and be willing to compromise, but be clear about things you can’t compromise on; always overestimate the amount of oversight, time and staff required; and most importantly, know your audience. skubersky@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

NOV. 23-29, 2016

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Southern Comfort The traditional Christmas cakes of the South layer together love and history BY H O L LY V. KA P H E R R P H OTOS BY H A N N A H G LO G OW E R

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eing that it’s so damn hot down here for most of the year, it’s possible that the only time you bust out your sifter and baking pans and turn on the oven for more than a quick broil is the holidays. It’s a little ironic, then, that the tradition of baking beautiful layer cakes for the holidays is so entrenched in the blazing South. And as goes a Southern lady’s hair, so goes her cake: “The taller the cake, the closer to heaven.” This year, consider embarking on a sweet sojourn that’s a little more advanced than Toll House cookies. There’s nothing more inviting than a tall, frosted, three- or four-layer cake on a beautiful cake stand in the middle of the table. There’s nothing that says “come in and sit a spell,” that signals “home,” more invitingly. As Art Smith, noted Southern chef and owner of Homecoming Kitchen at Disney Springs, says: “Everybody loves a cake. It comforts us.” And with what 2016 has been to Orlando and this country – namely, one sucker punch right after the other – we could all use a little comfort.

From the outside in Cakes tell us a lot about who we are as a people and how far we’ve come as a nation. They’re passed down from generation to generation, grandmamma to mama to daughter. In 1898, Emma Rylander Lane, an Alabama belle, published the cookbook Some Good Things to Eat. Inside was her recipe for Prize Cake (which later came to be known as Lane Cake in her honor), a four-layer white cake with a thick custard filling, studded with bourbon-soaked raisins. History ate up the Lane Cake, which gave rise to plenty of other Southern namesake cakes, like the “Robert E. Lee Cake.” Harper Lee mentions it in To Kill a Mockingbird, and the sweet was a favorite of President Jimmy Carter, a peanut farmer from Georgia before he was POTUS. From that point forward, lavish layer cakes became a staple of Southern cooking, making appearances at birthdays, graduations, weddings, funerals and always during the holidays. Anne Byrn, a Nashville-based author of the new American Cake cookbook, recently spoke to NPR about the true

Americanness of cake. “Cake is an icon of American culture,” Byrn said. “Why? Because it is celebratory.” The ingredients in cakes, and their structures – wavy layers jam-packed with sweet fillings and add-ins – also tell the story of an America made of immigrants. Ricotta cheese and almond paste from Italy. Coconut from the slave trade that came through the Caribbean. Chocolate and sweetened condensed milk from Mexico and Latin America. Orange blossom and rosewater from the Middle East, especially Lebanon. Like America, dessert is made better by diversity. Heather McPherson, former longtime food editor at the Orlando Sentinel and now a food writer, publicist and cookbook author, says, “Layer cakes are a thing because they make an impression from the outside in. They rise like the crescendo in a Sunday morning hymn, they are blanketed with icing that comforts and can cover a multitude of baking sins, and they convey status that transcends a ZIP code.”

Your story in sugar Like pretty much everything else in the South, a cake also has a backstory. In this part of the country (from Central Florida up to Appalachia and as far west as New Orleans), certain cakes rule the roost, as they say: hummingbird, red velvet, caramel and coconut. Smith, a sixth-generation Floridian, traces his family’s heritage from England and Germany down through the Okefenokee

Swamp in north Florida. His great-grandmother Margaret Geiger Smith, wife of a moonshiner, baked a 12-layer chocolate cake native to Alabama, Georgia and Florida that was her great claim to fame. The butter cake was made in a cast-iron skillet and sandwiched together with a cooked-fudge icing. Soon, Smith’s hometown of Jasper CONTINUED ON PAGE 15

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Practice what you preach (amen!) The first time Heather McPherson tried a caramel cake – at a church social, mind you – she knew she had to make one. “The texture and icing were otherworldly. I wanted to make one from scratch.” According to McPherson, a 25-year veteran of the test kitchen, working through a recipe is a magical dance. “It’s OK if you don’t get it right the first time, but that experience teaches you a skill or technique you won’t forget for next time.” If you think you might be ready to try your hand at making one of these super-colossal sweets for your holiday dessert table, go to orlandoweekly.com for hummingbird cake and caramel cake recipes. And here are some tips from the pros: Andrea Zelen, director of bakery operations, the Sweet Shop at 4 Rivers: When the cake pans are filled with batter, spin them gently on a flat surface. The centrifugal force will pull the batter to the outside edge of the pan, creating a flatter layer once baked. Always allow cakes to cool before frosting. When stacking the layers, place each layer upside-down so the flattest surface is on top. Before you frost the final layer, apply a thin layer of frosting over the entire outside of the cake and freeze for 10 minutes, then apply the final layer of frosting. This locks in crumbs so they don’t show in the final product. Heather McPherson, recipe developer, food writer and cookbook author: Follow the recipe to the letter. Baking is edible chemistry, and it’s often unforgiving. Buy quality ingredients, including flour. Gold Medal and King Arthur are my go-to brands. Chef Art Smith, chef-owner of Chef Art Smith’s Homecoming at Disney Springs: Calibrate your oven to make sure you have the right temperature before you start baking. Take your time, watch carefully, and measure every ingredient. Use parchment on the bottom of your cake pans and butter the parchment for easy removal. Your cakes won’t stick to the bottom of the pan that way. Don’t be afraid to make a cake in advance and freeze it. Once it has thawed, it’ll be just as delicious as if you made it the same day.

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(population 4,221 in 2013), near the Florida-Georgia state line, will be home to the Chef Art Smith Old Florida Bakery and Kitchen, where the historic lost arts of Deep South baking will be reintroduced and distributed to Smith’s restaurants and, he hopes, throughout the South. John Rivers, owner of the 4 Rivers Smokehouse chain of restaurants that also hosts the Sweet Shop at 4 Rivers, has a personal connection to the coconut cake that’s almost always on the shelf at his bake shops. “The cake was included in honor of my wonderful mother,

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Like America, dessert is made better by diversity. Teresa, to whom I attribute my love of coconut. It was only fitting to include her very favorite dessert in the Sweet Shop,” he says. However, according to Rivers, the far-and-away favorite at the Sweet Shop is their red velvet cake, a more recent addition to the Southern layer-cake lexicon, born

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As goes a Southern lady’s hair, so goes her cake – “the taller the cake, the closer to heaven.” CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15

of necessity when a baker didn’t have any chocolate for a devil’s food cake and used red food coloring instead. Aimee Shea Vitek, former Orlando Weekly staffer and author of the food blog Order Envy, grew up in New Orleans. Her maternal great-grandmother was one of those intuitive cooks who rarely used recipes, but dished out a home run just about every time: “During the holidays, she would spend hours cooking a feast for our big family, which always included a spectacular dessert.” Vitek fondly remembers her hummingbird cake and apple cake sitting atop the Lazy Susan in the center of the table. She now re-creates those traditional cakes for

her family during the holidays and sees it not just as a pleasure, but as a duty. Vitek’s husband, Kenny, also grew up with Southern layer cakes at his family table. The caramel cakes that his grandmother used to make for their Charlotte, North Carolina, gatherings were epic. “It was a cake meant for celebrations,” says Aimee. “On our first Christmas in our first home, I asked his aunt for the recipe and attempted my first layer cake. The pure, super-sweet joy that emanated from my husband the minute he tasted that slice is a memory I won’t soon forget.” The caramel cake is McPherson’s favorite, too: “It requires patience to get the caramel just right, but it always says ‘special occasion’ to me.” dining@orlandoweekly.com

Confections on credit

You’re not a baker, we get it. Here are some independent cakeries around town where you can pick up a gorgeous layer cake, set it on a pretty porcelain cake stand, and let your guests do the guessing.

Briarpatch Gigantic chocolate, carrot and vanilla cakes that cost about a Benjamin but feed at least 20 festive, feasting mouths. 252 N. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407-6288651, thebriarpatchrestaurant.com Charlie’s Gourmet Pastries This Conway mainstay has been in business for 45 years as of November. They’re better known for their pastries, but Charlie’s cakes are not only scrumptious, they’re affordable. 3213 Curry Ford Road, 407-898-9561 The Dessert Lady Dr. Phillips bakery with a menu of more than 10 luscious layer cakes to choose from. We particularly like the cannoli cake – perfect for a mid-winter mambo Italiano. 7600 Dr. Phillips Blvd., 407-999-5696, dessertlady.com Gideon’s Bakehouse Based on the legend of Gideon, a young boy who dreamed of opening his own bakery, this East End Market spot peddles

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not only cake slices, but also over-the-top cookies and dessert coffees. 3201 Corrine Drive, gideonsbakehouse.com Se7enbites Having just moved up the street from their old, smaller space on Primrose Drive, this bakeshop and brunch haven now has room for everyone. The pitch-black Guinness chocolate cake is a showstopper. 617 Primrose Drive, 407-203-0727, facebook.com/se7enbites Sister Honey’s You’ll find least five options for layer cakes every day at this SoDo-area bakery. They also take custom orders and requests. 247 E. Michigan St., 407-730-7315, sisterhoneys.com The Sweet Shop at 4 Rivers There’s one at just about all five of the 4 Rivers Smokehouses around town, including Winter Garden, UCF and the Fairbanks Avenue Winter Park location. Multiple locations, 4rspecialtycakes.com


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[ restaurant review ]

BACON AND PEACH SALAD WITH CANDIED PECANS | PHOTOS BY ROB BARTLETT

SOUTHERN DANDY Sanford’s latest down-home breakfast/lunch spot is a refined Dixieland delight BY FAIYAZ KARA

L

ike the culinary hot pocket of Sanford and gravy; for $7, this looker is an absodidn’t have enough to boast about, lute steal, not to mention one of the finer now it’s lured CIA graduate and for- preparations of the dish you’ll come across. mer Café de France executive chef Nat The flaked brick of butter biscuit, its lower Russell to historic First Street. Granted, half submerged in a thick saucy slather of Pasture Prime sausage the Memphis-born chef gravy spiked with fennel, lives in Sanford, so the TENNESSEE TRUFFLE is like a morning reverie. thought of opening his 125 W. First St., Sanford It’s dusted with a healthy down-home eatery – the 407-942-3977 (and unadvertised) fleckTennessee Truffle – on facebook.com/ ing of espelette, a pepper the town’s eclectic Strip thetennesseetruffle popular in Basque cuisine, of Jewels was practi$ which Russell sources cally a no-brainer, but from the same place I do: still. So after giving the online. It adds a considerold Jalapeno’s Mexican Grille space a proper Memphis shakedown able amount of kick to the morning meal, (we’re talking corrugated tin, brick walls and we enjoyed it with Perezgang Farms adorned with blues kings, church pews eggs done over-easy. The creamed corn ($4) was to have been and uncomfortable stadium seats), Russell set to devising a breakfast/lunch menu of peppered with espelette, but its absence Southern staples crafted using his CIA- certainly didn’t sour our opinion of the side. The creamy bowl of Bellwood, Florida’s trained techniques. The result? Dishes that delight and charm finest kernels is graced with the eponylike a Southern dandy. Take the biscuits mous “Tennessee truffle” – a pickled ramp

that gives the dish an added Dixieland dimension. Since we’re on the subject of sides, the maque-choux ($5), a stewy mélange of okra, bell pepper, cherry tomato, onion and corn served in a cute lidded saucepot (yes, Russell places an emphasis on plating and aesthetics), was my absolute favorite, particularly with the addition of roasted peanuts and candied jalapeños. I much preferred it to bland macaroni and tomato cooked with bacon fat ($4) as the accompaniment to the BLT ($9). The sandwich comprised pan-seared Duroc bacon stuffed inside a biscuit with heirloom tomatoes, Bibb lettuce and house-made garlic mayo. It made for a filling noontime nosh, as did the chicken salad sandwich ($9) fashioned from Bell and Evans chicken confit, but the firm texture of the biscuits did a shredding number on our palates. That’s not to take away from the comforting nature of the handhelds – on the contrary. It’s Southern fare, smile- and sleepinducing as ever, and perhaps a bit soigné, but it’s just the way we like it. And if that doesn’t weigh down your eyelids, the chocolate gravy biscuit ($5)

sure as hell will. “Redneck éclair” – words my mind had heretofore never conjured – is how I described the flavors of this over-the-top ending to my two Southern comrades, neither of whom seemed too amused. Chocolate “gravy” oozed from the innards of a hard biscuit as Madagascar vanilla bean ice cream pooled around its edges. It’s not a capper we we’re particularly gaga about, but we appreciated the commitment to concept. Homemade “buttered popcorn” ice cream ($2 per scoop) reminded us of kettle corn and seemed a far more appropriate ending given how much food we’d consumed. Then again, to not feel a certain heaviness on exiting the restaurant would be doing your stomach, and the restaurant, a disservice. If you’re prancing back to the car like a Tennessee Walker, then you probably need to shuffle back to the Truffle. fkara@orlandoweekly.com

RICE KRISPIES ICE CREAM WITH ALEPPO PEPPER

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PHOTO BY JASON FERGUSON

Tin Roof 8371 International Drive, 407-270-7926, tinrooforlando.com

Essay question: Why should I drink here? Located in the shadow of the Orlando Eye, this chain bar offers a simulacrum of a legit live music venue. There’s a great bar staff, a decent drinks selection and good food, so if you’re stuck in Touristan and need a reprieve, Tin Roof is a solid option.

Short answer/multiple choice:

Bag hooks? Y

After work or after hours? Neither, or both maybe – heavily tourist clientele

Bathrooms: nightmare or not bad?

Beer/wine or liquor too? Liquor too 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? Y

N

Not bad (they’ve even got fake corkboard posters to make it look like bands are putting up fliers in the bathroom).

TVs? Y N What’s on? Sports DJs? Y

N

Live music? Y

N

Loud music or background music? Live music that, oddly, isn’t incredibly loud

N

Games? Check all that apply: Smoking allowed inside? Y Outside drinking? Y Dog-friendly? Y

N

N

N

pinball video pool darts other: ___________

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recently reviewed EDITED BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG

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

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

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

TEAK NEIGHBORHOOD GRILL

This chill MetroWest hang developed a loyal following for its hefty half-pound burgers and craft brews, and it’s no wonder. Purists can indulge in the “Plain Jane” with American cheese, Bibb lettuce and tomato in a sturdy brioche bun, while braver souls can feel the heat with the peppery “Wholey Hell!!!”. There’s even a donut burger for heart haters. If you feel the need for dessert, throw caution to the wind and get the cronut with ice cream. Open daily until 2 a.m. 6400 Time Square Ave., 407-313-5111; $$

1921 BY NORMAN VAN AKEN

Reflecting the culinary traditions of Florida old and new, 1921 by Norman Van Aken dazzles with art, decor and menu focusing on the flora and fauna of the Sunshine State, like dumplings filled with mousse of spiny lobster and rock shrimp in a country ham dashi. Pan-roasted duck breast with mole poblano is staggeringly good, as is whole Cape Canaveral white shrimp, Anson Mills grits and a fosse of spiced ’nduja vinaigrette and ramp butter spiked with pickled gooseberries. The tres leches popsicle is poetry on a plate. Closed Mondays. 142 E. Fourth Ave., Mount Dora, 352-385-1921; $$$$

FRONTERA COCINA

Rick Bayless’s Disney Springs concept is, no surprise, a family-friendly affair with a safe offering of well-executed Mexican dishes, not least of which is the tortilla soup with red chile chicken broth. Vegetarians ought to sample tostadas heaped with grilled zucchini and strips of poblano rajas, while meat-eaters will relish every bite of the cochinita pibil torta (think Mexican hoagie). For dessert, give the fried plantains with ice cream and cajeta a go. 1604 E. Buena Vista Drive, Lake Buena Vista, 407-560-9197; $$$

VIET-NOMZ

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bastion of collegians attending UCF and Full Sail. Fair warning: The place can get packed pretty quickly, but if you snag a table, take advantage and order the oversized “king pho” bowl with as beefy a broth as you’ll ever slurp. While bao and spring rolls are serviceable, the rice bowl with crispy tofu and the banh mi are surefire options. 7581 University Blvd., Winter Park, 407-636-6069; $

DOVECOTE It’s hard to find a clunker on this downtown brasserie’s menu of approachable French cuisine, whether you’re downing starters like French onion soup (a specialty), tomato-water risotto or Vietnamese seafood stew, or entrees like steak frites, moules frites or vermouth-braised pork cheeks. Partake in their progressive cocktail program, or enjoy one of the many French wines offered by the glass. 390 N. Orange Ave., 407-930-1700; $$$$

PIZZA BRUNO Arguably Orlando’s most popular and buzzed-about pizzeria entices with “neo-Neapolitan” pies: fermented dough and creative flavor combinations fired in a Ferrari-red Pavesi oven (it’s a beaut). Traditionalists can have a field day here, for sure, but the adventurous can employ such ingredients as hot honey, charred peaches, blueberries, maple syrup and the like on their fast-blistered pizzas. Garlic knots with “too much garlic” are practically a must – enjoy them with the ricotta meatballs prior to pie-eating. Online ordering was just added for those who’d rather not eat in. 3990 Curry Ford Road, 407-906-8547; $$

TR FIRE GRILL Upscale American bistro that feels like a chain restaurant but isn’t one (well, not yet – it’s the test space for a concept by Romacorp, the Orlando-based owner of the Tony Roma’s rib chain). Share sangria muddled with local fruits, then order the brilliant oven-baked pizza dip. Entrees can be hit-or-miss, though we loved our “zoodles,” but the Chocolate Mayhem dessert is enough for a group or for one broken heart. 1035 N. Orlando Ave., Winter Park, 407-708-3600; $$

THE PARKVIEW While not as sprawling a space as the Wine Room, nor as packed as Luma, the Parkview has the unpretentious, comfortable air that its neighboring Park Avenue haunts don’t. Plus, the menu goes well beyond the tried-and-true charcuterie and cheese plates to create highly edible pairings – roasted bone marrow, braised beet carpaccio and more – to match an intriguing selection of wines. Open daily. Brunch served Saturday and Sunday. 136 S. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407-647-9103; $$ n

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[ film review ]

FILM LISTINGS

Nemo and Dory

Breakfast at Tiffany’s Delight in exquisitely pro-

duced commentary from Turner Classic Movies host Robert Osborne that will reveal what makes Holly Golightly one of film’s most charming heroines. Sunday, 2 & 7 pm; multiple locations; $13.31; 855-473-4612; fathomevents.com. Cult Classics: The Fifth Element Luc Besson’s

stylish sci-fi classic about a New York City cabbie (Bruce Willis) who gets roped into a plot to protect the perfect being (Milla Jovovich). Tuesday, 9:30 pm; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. AMY ADAMS IN NOCTURNAL ANIMALS | PHOTO VIA FOCUS FEATURES

WRITTEN REVENGE Literature is the weapon of choice in Nocturnal Animals BY CAMERON MEIE R

W

e all regret something, but those novel, she can’t put it down – just as we, regrets are often ethereal and seeing it through her eyes, can’t look away. rarely require an emotional We watch it play out on screen as she reads reckoning or physical confrontation. Not it, through a story-within-a-story allegorical so for Susan, whose past returns to haunt structure, with flashbacks of her real life her – in book form, no less – in Nocturnal heightening the maze-like composition. Because the book’s Animals, the mesmerizing story is intercut and psychological thriller by NOCTURNAL ANIMALS personally linked with writer-director Tom Ford. Susan’s life, we’re often Susan (Amy Adams) is a open now at Enzian Theater left in the dark as to the 40-something art-gallery true nature of the characowner stuck in a loveless ters, and of the film itself. marriage and an empty Is it a gritty crime drama life. Not even her successful career can bring her happiness or allow with a unique framing device? Is it a story her to “enjoy the absurdity of our world,” of lost love and missed chances, with a story as a friend advises. Into this state of vul- stuck in the middle? Or is it a mind-bending nerability comes a novel, and not just any commentary on interpersonal relationships novel. Written by her ex-husband, Edward within a world of pretention and betrayal? (Jake Gyllenhaal) – whom she hasn’t seen The answer, of course, is that it’s whatever in almost two decades – dedicated to her you want it to be, which is what you’d expect and titled Nocturnal Animals (Edward’s from this sort of stylistic, deconstructionist nickname for her), the book is a brutal device. Just the second feature from writeraccount of a family torn apart by violence and revenge. Though she’s troubled by the director Tom Ford, after A Single Man in

HHHHH

2009, Nocturnal Animals is based on Tony and Susan, a novel by Austin Wright. Though the twisty writing, cerebral editing and stylish cinematography give the film a cinematic punch, the performances give it lasting power. Adams is engaging as always, but she infuses her character with a bleakness we rarely see from her. Gyllenhaal is even better in the dual roles of Edward and Tony, the main character in Edward’s novel. Aaron Taylor-Johnson and Laura Linney deserve mention too, but Michael Shannon bests them all, practically demanding another supporting-actor Oscar nomination with his razor-sharp portrayal of a hard-nosed Texas cop. Ford sacrifices some substance for style, and Edward’s novel is given more screen time than it probably deserves. Indeed, that part of the film can seem a tad tedious, especially since we’re longing to get back to Susan’s life, if only so we can figure out how the two stories fit together. Still, thanks to perfect pacing, our attention never wanders as the film builds to a haunting and unexpected, if not wholly satisfying, ending. One characteristic common to real nocturnal animals is a heightened appreciation of sound. Some nighttime creatures can even hear ultrasonic frequencies. Ford may not have that ability, but his Nocturnal Animals clearly proves he’s operating on a cinematic frequency incomprehensible to most of his fellow directors. film@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

Finding Dory Movie and a Craft A screen-

ing of the Pixar movie accompanied by an ocean-themed craft. Ages 6–12. Saturday, 2:30 pm; South Creek Library, 1702 Deerfield Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Nemo and Dory Marathon Back-to-back

movie viewings of Finding Nemo and Finding Dory. Ages 3–12. Saturday, 1-6 pm; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Nocturnal Animals Tom Ford’s haunting ro-

mantic thriller of shocking intimacy and gripping tension that explores the thin lines between love and cruelty. Through Dec. 1 . Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Peanut Butter Matinee: Castle in the Sky Hayao

Miyazaki’s animated film about a mystical floating island and sky pirates. Sunday, noon; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Squanto: A Warrior’s Tale Part of the Native

American Heritage Month film series. Monday, 11 am; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info.

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ON SCREENS IN ORLANDO

ALLIED | PHOTO VIA PARAMOUNT PICTURES

BY STE V E S C H N E I DE R Allied Sometimes it seems like the entire universe exists only to make Debbie Reynolds look like a chump. Last year, Reynolds observed that Brad Pitt’s marriage-ending affair with Angelina Jolie was more than a bit reminiscent of her own humiliation at the hands of Eddie Fisher and Liz Taylor. Almost as soon as Reynolds was finished talking, Pitt did it again, hooking up with exotic but loathsome 9/11 truther Marion Cotillard, and in so doing proving a lesson Reynolds herself should well have learned by now: Celebrity home-wrecking scandals, like pudding snacks, often come in twos. As if the shenanigans going on behind the camera weren’t enough to give everyone a serious sense of déjà vu, check out the plot of Allied, the picture on which Pitt and Cotillard met: A Canadian intelligence officer falls in love with a French resistance fighter in World War II, only to discover that she may be a double agent he’s expected to kill. In other words, the movie is Brarion’s Mr. and Mrs. Smith not just in context, but in content as well. This whole thing is like an Entertainment Tonight version of Ouroboros, with Pitt swallowing his own tail while proving unable to keep his hands off anyone else’s. (R) Bad Santa 2 Please don’t suck. Please don’t suck. You’re going to suck, aren’t you? Please don’t suck. The original Bad Santa was one of those moviegoing experiences that seem both unique and complete – a cyanide-capsule antidote to the saccharine cynicism of Christmas movies, with a just-redemptive-enough dénouement inserted by the studio over the objections of director Terry Zwigoff. (Every once in a while, boardroom interference can be a good thing.) Zwigoff is unsurprisingly absent from this long-gestating sequel, but so are his writers and actress Lauren Graham. Worried yet? Added to the mixture are Christina Hendricks, as an alcoholic nymphomaniac who runs a charity operation, and Kathy Bates, as the title character’s simply abominable biological mother. For what it’s worth, The Wrap called the new movie evidence that the war on Christmas might actually be a thing. And they didn’t mean it in the good way. (R) Miss Sloane Jessica Chastain plays a take-no-

prisoners Washington lobbyist who’s moved to switch sides after she’s approached by a client who offends even her free-floating morals. So is it Thank You for Smoking for dullards, or 28

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Scandal for white people? (Come to think of it, that last thought is fairly redundant.) Director John Madden’s résumé includes Shakespeare in Love and both Best Exotic Marigold Hotels, which means the target audience here might be somewhat broader: everyone’s mother who’s over the age of 40. (And isn’t Kathy Bates.) (R; opens Friday, Nov. 25) Moana God knows there are enough story

hooks here. Moana is the first foray into CG animation by veteran Disney directors John Musker and Ron Clements. And the plotline has a nicely exotic tilt, with a young Polynesian woman fighting to save her family with the help of a South Pacific deity (Dwayne Johnson, known to French audiences as Le Roque). But let’s face it: The only angle any of your friends are going to be talking about is the songwriting contribution by the suddenly omnipresent Lin-Manuel Miranda. For God’s sake, the guy writes two musicals and all of a sudden my social media feed is clogged up every morning with his latest daily affirmation, like he’s Jack Handey or something! Maybe I’ll just unfollow everybody until Christmas. Or at least until NBC airs that live Hairspray, and all of the drama majors in America have something else to obsess over. (PG) Rules Don’t Apply Warren Beatty spent four decades researching and planning a biopic of the infamous Howard Hughes. Which just goes to show that, if you spend too long preparing for a job, some entitled asshole is going to waltz on in and take it away from you. (“Donald Trump?” the reader ventures gently. I was going to say Martin Scorsese, but partial credit.) The Aviator be damned, Beatty made his film anyway – although he changed its narrative a bit to focus on a naive young starlet and her driver whose relationship threatens to violate Hughes’ policy against canoodling among the help. Initial reviews indicate that Beatty’s performance as Hughes – his first time on camera since 2001’s Town & Country – still eats up a good deal of screen time. But what do you expect the guy to do after all that prep? Ever since Annette Bening made an honest man out of him, he’s had nothing to do with all those pointers he picked up working for the Children’s Defense Fund. (PG-13)

(All films open Wednesday, Nov. 23, unless otherwise indicated.)


BEST PH O | PH O 8 8

BE ST PR E SC R I PT I ON F OR LIV IN G T HE SA N C T UM

You won’t need burgers for a fast-food fix once you find this Vietnamese noodle shop. Specializing in gigantic, weirdly addictive bowls of very thin rice noodles and various cuts of beef submerged in delicately seasoned broth, they also serve the usual exotics of shrimp paste and grilled pork – but the soup’s the thing. 730 N. Mills Ave., 407-897-3488; also 9728 E. Colonial Dr., 407-930-7670,

Plant-based eatery deftly disproves the antiquated notion that meatless and wheatless equates to tasteless with boldly flavored green, grain and pasta bowls. Oh, and they can also pull a proper espresso. Note: Dairy and gluten options are available. 715 N. Ferncreek Ave., 407-757-0346

BEST BAKERY Valhalla Bakery

BEST CUPCAKE Sweet! by Good Golly Miss Holly

BEST INDIAN Tamarind Indian Cuisine

BEST PHO Pho 88

BEST SUSHI Seito Sushi

BEST BARBECUE 4 Rivers Smokehouse

BEST DELI TooJay’s Gourmet Deli

BEST ITALIAN (NOT JUST PIZZA) Prato

BEST PIZZA Mellow Mushroom

BEST TACOS Gringos Locos

BEST BRUNCH Santiago’s Bodega

BEST DESSERTS Better Than Sex

BEST JUICE/SMOOTHIES Planet Smoothie

BEST PLACE TO BUY MEAT Freshfields Farm

BEST TEAHOUSE Pom Pom’s Teahouse & Sandwicheria

BEST BURGER BurgerFi

BEST DINER Christo’s Café

BEST KOREAN Korean BBQ Taco Box

BEST PLACE TO BUY PRODUCE Freshfields Farm

BEST THAI SEA Thai Restaurant

BEST CARIBBEAN Bahama Breeze

BEST DOG-FRIENDLY PATIO The Hammered Lamb

BEST LATE-NIGHT RESTAURANT Gringos Locos

BEST PUB GRUB Oblivion Taproom

BEST THEME PARK BAR Margaritaville

BEST CHEAP EATS Gringos Locos

BEST FOOD TRUCK Korean BBQ Taco Box

BEST LATIN Black Bean Deli

BEST RAMEN Noodles & Rice

BEST THEME PARK RESTAURANT Be Our Guest, Magic Kingdom

BEST CHEF James Petrakis

BEST FRENCH Le Coq au Vin

BEST MEXICAN Gringos Locos

BEST RESTAURANT TO TAKE A DATE The Ravenous Pig

BEST VEGAN Ethos Vegan Kitchen

BEST CHINESE Hawkers Asian Street Fare

BEST FRIED CHICKEN The Coop

BEST MIDDLE EASTERN Bosphorous Turkish Cuisine

BEST SANDWICHES/SUBS Publix deli

BEST VEGETARIAN Dandelion Communitea Café

BEST COFFEE Drunken Monkey

BEST GREEK Mediterranean Blue

BEST NACHOS Tijuana Flats

BEST SEAFOOD Winter Park Fish Co.

BEST VIETNAMESE Pho 88

BEST CUBAN Black Bean Deli

BEST ICE CREAM Jeremiah’s Italian Ice

BEST OUTDOOR DINING Hillstone Restaurant

BEST STEAKHOUSE Linda’s La Cantina Steak House

BEST WINGS Gator’s Dockside

To order a Best of Orlando plaque visit: orlandoweekly.newskeepsake.com ● NOV. 23-29, 2016 orlandoweekly.com To participate in this page call: (407) 377-0400 ext 278

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[ concert preview ]

GREAT LIVE MUSIC RATTLES ORLANDO EVERY NIGHT Grupo Niche Que romantico! A night of for-loversonly ballads from Colombian salsa stalwarts who’ve melted hearts since the late ’70s. 8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 23, at Hard Rock Live, $30-$40

Mellow Relics Get out of the house but for god’s sake don’t go torment hapless mall employees; head downtown to soak in the tech-jam grooves of this local quintet. 10:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 24, at Tanqueray’s, free

Gin Wigmore Gutsy New Zealand belter has a helluva résumé — playing the Warped tour, acting in a latter-day James Bond film, recording with Ryan Adams’ Cardinals — and this is your chance to see a breakout artist

THE WINTER OF OUR DISCONTENT

in an intimate venue.

singular Nobunny, part rock & roll true believer and part accidental performance artist. (Who can really tell the difference nowadays?) Nobunny has been going strong since around 2008, releasing a steady stream of albums, tapes and singles on labels like Goner and Hozac, playing countless genius-level sloppy shows, and keeping his mystique surprisingly intact in the social media age. This year has Two notable punk shows offer an escape route from holiday seen been relatively quiet on the Nobunny front, but this autumn tour should kick doldrums up a healthy amount of dust. But clearBY MATTHEW MOYER AND ALEX THOMAS ly the man’s not on anyone’s timetable, proclaiming: “Nobunny will live forever. y this Friday afternoon, you’ll most & roll. On Black Friday, we strongly rec- Maybe not always as a screaming telelikely be cranky and groggy from ommend you make a beeline to Uncle gram, but this is art without an expiration or any expectations.” too many tryptophan-induced Lou’s to check out Gag. NOBUNNY with the So what to expect from angry naps and the next-level rhetorical (More on that after the Cowboys, Wolf Face, this show? Surprisingly gymnastics needed to steer away from jump.) And on Sunday, Secret Tracers tuneful chaos and overdiscussion of a myriad of issues of the right before you have 8 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 27 the-top antics from both day, both personal and political, with fam- to face all the mundane Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave. performer and audience. ily. And you most likely hate the mall. humiliations of day-towillspub.org In a conversation we had That leaves only one last logical course day life, it would be in 407-748-8256 with Nobunny awhile of action: Go to a punk show and get lost your best interests to $12-$14 back, he summed the live amongst the glorious din of loud music go to Will’s Pub to see experience up in a manand being in close confines with the rest a grown man traipse around in public wearing the tattered ner equally cryptic and candid: “Never of us losers and outcasts. There are two pretty mandatory occa- remnants of (maybe) a rabbit mask, a underestimate the power of the mask and sions for you to dash out of the family leather jacket and his underwear, while the smell of teen spirit. I was born to perdwelling – mumbling something noncom- caterwauling over a Ramones-y two- form.” (Matthew Moyer) mittal about going to get a newspaper chord din. We’re speaking, of course, about the – and immerse yourself in trashy rock CONTINUED ON PAGE 34

8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 25, at the Social, $15

Moondragon Top-shelf retro synth-pop majesty that’s not afraid of the big pop moves; part of a stacked bill with Tiger Fawn and Quelliott. 9 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, the Spacebar, $5

Shania Pain Improvised industrial-style synthscapes and reverb-soaked vocals from

B

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this local duo who are the spiritual children of Alan Vega and Martin Rev. 9:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 27, at Spacebar, $3

Veda Jazz and funk from this Orlando trio. Chops in shape. Come through. 10 p.m. Monday, Nov. 28, at Lil’ Indies, free

Social Repose Vlogger-turned-synth pop star (holy shit, what a time to be alive) brings a visually flamboyant but pop-friendly sound to Backbooth. 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 29, at Backbooth, $15

NOV. 23-29, 2016

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[ concert preview ]

GAG | PHOTO BY ANGELA OWENS

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 31

with a slew of consistently high-quality releases, from their debut Skimask ’95 EP ne year ago, on an otherwise to the aspirationally named high-water sleepy Thanksgiving night in mark This Punk Shit Is Cool but I Hope the City Beautiful, the Olympia, I Am Rob Zombie When I Am 28. Check Washington, hardcore all-stars Gag out the music video if you’re at all curipacked out Uncle Lou’s and went down a ous about what to expect from the show. storm. Guitarist Jose Mora remembers it Gag is constantly writing, and when asked fondly: “Last year was sick as hell, we met if there are any releases planned for the mad homies at that gig, and we also just near term, Mora replied, “Yeah, we got a new record being writloved chilling in Florida ten right now for Triple in December when the GAG with Lower Species, B Records.” One hopes rest of America was Klout, Flamethrower we get an early preview iced.” 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 25 of those tracks. Gag, who are Uncle Lou’s, 1016 N. Mills Ave. Gag is one of the best embarking on an East 407-898-0009 underground bands are Coast tour with sibling $5 today, playing punk for band Lower Species, the hardcore kids and are ready to do it one playing hardcore for the more time. Same time, same channel. Touring behind their most punk kids. This band is not to be missed recent release, the archly titled America’s live. Mora encourages all to come on and Greatest Hits, Gag specializes in flurries hang out: “For everyone out there who of unrelenting riffs, manic vocals, warlike needs a reason to come out, this world drum beats and groovy bass lines that will sucks and is getting worse. Come chill and send the otherwise unassuming concert- hang with us. If it’s anything like last year it’s gonna be bonkers.” See you in the pit? goer straight for the pit. A hardcore punk institution for about (Alex Thomas) five years now, Gag has made their mark music@orlandoweekly.com

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BY B AO L E - H U U TED LEO | PHOTO BY JAMES DECHERT

So, how did you spend your

first week of a new Trump reality? I spent mine watching a leftist intellectual firebrand and a culture-changing lesbian pop act rock the fuck out. Also, TLU is on break next week, but it’s to make room for our grand Local Music Issue!

THE BEAT

A truth about music acts: Most are pretty easily categorized. There are a lot out there who really, adorably try to resist taxonomy, but it’s usually not hard to box them. East Coast original Ted Leo, however, is one of the rare ones. It’s simple enough to cite the punk fire in his belly, or his gutsy folk intellect. But there’s something else in his blindingly exuberant songs that’s even more essential and defining that transcends genre tags. Comb through the most acrobatic rock critic’s lexicon all you want but you still won’t be able to lasso that particular, quintessential Ted Leo thing. So that’s all you can call it. Another musical truth: Very few artists sound as good solo as they do with a full band. Now Leo doesn’t trump – sorry, too soon – um, defy this axiom. But he comes exhilaratingly close. Again, that’s because he’s Ted Leo, and only he boils over with molten heart quite like this. And a flame, that flame, does anything but lose its heat or burn when you remove the layers. In fact, this recent individual performance (Nov. 13, Will’s Pub) was the Ted Leo experience as pure, unfiltered and personal as I’ve ever seen. After the national devastation last week, this room

Ted Leo’s performances prove him to be a raw, thoughtful and real artist and person with no compulsion to bloat or hide it. It’s why he’s as much a folk hero as he is a cult hero. was filled on a Sunday because we all needed this, and he acknowledged it before even playing a note. Then he proceeded to obliterate the collective pall with gusting vigor and indomitable life. Over and over, Leo’s performances prove him to be a raw, thoughtful and real artist and person with no compulsion to bloat or hide it. It’s why he’s as much a folk hero as he is a cult hero. I’m good with Tegan and Sara (Nov. 14, the Beacham) going full-on pop. Their effervescent songwriting was already headed that way a long time ago. What I genuinely love about it, though, is that they’re taking the mainstream. Yes, they make pop music that’s enjoyable. But, more importantly, popular culture needs them. The world is still reeling from the election, and the outlook of the next four years feels like a perilous lifetime. But I just stood in a line that rounded the block to watch two lesbians rock a big, fanatic and fairly vanilla audience as if it’s something

that’s always happened. Seeing things like this convince me that this current specter of cultural regression is a hiccup, a violent one, but not a paradigm. History at large is moving in another way than these election results, and it’s a much more beautiful future. Roll on. But I’ve seen Tegan and Sara before. Musically, the Orlando debut of opener Torres was what I really came for. Torres is the musical vehicle of Brooklyn transplant Mackenzie Scott that’s being showered with both accolades and PJ Harvey comparisons. The references are so unanimous you’d think everyone was just dogpiling. But when you make raw and unpredictable rock music and record your last album (2015’s Sprinter) with Harvey’s own rhythm section of producer-drummer Rob Ellis and bassist Ian Oliver, well, they’re inevitable. Torres’ sound is music that’s made to stir, evoke, provoke even. If it happens to please you as it sometimes does, fine. But this isn’t just basic pop ear candy. These are deep, dark, often intense waters. On stage, this full-band performance was rich with atmosphere, texture and tension. Even in the lovely stretches, there’s always the sense that it can be knocked sideways – even stabbed and gutted – at any moment, as she did to climax the set. But wherever her music goes, however it makes you feel, it’s pure temptation. Mackenzie Scott is only 25 years old but she’s already in the thick of the brightest class of game-changing indie-rock women in years. baolehuu@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

NOV. 23-29, 2016

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Wednesday, 23

Friday-Sunday, 25-27

MUSIC

ART

ART420

AAHZ Reunion Our sense of history may be a little blunted here in Central Florida. A common criticism of the area is that we’re all a little too eager to tear down the old to make way for the new. Blame our reliance on tourism, blame a populace whose roots largely only go back a generation or two, blame whatever. But one era of our history that deserves to be acknowledged on a regular basis is that period of time back in the early ’90s when our collective finger was on the pulse of the future of dance music. Predating the current trap and EDM boom by decades, the mix of Miami bass, hip-hop and house that came to be known as “Florida Breaks” was prescient, even if it all eventually imploded once concerned parents and politicians started to take notice. This week’s AAHZ reunion hearkens back to those days with a lineup that looks like it’s straight off of a flyer from 1993: Kimball Collins, DJ Icey, DJ Stylus, Dave Cannalte and Andy Hughes. This edition also brings in Scratch-D of seminal Miami bass group Dynamix II, whose “Just Give the DJ a Break” helped spread the bass gospel to the masses in 1987 when it managed to hit No. 50 on the U.K. Singles chart. The crowd at this show might have a few more gray hairs than most dance nights in town, but you can’t argue with the pedigree of the music. – Thaddeus McCollum with Kimball Collins, DJ Icey, Scratch-D, Andy Hughes, Dave Cannalte, DJ Stylus | 9 p.m. | The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave. | 407-648-8363 | thebeacham.com | $9-$40

In a post-medical marijuana Florida, you can expect the weed talk to  intensify in tandem with  the potency of each new strain introduced. Sure, weed and art have been colliding for decades now, but in this cannabis-normalization era, the  possibilities for jargon-filled rhetoric about the social constructs surrounding toking up are endless.  Enter ART420. The weekend-long art show and conference aims to “challenge the stereotypes of cannabis users as lazy and unproductive,” according to its website. By showing that marijuana  can inspire serious art while also providing  the impetus for some very important discussions about our prison-industrial complex, the War on Drugs and minorities in the cannabis industry, ART420’s mission to “explore the positive impacts this plant has on society and the human experience” may not be all that wacky after all. – Adam Manno noon-7 p.m. Friday-Saturday, noon-6 p.m. Sunday | Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive | 407-490-4207 | artfourtwenty.com | free

Saturday, 26

Flotsam and Jetsam MUSIC

Thursday, 24

Turkey Trot 5K SPORTS

OUR PICKS FOR THE BEST EVENTS THIS WEEK

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Wild turkeys can run up to 25 miles per hour – that’s fast. But it raises the question: What are they running from? An eternal sense of emptiness and longing? Their families back at the farm, who don’t understand their punk-rock leanings? Or a day where roughly 46 million of them are taken from their homes, plucked, cooked and eaten for what humans consider a national holiday? We may never know (we tried, but getting a turkey on the phone for an interview was a real headache). The good news is that no one has to run that fast for this year’s Turkey Trot at Lake Eola. One of Orlando’s oldest fun runs, this 5K flies in the face of everything we hold dear about Thanksgiving: sleeping until the afternoon, sitting, staring at a television and shoveling heaping plates of feathered friends into our mouths to avoid arguing about the election results. For those who dare fly in the face of time-honored gluttonous traditions, the Turkey Trot is a great way to support the Seniors First organization, which provides supportive services like Meals on Wheels to help senior citizens remain healthy and independent. The organization expects more than 6,000 spectators, walkers and runners to turn out this year. Maybe some of those supporters will include poultry who outran their holiday fate – and most of the 5K’s participants to boot. – Abby Stassen 6:30 a.m. | Lake Eola Park, East Robinson Street and North Eola Drive | trackshack.com | $33-$38

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

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True survivors of the golden age of thrash, Flotsam and Jetsam have been churning out epic headbangers for more than 30 years. They take their name not from the villainous Ursula’s pet eels from The Little Mermaid, but from the chapter in Tolkien’s The Lord of the Rings where Merry and Pippin are reunited with Gandalf, Gimli, Legolas and Aragorn after the Ents seize Isengard. Just as Merry and Pippin were gifted with longevity after drinking of the ent-draught, Flotsam and Jetsam have survived changing lineups and popular taste by drinking long and deep from the well of thrash, keeping their riffs pure, their kick drums doubled, and their lyrics rooted in the eternal struggle between good and evil. As Gandalf famously told Frodo, “All we have to decide is what to do with the time that is given us.” Flotsam and Jetsam decided to rock for as long and as hard as they can. – TM with Helstar, Hatchet, Nu Level, S.K.S. | 6 p.m. | The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park | 407-673-2712 | thehavenrocks.com | $15-$25


Saturday, 26

Dolly Parton

Tuesday, 29

Cult Classics: The Fifth Element

FILM

MUSIC

Goddamn, now THIS is something to be thankful for! Country legend, songwriter extraordinaire, heartbreaking singer, theme-park magnate, down-home quip machine, wig enthusiast and style icon Dolly Parton is playing Florida over the long holiday weekend, just a short jaunt from Orlando. Dolly Parton, over 50 years into a singular career, is every bit the icon that Johnny Cash was, the Technicolor yin to his monochromatic yang, crossing over into the mainstream with movie roles and television shows while packing just as much songwriting acumen as Cash or Willie Nelson or Hank Williams. Here’re just a few: “Jolene,” “Coat of Many Colors,” “9 to 5,” “I Will Always Love You” – not to mention a run of incredibly haunting duets with Porter Wagoner, trio albums with Emmylou Harris and Linda Ronstadt, or even the crowdpleasing raveups with ol’ Kenny Rogers. (And pro tip: Check out “The Bridge” and “Daddy Come and Get Me” if you think it’s all sweetness and light in Dolly’s songwriting aesthetic.) Fuck Black Friday, Pink Saturday is the new now. Make this pilgrimage. – Matthew Moyer 7:30 p.m. | Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa | 813-301-6500 | amaliearena.com | $45.75-$125.75

In a tour de force one-two punch, French director Luc Besson wrote and directed a back-to-back pair of films that will forever define the look and feel of the 1990s: The Professional (1994, Natalie Portman’s feature film debut as a 12-year-old assassin) and The Fifth Element (1997). While they share a certain comic-booky improbability, The Professional was a gritty, emotional thriller, while The Fifth Element was a goofy grab bag of futuristic silliness … hence its utter genius. There are so many iconic figures and moments in The Fifth Element that it’s effectively a time capsule of ’90s obsessions: Milla Jovovich as an orange-haired alien in Jean-Paul Gaultier bandages; trip-hop star Tricky as a lackadaisical evil henchman; Chris Tucker in his last, and perhaps only, brilliant role as the ambiguously gendered broadcaster Ruby Rhod; and let us never forget the sight and sound of the aria-warbling, 10-foot-tall, tentacled blue Diva Plavalaguna. The “official movie trailer” you’ll find on YouTube is straight garbage and manages to capture roughly nothing of the actual film experience, but The Fifth Element is such a mystery basket of absurdities and brilliance that it might be impossible for a trailer to capture. This Cult Classics screening is timed to prime us for Besson’s latest sci-fi madness, Valerian, out in early 2017, but we’ll happily settle in to relive a vacation on the planet Fhloston Paradise that went terribly awry. – Jessica Bryce Young  9:30 p.m. | Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orange Ave., Maitland | 407-629-0054 | enzian.org | $8

orlandoweekly.com

NOV. 23-29, 2016

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THEWEEK

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

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23-TUESDAY, NOV. 29 COMPILED BY THADDEUS MCCOLLUM

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23

CONCERTS/EVENTS AAHZ Reunion: Kimball Collins, DJ Icey, Scratch-D, Dave Cannalte, Andy Hughes, DJ Stylus 9 pm; The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave.; $9-$40; 407-648-8363. Bobaflex, Pröwess 7 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $13$15; 407-673-2712. En Vivo: Grupo Niche 8 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $30$40; 407-351-5483. Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

[MUSIC] Steve Vai Sunday at the Plaza Live

Helmet, Local H 8 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $20; 407-246-1419. The Imperial’s Acoustic Soundcheck With Alex Stamper 8 pm; The Imperial at Washburn Imports, 1800 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-228-4992. Night of the Dirty Bird: The Sh-Booms, Fat Night, the Woolly Bushmen, DJ Kittybat 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12. Reggae Night with Hor!zen and DJ Red I 10 pm; The Caboose, 1827 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-898-7733. Russ 8 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $22-$60; 407-228-1220. Yellowcard, Like Torches, Dryjacket 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $27; 407-934-2583.

Thursday Jazz Jams 8 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364.

OPERA/CLASSICAL Thanksgiving Day Carillon Concert 1 & 3 pm: Thankful hymns and tunes featuring the Singing Tower carillon. Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; cost of admission; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org. FRIDAY, NOV. 25

CONCERTS/EVENTS Dr. K & Friends Blue Jazz 8 pm; Chef Eddie’s, 595 W. Church St.; free; 407-595-8494.

The Mellow Relics 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. 40

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

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Gin Wigmore 8 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $15; 407-246-1419. Going Away to College: Blink 182 Cover Band 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $7-$10. Kane Brown, Jordan Rager 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $25; 407-934-2583. The Soil & the Sun, Owel 6:30 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10; 407-999-2570. SATURDAY, NOV. 26

Fighting the Silence 9:30 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; $5; 407-636-3171.

THURSDAY, NOV. 24

CONCERTS/EVENTS

Gag, Lower Species, Klout, Flamethrower 8 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $5; 407-270-9104.

Friday Fete With Damage Band 9 pm-2 am; Singh’s Roti Shop, 5244 Old Winter Garden Road; $10; 407-670-8824.

CONCERTS/EVENTS Against the Current, Cruisr, Beach Weather 6:30 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $15-$18; 407-246-1419. Bryan Hayes, Bobby Koelble 8-10 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts,

1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-636-9951. Dolly Parton 7:30 pm; Amalie Arena, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa; $45.75-$125.75; 813-301-6500. Flotsam & Jetsam, Helstar, Hatchet 9 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $15$30; 407-673-2712. Folk Yeah! Mike Dunn & the Company, Kaleigh Baker, Hannah Harber & the Lionhearts, Thomas & Olivia Wynn, and more 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12. Luvlost, On Letting Go, Games We Play, Lies Behind Your Eyes, March Onto April, Fort Misery 6:30 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $7; 407-999-2570. Old Skool vs. New Skool: J-Rock, Jellybean, Chris Heath, DJ Blanco, Chronic 10 pm; Peek Downtown, 50 E. Central Blvd. Suite B; contact for price.

Patty & Michael 9 pm; Aloma Bowl, 2530 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-671-8675. Skanksgiving: The Duppies, Taj Motel Trio, Pressure Dem, Control This!, Yugoskavia 5:30 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $10-$15; 407-322-7475. Spanksgiving: EyeQ, Quartz Relic, DJ Spank 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Wendy Benson 9 pm; Aloma Bowl, 2530 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407671-8675.

OPERA/CLASSICAL Orlando Philharmonic: Home For The Holidays 2 & 8 pm: Holiday-themed show featuring the Celebration Ringers of First United Methodist Church Winter Park, the Holiday Singers and the Opera Orlando Youth CONTINUED ON PAGE 43


Number of the Feast Number of the Feast and Thanksgiving Cocktails The Will Walker compound on Mills Avenue continues its recent tradition of providing serious liquid soothing to post-Thanksgiving stress headaches. Ditch your family and hit up the Will’s Pub side for specials on Wild Turkey and PBR while listening to curated playlists of balls-out metal from bartenders Aaron and Avaryl. Or head over to Lil Indies for a special Thanksgiving-themed cocktail menu (we’re hoping there’s a boozy version of green bean casserole) along with a tapping of two of the season’s most coveted beers: Cigar City’s Good Gourd and Funky Buddha’s Last Snow. 9 p.m. Thursday; Will’s Pub and Lil Indies, 1042 and 1036 N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; willspub.org

El Bulli Release While you’re out snatching up deals and punching other moms in the face on Black Friday, make a side trip over to DeBary’s Central 28 Beer Company to pick up a bottle or four of their limited annual release, El Bulli. The special brew is inspired by a “deconstructed tiramisu” and made with Trilogy coffee. It’s sure to be a great stocking stuffer for the local-minded boozehound on your list. 11 a.m. Friday; Central 28 Beer Co., 290 Springview Commerce Drive, DeBary; $15 per bottle; central28beer.com

Friendsgiving After surviving both Thanksgiving and Black Friday, head over to Spacebar for a relatively low-key celebration of the power of friendship and also wine. Bring your leftovers from the big feast to swap with other folks whose moms don’t understand that yes, there is such a thing as too much mashed potatoes. Then toss a sawbuck over the bar for all-you-can-drink wine and dance like an overstuffed turkey to music curated by the Crosstown Sounds crew. 8 p.m. Friday; Spacebar, 2428 E. Robinson St.; free ($10 for all-you-can-drink wine); facebook.com/spacebarorlando

Skanksgiving Don’t worry: The holiday weekend is almost over. But by now you’ve probably consumed about four times the calories that you normally do in a three-day period, so you should work some of it off. Take the last train to Ska-anford for Skanksgiving, an annual reminder that ska is still totally a thing and the best way to skank your way back to your target weight. It’s an all-day celebration with nine different bands, so pace yourself, rude boy. 5:30 p.m. Saturday; West End Trading Co., 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $10-$12; drinkatwestend.com

The Roots Dec. 29 at House of Blues Kenny G, Nov. 30 at the Plaza Live For Today, Dec. 1 at the Social Black Violin, Dec. 2 at the Plaza Live Dream Theater, Dec. 2 at Hard Rock Live Sage Francis, Dec. 2 at the Social

Trans-Siberian Orchestra, Dec. 17 at Amway Center

Atmosphere, Jan. 26, 2017, at the Beacham

Dionne Warwick, Feb. 14, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center

The Chainsmokers, Dec. 17, 2017, at House of Blues

Richard Cheese & Lounge Against the Machine, Jan. 27, 2017, at the Beacham

The Piano Guys, Feb. 16, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center

Matisyahu, Dec. 18 at House of Blues The Roots, Dec. 29 at House of Blues

Stanley Clarke, Dec. 3 at the Plaza Live

Jello Biafra, Rev. Horton Heat, Dec. 31 at Will’s Pub

The B-52s, Dec. 3 at Hard Rock Live

Riff Raff, Jan. 13, 2017, at Backbooth

The 1975, Dec. 4 at Hard Rock Live

Henry Rollins, Jan. 15, 2017, at the Plaza Live

Niykee Heaton, Dec. 6 at the Plaza Live

Mike Doughty, Wheatus, Jan. 19, 2017, at the Social

Kanye West, Dec. 6 at Amway Center The World Alive, Dec. 7 at the Social Ms. Lauryn Hill, Dec. 8 at House of Blues Rittz, Dec. 10 at the Social Jodeci, Dec. 11 at House of Blues The Wailers, Dec. 14 at the Beacham

Billy Joel, Jan. 27, 2017, at Amway Center moe., Jan. 27, 2017, at the Plaza Live Billy Crystal, Feb. 1, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center Lily Tomlin, Feb. 4, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center

Gaelic Storm, Feb. 17, 2017, at the Plaza Live Colin Hay, Feb. 20, 2017, at the Plaza Live AJR, Feb. 22, 2017, at the Social Dropkick Murphys, March 8, 2017, at House of Blues Norah Jones, March 8, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center

Kathleen Madigan, Jan. 21, 2017, at the Plaza Live

Yonder Mountain String Band, G. Love and Special Sauce Feb. 8, 2017, at the Plaza Live

Nonpoint, Jan. 22, 2017, at House of Blues

Carbon Leaf, Feb. 9, 2017, at the Social

Run the Jewels, Jan. 23, 2017, at the Beacham

Excision, Feb. 10, 2017, at House of Blues

Red Hot Chili Peppers, April 26, 2017, at Amway Center

Reel Big Fish, AntiFlag, Jan. 25, 2017, at the Beacham

Blind Pilot, Feb. 10, 2017, at the Beacham

The Damned, May 12, 2017, at House of Blues

Brian Wilson, March 27, 2017, at the Dr. Phillips Center Flaming Lips, April 3, 2017, at House of Blues

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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PHOTO BY CAROLINE MARIKO STUCKY

TUESDAY, 29

Ariadne Greif CLASSICAL

Ariadne Greif is a fascinating case: The soprano is universally praised for her performances of Mozart, Schubert and Beethoven, but rather than rest on the easy laurels of the classical repertoire standing next to a concert grand, she relentlessly pushes forward, exploring new music and more creative modes of expressing it. The New York Times enthused over her “searing top notes and dusky depths” in a 2014 production of Georg Friedrich Haas’ Atthis, but also reported that “the dramatic impact of physical discomfort in performance has fascinated her for some time,” describing how Greif ripped strips of duct tape off her body until she was nude, all the while singing Sappho’s anguished lines. At this first installment of the Orlando Philharmonic’s new “Women in Song” series, it’s extremely unlikely that Greif will strip. And here in Orlando, she will be singing Schubert, Ravel and Dvorak; not Crumb, Aperghis and Ono. But: The program is still challenging in a quiet way, incorporating a spoken word piece by Cole NeSmith, cello accompaniment by O.Phil music director Eric Jacobsen and a casual atmosphere capped by a “bar hang” in the homey Plaza Live lobby after the show. – Jessica Bryce Young 8 p.m. | Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave. | 407-770-0071 | orlandophil.org | $22-$27

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 40

Choir. Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; $21-$78; 407246-4262; orlandophil.org. SUNDAY, NOV. 27

CONCERTS/EVENTS Bay Year, Mt. Chill, Northbound 8 pm; Haven Lounge, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $8; 407-673-2712. Carol Stein 12:30 pm; Altamonte Chapel Community Church, 825 E. Altamonte Drive, Altamonte Springs; $10 suggested donation; 407-339-5208. Nobunny, Wolf-Face, the Cowboys, Secret Tracers 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $12-$14. Steve Vai 7 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $39.50-$375; 407-228-1220.

OPERA/CLASSICAL Handel’s Messiah 3 pm: Conducted by Dr. John Sinclair and featuring a 120-plus voice choir, professional soloists and a live orchestra. Bob Carr Theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; free; 321-285-6382; messiahchoralsociety.org.

Open Mic Hip-Hop 9:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364. Veda 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. TUESDAY, NOV. 29

CONCERTS/EVENTS

MONDAY, NOV. 28

CONCERTS/EVENTS The Hoverounds, Run Raquel, Set Off Sailing 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $6-$8. Jazz Meets Motown Inc. 7-10 pm; Radisson Resort Orlando-Celebration, 2900 Parkway Blvd., Kissimmee; free; 407-747-7223.

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. Jazz Tuesdays 7:30 pm; The Smiling Bison, 745 Bennett Road; free; 407-898-8580.

Memento Mori 10 pm; Independent Bar, 70 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-839-0457. CONTINUED ON PAGE 44

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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[MUSIC] Against the Current Saturday at the Social

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 43

Music Remembrance Jazz Trio 8 pm; Paradise Cove Restaurant and Bar, 4380 Carraway Place, Sanford; free. Say We Can Fly, Johnnie Guilbert, Social Repose 6:30 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $15; 407-999-2570. Singer-Songwriter Open Mic 7:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-975-3364.

OPERA/CLASSICAL Women in Song: Ariadne Greif 8 pm: The opera singer performs songs by Schubert and Dvorak, accompanied by the Orlando Philharmonic. The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $22-$27; 407-2281220; orlandophil.org.

THEATER Almeida Live: Richard III Filmed performance of Shakespeare’s play with Ralph Fiennes as the notorious villain. Saturday, 11 am; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $20; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Harry Connick Jr.’s The Happy Elf A new jazz musical about Eubie, the happiest elf in the North Pole, with a complete score written by Harry Connick Jr. Saturday-Sunday, 2 & 5:30 pm; Orlando Repertory Theatre, 1001 E. Princeton St.; $14-$20; 407-896-7365; orlandorep.com.

The Life A musical about the darker side of Times Square’s streets in the 1980s. FridaySaturday, 8 pm, Sunday, 3 pm, Monday, 8 pm; Breakthrough Theatre of Winter Park, 419A W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; $12-$20; 407-920-4034; breakthroughtheatre.com. Monday Night Cabaret: Bert Rodriguez A brand new set of stories from his personal life, woven together with an eclectic fabric of songs ranging from contemporary musical theatre to country and folk. Monday, 7 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $12-$15; 407704-6261; abbeyorlando.com. Pygmalion George Bernard Shaw’s play about a professor who bets he can teach a peasant girl to pass for a duchess. Friday, 7 pm, Saturday, 2 & 7 pm, Sunday, 2 pm and Monday 7 pm; Mad Cow Theatre, 54 W. Church St.; $16-$40; 407-2978788; madcowtheatre.com.

COMEDY Best of the Jest Comedy Showcase Hosted by Devin Siebold. Tuesdays, 9 pm; 64 North, 64 N. Orange Ave.; free; 321-245-7730; 64northorlando.com. Comedy at the Caboose Open Mic. Hosted by Kimberly Burke. Thursdays, 8 pm; The Caboose, 1827 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-898-7733.

Copper Rocket Comedy Jam Comedy open mic and showcase hosted by Heather Shaw. Sundays, 8:30 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407-6363171; letsmakeitathing.com. Drunken Monkey Open Showcase Comedy open mic. Fridays, 8 pm; Drunken Monkey Coffee Bar, 444 N. Bumby Ave.; free; 407-893-4994; drunkenmonkeycoffee.com. 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. John Henton Friday, 6:30 & 9:45 pm, Saturday, 6 & 9:45 pm, Sunday, 6 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $15-$17; 407-480-5233; theimprovorlando.com. Open Mic Comedy With Craig Norbert Comedy open mic for aspiring comedians. Sundays, 8 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-9753364; austinscoffee.com. Shady Brunch Comedy Show: Van Halen Edition Brooklyn comedy show Van Halen takes over the Shady Brunch Comedy show. Hosted by Shaw Smith and Tommy Lucente. Sunday, 3-5 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $5; willspub.org.

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[THEATER] Pygmalion Friday-Monday at Mad Cow Theatre

PHOTO VIA MAD COW THEATRE

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Tumbleweed Comedy Tour Featuring Blair Baker. Hosted by Ross McCoy. Wednesday, 8 pm; Johnny’s Other Side, 1619 Michigan St.; free; 407-8946900; johnnysfillinstation.com.

DANCE Big Bang Boom Cabaret: The Best of 2016 The best burlesque routines of the year from Big Bang Boom Cabaret. Friday, 8:30 pm; The Venue, 511 Virginia Drive; $16-$20; 407-412-6895; thevenueorlando.com. Rock Hard Revue A 90-minute fully costumed and choreographed production featuring sexy male performers, live vocals and audience participation. Saturdays, 7 pm; Gilt Nightclub, 740 Bennett Road; $25-$35; 407-5047699; rockhardrevue.com. The Venue’s Artists of the Year A showcase of some of the best burlesque performers who have performed at the Venue in the past year. Wednesday, 9 pm; The Venue, 511 Virginia Drive; $15-$20; 407-412-6895; thevenueorlando.com.

CONTINUING THIS WEEK The Art of Fellowship in Photography and Ceramics & Sculpture Through Jan. 16, 2017; Crealdé School of Art, 600 St. Andrews Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407671-1886; crealde.org. Art Talk Saturday, 2-8 pm; Three Masks, 1023 W. Colonial Drive; free; 407-426-7355. Atelier: Edson Campos and Kathleen Brodeur Through Dec. 10; The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave.; free. Audrey Phillips: Open Through Saturday; Arts on Douglas, 123 Douglas St., New Smyrna Beach; free; 386-428-1133. Celebrating 75 Years: Pathways of American Art Ongoing; Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park; $6; 407645-5311; morsemuseum.org. Christie Miga Through Dec. 31; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info.

OPENINGS/EVENTS

The Conversation Continues Through Jan. 1, 2017; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; omart.org.

ART420 Exhibition focused on cannabis-inspired art. FridaySunday, 10 am-5 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; free; 407490-4207; artfourtwenty.com.

Doug Safranek: Both Sides of the Bridge Through Jan. 8, 2017; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-7344371; moartdeland.org.

ART

Ernest Trova: Visionary Through Jan. 8, 2017; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-7344371; moartdeland.org. Familiar Mysteries Through Sunday; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231; omart.org. Francis Luis Mora: A Legacy Reconsidered Through Jan. 8, 2017; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-7344371; moartdeland.org. Getting the Water Right: The Culture and Politics of Water in the Everglades Through Feb. 4, 2017; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org. Historic Threads Through Feb. 10, 2017; Art & History Museums – Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; $3; 407-539-2181. In the Light of Naples: The Art of Francesco de Mura Through Dec. 18; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; cfam.rollins.edu. John Petrey | Derek Gores: Marking 40 Years of the Rotary Arts Festival Through Dec. 31; Art & History Museums – Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; $3; 407-539-2181.

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[COMEDY] John Henton Friday-Sunday at the Orlando Improv

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Life Drawing Wednesdays, 6:30 pm; SOBO Art Center, 127 S. Boyd St., Winter Garden; $15; 407-347-7996; wgart.org. Local Art Night Thursday, 8-11 pm; DRIP, 8747 International Drive; $5; 347-855-3747. Luce Sky Through Sunday; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free; willspub.org. Natvar Bhavsar: The Dimension of Color Through Jan. 15, 2017; Museum of Art DeLand – Downtown, 100 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-7344371; moartdeland.org. North and South: Photographs of U.S. Route 1 Through Feb. 4, 2017; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org. POP! Art Show Through Dec. 31; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-362-1864; dandelioncommunitea.com. Re Group Show Through Dec. 10; Redefine Gallery, 29 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-648-7060. Roger Ballen: In Retrospect – Snap Through Dec. 17; Snap Space, 1013 E. Colonial Drive; free; snaporlando.com. 50

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Roger Ballen: In Retrospect – Daytona Through Dec. 12; Southeast Museum of Photography, Daytona State College, Daytona Beach; free; 386-506-4475; smponline.org. Selected Fine Art Faculty Exhibition Through Dec. 16; Anita S. Wooten Gallery, 701 N. Econlockhatchee Trail; free; 407-582-2298; valenciacollege.edu. Seminole State College Fine Arts Faculty Exhibit Through Dec. 8; Seminole State College Fine Arts Gallery, 100 Weldon Blvd., Sanford; free; 407-7082704; seminolestate.edu. Spinning Yarn: Storytelling Through Southern Art Through Jan. 14, 2017; Crealdé School of Art, 600 St. Andrews Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-671-1886; crealde.org. Stories From the Village Through Dec. 2; Stardust Video and Coffee, 1842 E. Winter Park Road; free; 407-4084953; richardreep.com. Susanna Richter Helman & Mark Helman: Weatherscapes Through Dec. 17; Alt_Space Gallery, 123 Douglas St., New Smyrna Beach; free; 386-423-1753. SVAD Faculty 2016 Through Dec. 9; UCF Art Gallery, 12400 Aquarius Agora

Drive; free; 407-823-3161; gallery.cah.ucf.edu. This Side of Modernism: Twentieth-Century American and British Artists Through Dec. 18; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-6462526; cfam.rollins.edu. Three American Sculptors: Alice Aycock | Deborah Butterfield | Barbara Sorensen Through Jan. 8, 2017; Mennello Museum of American Art, 900 E. Princeton St.; $5; 407-2464278; mennellomuseum.com. Two Regimes Through Jan. 6, 2017; Holocaust Memorial Resource and Education Center, 851 N. Maitland Ave., Maitland; free; 407-6280555; holocaustedu.org. You Are My Sunshine Ongoing; Art of Healing Gallery at Florida Hospital – Altamonte, 601 E. Altamonte Drive, Altamonte Springs; free; 407-303-5395; flhosp.com.

EVENTS 1940s Holi-DAYS See the vintage Model A’s outside Pinewood Estate, meet historical characters from the 1940s and catch a few surprise personalities from the past. CONTINUED ON PAGE 53


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[MUSIC] Helmet Wednesday at the Social

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Tuesdays, 10 am-2 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $12-$18; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org. Central Florida International Auto Show New-model auto show with more than 350 new cars, trucks, crossovers, SUVs and more. Thursday, noon-9 pm, Friday-Saturday, 10 am-9 pm, Sunday, 10 am-6 pm; Orange County Convention Center, 9800 International Drive; $10; 407-685-9800; autoshoworlando.com. Cocktails for a Cause A special event to benefit the Orlando Magic Youth Foundation. Tuesday, 5:30 pm; Citrus Club, 255 S. Orange Ave.; $10; 407-916-2644. Come What May: The Moulin Rouge Party Copper Rocket transports you to the Moulin Rouge with live music, cabaret, dancing and other amazing artists. Saturday, 8 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; $5-$10; 407-6363171; letsmakeitathing.com. Crooked Can Brewery Tour Take a tour of the Crooked Can Brewery and get a souvenir glass filled with beer. Sundays, noon, 1, 2 & 3 pm; Crooked Can Brewery, 426 W. Plant St., Winter Garden; $10; 407-3959520; crookedcan.com.

DeLand Indie Market Holiday Edition A curated event showcasing artists, boutiques, vintage and handmade vendors with food and live music as well. Sunday, 11 am-5 pm; Artisan Alley, Artisan Alley, DeLand; free.

with this year’s design theme: I’ll Be Home For Christmas. Includes admission to Bok Tower Gardens. Through Jan. 8, 10 am-5 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $9-$20; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org.

El Bulli Bottle Release Release of Central 28’s El Bulli, a deconstructed tiramisu-inspired imperial stout. Four-bottle limit. Friday, 11 am; Central 28 Beer Co., 290 Springview Commerce Drive, DeBary; $15 per bottle; central28beer.com.

The Night Before Thanksgiving Block Party Turkey bowling, live music, drink specials and more. Wednesday, 8 pm-2 am; Wall Street Plaza, Wall and Court streets; free; 407849-0471; wallstplaza.net.

Friendsgiving Bring your leftovers for a potluck, enjoy all-youcan-drink wine for $10 and dance the night away to music from the Crosstown Sounds crew. Friday, 8 pm; Spacebar, 2428 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-228-0804. Holiday Craft Fair Handmade items by local artisans including jewelry, wreaths, ornaments, fabric crafts, home decorations and more. Mondays-Saturdays, 10 am-4:30 pm and Sundays, noon-4:30 pm; Osceola Center for the Arts, 2411 E. Highway 192, Kissimmee; free; 407846-6257; osceolaarts.org. Holiday Home Tour at Pinewood Estates The 20room, Mediterranean-style mansion is decorated by the members of the Amaryllis Club

Number of the Feast 2 Metal music and holiday drink specials. Thursday, 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; willspub.org. 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; 407-6233393; orlandogirlgeeks.com. 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. Shop Small Sip & Stroll Start the holiday season with a selfguided tour of the Audubon Park Garden District and CONTINUED ON PAGE 54

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try curated wine, craft beer and ciders. Saturday, 2-5 pm; Audubon Park Garden District, East Winter Park Road and Corrine Drive; $15-$20; audubonparkgardens.com. Small Business Saturday in the Milk District Drink mimosas while getting your holiday shopping done in the Milk District. Free hamburgers, hot dogs and tote bags with purchase from any vendor. Saturday, noon-6 pm; The Milk District Pavilion, 2432 E. Robinson St.; free. Small Business Saturday Launch Party Shop local at Orlando Shirt’s new retail location. Also featuring products from local artists and free food from Viet Nomz. Saturday, 10 am-4 pm; Orlando Shirts, 1200 East Hillcrest St.; free. Small Business Saturday Market & Bazaar Featuring local businesses with vintage, antique and handmade goods as well as food trucks, pop-

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up shops, music and drinks. Saturday, 1-5 pm; The District at Mills 50, 1221 N. Mills Ave.; free; 407-601-3363; facebook. com/thedistrictatmills50. Tasty Tuesdays Food trucks take over the parking lot behind the Milk District every Tuesday evening. Tuesdays, 6:30-10 pm; The Milk District, East Robinson Street and North Bumby Avenue; various menu prices; facebook.com/ tastytuesdaysorlando. Thanksgiving Cocktails A special Thanksgiving-themed menu of craft cocktails and keg tappings of Good Gourd and Last Snow. Thursday, 8 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; willspub.org. Thanksgiving Dinner at DoubleTree A special three-course Thanksgiving menu featuring options such as Butternut Squash Soup, Seasonal Kale Salad, Herb Crusted Prime Rib, Stuffed Turkey and Bourbon Pecan Pie. Thursday, noon-11 pm; DoubleTree by Hilton Orlando at Sea World, 10100

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

International Drive; contact for price; 407-352-1100. Winter Park Farmers Market Popular weekly farmers market in heart of Winter Park. Saturdays, 7 am-1 pm; Winter Park Farmers Market, 200 W. New England Ave., Winter Park; free; cityofwinterpark.org. Winter Walking Tours Volunteer garden guides lead visitors on an hour-long winter walking tour, sharing information about the winter flora and fauna. MondaysSaturdays, 10 am & noon and Sundays, 2 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $12-$18; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org.

LITERARY Diverse Word Spoken word open mic. Tuesdays, 8 pm; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-362-1864; dandelioncommunitea.com.

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Glendaliz Camacho’s Farewell Reading The fall writer-inresidence delivers her farewell reading. Saturday, 7:30 pm; Jack Kerouac House, 1418 Clouser Ave.; free; kerouacproject.org. Nathan Hill Reading and signing from the author of the New York Times bestseller The Nix. Tuesday, 6-8 pm; Writer’s Block Bookstore, 124 E. Welbourne Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-335-4129; writersblockbookstore.com. Open Mic Poetry and Spoken Word Poetry and spoken word open mic. Wednesdays, 8:30 pm; Austin’s Coffee, 929 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-9753364; austinscoffee.com.

FAMILY Family Coloring Fun Coloring options for everyone, from simple to complex. All coloring supplies provided. Tuesday, 5:30-6:45 pm; Southwest Library, 7255 Della Drive; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Gingerbread Houses with Mrs. Claus The first annual gingerbread house event for children at the historic Pinewood Estate. Each participant receives their own gingerbread house to decorate and storybook to take home. Sunday, 2-4 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $40; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org. Sesame Street Live: Elmo Makes Music Broadwayquality production for children and parents. Tuesday, 10:30 am & 6:30 pm; CFE Arena, 12777 N. Gemini Blvd.; $17-$65; 407-823-6006.

SPORTS Central Florida Mah Jongg Experienced American Mah Jongg players meet weekly using the National Mah Jongg 2015 card and rules. Wednesdays, 12:30-4 pm; Tuscawilla Country Club, 1500 Winter Springs Blvd., Winter Springs; free; 561-704-9302.

Orlando Magic vs. Milwaukee Bucks NBA basketball. Sunday, 6 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$146; 800-745-3000. Orlando Magic vs. Phoenix Suns NBA basketball. Wednesday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$156; 800-745-3000. Orlando Magic vs. Washington Wizards NBA basketball. Friday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12$164; 800-745-3000. Orlando Solar Bears vs. Brampton Beast Ice hockey. Thursday, 11 am, Saturday, 7 pm and Monday, 7 pm; Amway Center, 400 W. Church St.; $12-$45; 800-745-3000. Turkey Trot 5K One of the oldest and largest fun runs in Orlando, benefitting programs like Meals on Wheels that help keep seniors living healthy, safe lives at home. Thursday, 7 am; Lake Eola Park, Eola Drive, North Eola Drive and East Robinson Street; $27; 407615-8979; seniorsfirstinc.org. Yoga at CityArts An hour of fluid, dynamic, lighthearted vinyasa flow surrounded by fine art. Saturday, noon; CityArts Factory, 29 S. Orange Ave.; $10; 407-648-7060. Yoga in Lake Eola Park This weekly yoga group, taught by Amanda Reh, meets at the northeast corner of the park near Panera Bread. Everyone is welcome. Sundays, 11 am; Lake Eola Park, 195 N. Rosalind Ave.; $5 suggested donation.

HOLIDAY Christmas at Gaylord Palms Marvel at lavish holiday displays that include more than 2 million twinkling Christmas lights and acres of larger-thanlife decorations. Enjoy visits with Santa, Cirque Dreams UnWrapped Live Stage Show, the popular ICE! attraction and more. Through Jan. 1, 2017; Gaylord Palms Resort, 6000 W. Osceola Parkway, Kissimmee; prices vary; 407-586-4423; christmasatgaylordpalms.com.

Christmas at the Leu House Local interior designers decorate the grand rooms of the Leu House Museum, listed on the National Registry of Historic Places. Through Jan. 2, 2017, 10 am-4 pm; Harry P. Leu Gardens, 1920 N. Forest Ave.; $10; 407246-2620; leugardens.org. Holiday Wreath Display and Silent Auction Wreaths from some of Florida’s top artists, interior designers and horticulturalists that you can bid on. Through Dec. 1; Harry P. Leu Gardens, 1920 N. Forest Ave.; free; 407246-2620; leugardens.org. Light Up UCF Light Up UCF, one of Orlando’s most anticipated holiday attractions, provides Central Florida families and residents with a familyfriendly winter wonderland featuring ice skating, rides, and holiday attractions. MondaysThursdays, 5-10 pm; CFE Arena, 12777 N. Gemini Blvd.; $10-$20; 407-823-6363; lightupucf.com.

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Mickey’s Very Merry Christmas Party Join Mickey at this festive winter celebration for live entertainment, spectacular fireworks and an oh-sojolly holiday parade. Through Dec. 18; Walt Disney World Resort, Walt Disney World Resort, Lake Buena Vista; price of admission; 407-8244321; disneyworld.com. Winter in the Park Enjoy ice skating in the middle of Winter Park. Through Jan. 8, 2017; Central Park’s West Meadow, North Park Avenue and West Morse Boulevard, Winter Park; $12; cityofwinterpark.org. Celebration of Holiday Blooms & Music Time-honored poinsettia, amaryllis and bromeliad displays as well as a 15-foot Christmas tree. Through Jan. 8; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $12-$18; 863-6761408; boktowergardens.org. Christmas Carillon Concerts Carillonneur Geert D’hollander performs Christmas music from around the world. ThursdaysSundays, 1 & 3 pm; Bok Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake Wales; $12-$18; 863-676-1408; boktowergardens.org.

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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“ E AT M E ”

B Y D A N S AVA G E

Are you looking for a new furry friend? Meet Kimberly!

Kimberly (A363427) is a 12-yearold kitty who was surrendered because her owner could no longer keep her. She is a mellow cat, and she loves to be petted. Kimberly is very sweet and affectionate! She also really enjoys eating kitty treats. She has been sterilized, vaccinated, and has a microchip, so she is ready to go home today!   For the month of November, Orange County Animal Services will run a Cat Lottery adoption promotion. After choosing the perfect feline friend, adopters will receive a scratch-off ticket that will display their new adoption fee. Fees will be $5, $10 or $15 and  they 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 ocnetpets.com.

I’m a very sex-positive girl and I finally convinced my boyfriend to open up about his fetishes. I could tell he was ashamed and torn about sharing them with me, but I’ve been with my fair share of guys and surfed the net for years, and I was convinced nothing would shock me. Well, it turns out he’s into soft vore. I’m not gonna lie, I was a bit put off, but of course I didn’t tell him. I started looking for information about his fetish, and it’s not as uncommon as I thought. I stumbled upon many websites for like-minded people, and my understanding of it is that vores really long for intimacy and protection. Is my interpretation correct? Also, after learning about it, I realized it’s less extreme than some of the stuff we usually engage in, like heavy BDSM, so I want him to feel fulfilled. Is there any way I can help him “act out” his fetish? He would like to be the eatee. Fully Understanding Lover’s Longings Vore, for readers who aren’t familiar with the term, refers to a spectrum of kinks that involve being eaten alive or eating another creature alive. Vore is divided between “soft” and “hard,” kind of like BDSM. Soft vore doesn’t require simulated bloodshed (it mostly involves fantasies of being swallowed whole), whereas hard vore involves the (imaginary!) ripping of flesh and the (simulated!) shedding of blood. Large creatures capable of swallowing and/or devouring humans are important to this kink, as you’ll discover if you do an image search for “vore” on Google. Since most vore fantasies involve creatures that qualify as fantastical beasts, i.e., large and nonexistent beasts (megakinkfauna?), vore fetishists are forced to construct elaborate fantasy narratives, build their own creatures or seek employment at the Jim Henson Company (where they can sneak in after hours and repurpose vore-scale Muppets) in order to get off. Before you can determine which way to go – assuming your boyfriend wants to “act out” his fantasies in the first place – you’ll have to get more details. Is he into the intimacy and protection aspects of vore? Is it an extension of a mouth and/or pregnancy fetish? Does an interest in bondage factor in? Learning more about what gets him going – besides the whole being eaten alive thing – is the first step. Once you know exactly what it is about vore that turns him on, FULL, begin your explorations with role-play and dirty talk. Ramping things up slowly is always a good idea with varsity-level kinks, so try sexting each other and/or creating dirty vore stories together over email. If your boyfriend wants to get physical, start with mouthy things like biting, licking, sucking, etc., combined with dirty talk about digesty things like chewing, swallowing, gastric juices, etc. If everything goes well, you try to bring his fantasies to life using props, costumes and stage blood. Try zipping him up in a sleeping bag to simulate

being in a stomach – filling it with a gooey liquid will make it feel more like the inside of some fantastical beast’s stomach – but be careful not to smother him if you do “full enclosure.” (Smothering someone to death, intentionally or unintentionally, is bad. #TheMoreYouKnow) Finally, FULL, I want to commend you for not freaking out when your boyfriend shared his kink. You listened calmly, you did a little research and you gave it some thought. For that, I’m upgrading your GGG card to platinum. Any advice for a first-time sex-toy buyer? I’m looking into vibrators, but I don’t want to spend a bunch of money on something that doesn’t do it for me. Very Into Buying Electronics “VIBE should go to a sex shop in person so she can physically pick up and turn on the models she’s considering buying,” says Erika Moen. “If possible, go to a shop that advertises itself with any of the following words: feminist, queer, LGBTQ+, sex-positive, woman-friendly, trans-friendly or inclusive, as these places tend to be staffed by people who are passionate and genuinely invested in helping folks of all walks of life.” Moen and her partner, Matthew Nolan, have been making the Oh Joy Sex Toy comic for three years, which combines reviews of sex toys with really awesome/hilarious/ radically-inclusive sex ed. And Moen, who has personally tested hundreds of sex toys, wants you to rub one or two out before you go shopping. “VIBE should pay attention to the kind of action that feels good or gets her off,” Moen says. “Does your clit like super-direct focus? The smaller the head of the vibrator, the more laser-like the precision. Do you like lots of overall, engulfing stimulation that covers a lot of ground? The larger the head, the more surface area it’ll cover and the vibrations will be more generally distributed across the entire vulva, from outer labia to clit.” For best results, Moen recommends buying two toys, VIBE, if you can swing the expense. “Get a generic bullet vibe first,” Moen says. “They’re about $15 to $20 – it’s a model that has a control box you hold in one hand and a cord that connects to a simple vibrating egg shape that you hold in your masturbating hand. Try it out at home, and then based on how you did or did not enjoy it, purchase a more expensive, high-quality model ($60 to $120) based on the kind of vibrational stimulation you learned you want (or don’t want) from that first cheaply made model. Personally, I recommend the Minna Limon and Vibratex’s Mystic Wand for smaller-sized, decently powered vibrators. And then the big guns that’ll blast you to the moon and back are the Doxy and Vibratex’s Magic Wand (formerly known as the Hitachi orlandoweekly.com

Magic Wand). Best of luck to you!” Oh Joy Sex Toy: Volume Three, a new collection of Moen and Nolan’s terrific column/ comic, was recently released by Limerence Press. Follow Moen on Twitter @ErikaMoen. A friend and I want to go to the inauguration in January with the intention of standing with our backs to the ceremony as a peaceful protest statement. A handful of people doing this won’t say much, but if hundreds/thousands of people did this, it could send a message to the world that the majority of us did not vote for him and are not supporting his hate. Do you feel this would be a worthwhile action to try to organize (along with giving money and time to organizations that support social justice), and if so, would you give voice to this idea to your readers/listeners? Peaceful Protester I’m torn. On the one hand, we need to stand against Trump and what he represents and his inauguration. Like his campaign and his nomination, his election is an outrage. On the other hand, flying is expensive and lodging in D.C. isn’t cheap. Perhaps our registeringour-opposition-to-Trump money could be better spent? There’s nothing about going to D.C. that precludes making a donation to the American Civil Liberties Union (aclu. org) or the National Center for Lesbian Rights (nclrights.org) or the International Refugee Assistance Project (refugeerights. org), of course, and symbolic acts of resistance (demonstrations, zaps, protests) often inspire people to engage in practical acts of resistance (donating money, monkeywrenching discriminatory “registries,” urging local elected officials to not cooperate with anti-immigrant/anti-Muslim directives). So if heading to D.C. to protest on Inauguration Day feels right and necessary, PP, you have my full support. But I’m going to spend the day making donations, baking cakes and sucking cocks. On the Lovecast, Dan chats with Google’s machine intelligence lead about sex with robots: savagelovecast.com.

NOV. 23-29, 2016

mail@savagelove.net

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Legal, Public Notices LOST OR ABANDONED PROPERTY FOUND OR RECOVERED WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS OF ORLANDO, FLORIDA. PROPERTY NOT CLAIMED WILL EITHER BE SURRENDERED TO THE FINDERS OR RETAINED FOR USE BY THE DEPARTMENT. CITY LIMITS OF ORLANDO, FLORIDA PICTURE IDENTIFICATION IS REQUIRED. NOVEMBER 2016 1.CELL PHONE, 46 BLK WASHINGTON 2. ELECTRONICS, 200 BLK OF AGNES 3. CELL PHONE, 20 BLK W. PINE ST 4. CELL PHONE, HUGHEY/CENTRAL 5. HEADPHONES/SPEAKERS/ IPOD, 5300 BLK LESCOTT 6. LAPTOP, 4400 BLK E. COLONIAL 7. CELL PHONE, WALL/COURT 8. MULTIPLE TOOLS, 600 BLKE W. COLONIAL 9. BIKE, 7100 BLK LAKE CARLISLE 10. BIKE, 3000 BLK CHELSEA 11. BIKE, 1800 BLK S. ORANGE AV 12. MONEY, 4900 BLK I-DRIVE FOR INFO CALL (407) 246-2445, MONDAYS – THRU- THURSDAYS, 8:00 AM TILL 4:30 PM

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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2011-CA- 001281-O VENTURES TRUST 2013-I- H-R BY MCM CAPITAL PARTNERS, LLC, ITS TRUSTEE, Plaintiff, v. VELVA J. PETERSON; CYNTHIA MCGUCKIN, INDIVIDUALLY AND AS TRUSTEE FOR THE MISSION FOR ANIMALS WITH SPECIAL NEEDS TRUST, A LAND TRUST DATED MAY 15, 2007 (AN EXECUTORY TRUST); UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CYNTHIA MCGUCKIN; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF VELVA J. PETERSON; SPRING RIDGE PHASE I UNIT 2 HOMEOWNERS’ ASSOCIATION, INC.; UNKNOWN PERSON(S) IN POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE: NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to the Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure entered in the cause pending in the Circuit Court of the Ninth Judicial Circuit, in and for Orange County, Florida, Case No. 2011-CA- 001281-O in which VENTURES TRUST 2013-I-H-R BY MCM CAPITAL PARTNERS, LLC ITS TRUSTEE, is the Plaintiff, and VELVA J. PETERSON, CYNTHIA MCGUCKIN, INDIVIDUALLY AND AS TRUSTEE FOR THE MISSION FOR ANIMALS WITH SPECIAL NEEDS TRUST, A LAND TRUST DATED MAY 15, 2007 (AN EXECUTORY TRUST); UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CYNTHIA MCGUCKIN; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF VELVA J. PETERSON; SPRING RIDGE PHASE I UNIT 2 HOMEOWNERS’ ASSOCIATION, INC., Defendants, and all unknown parties claiming interests by, through, under or against a named defendant to this action, or having or claiming to have any right, title or interest in the Property herein, situated in Orange County, Florida described as follows: LOT 25 SPRING RIDGE PHASE 1 UNIT 2 ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 54 PAGE 52 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA. Together with an undivided percentage interest in the common elements pertaining thereto, the Orange County Clerk of Court will offer the above-referenced real property at public sale to the highest and best bidder for cash at 11:00 a.m., on the 16th day of February, 2017 at www.myorangeclerk.realforeclose. com. Any person claiming interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 17th day of November, 2016. /s/ Jason R. Hawkins, CAMERON H. P. WHITE, Florida Bar No.: 021343, cwhite@ southmilhausen.com, JASON R. HAWKINS, Florida Bar No.: 11925, jhawkins@southmilhausen.com, South Milhausen, P.A., 1000 Legion Place, Suite 1200, Orlando, Florida 32801, Telephone: (407) 539-1638, Facsimile: (407) 539-2679, Attorneys for Plaintiff.

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03 CASE NO: DP15-171 IN THE INTEREST OF: V.B., DOB: 11/14/2013, A MINOR CHILD SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF MANIFEST BEST INTEREST AND ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Nathan Bowers, 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 Tuesday, December 6, 2016 at 9:45 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 1ST day of November, 2016. This summon has been issued at the request of: Nancy A. Robak, Florida Bar No.: 88796 Senior Attorney Children’s Legal Services Department of Children and Families nancy.robak@ myflfamilies.com ; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY:/S/DEPUTY CLERK (court seal). NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Andrea Marks, of 713 W. Fairbanks Ave., Orlando Florida 32804, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Andrea Marks Art It is the intent of the undersigned to register “Andrea Marks Art” with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 11/14/16

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: –

REBEL RECOVERY AND TRANSPORTATION, INC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 12/12/2016, @ 7:00AM at 113 Candace Dr Fern Park Florida 32730 pursuant to subsection 713. 78 of the Florida Statutes. REBEL RECOVERY & TRANSPORTATION, INC. reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 1991 GMC Vin: 1GKCS13Z7M2544470.

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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 07/DAWSON CASE NO.:DP01-676 In the Interest of: K. F.-H. DOB: 08/01/2001, S. H. DOB: 07/08/2002, A. H. DOB: 03/20/2004, minor children SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Tamara Marie Herman (mother), Address Unknown. WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren). You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Daniel P. Dawson, on the 17th day of February, 2017, at 9:15 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 CHILDREN NAMED ABOVE. 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. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 15th day of November, 2016. This summons has been issued at the request of: Kim Crag-Chaderton, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 0433871, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 882 S. Kirkman Rd, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811. 407-563- 2317. Kim. crag-chaderton@myflfamilies.com. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Deputy Clerk (Court Seal). PLEASE CALL THE ATTORNEY AT (407) 563-2380 IF YOU HAVE ANY FURTHER QUESTIONS. 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: 1985 Nissan VIN# 1N6ND01Y2FC351883 2001 Mitsubishi VIN# JA4MW31R01J040003 1997 Chevy VIN# 1G1JC5243V7303774 2001 Mazda VIN# JM1BJ225X10489888 2000 Chevy VIN# 1GCCS1942YK110339 1997 Dodge VIN# 2B4GP44R6VR157519 2002 Honda VIN# JHLRD78802C051453 To be sold at auction at 8:00 a.m. on December 07, 2016, 7301 Gardner Street, Winter Park, FL. 32792 Constellation Towing & Recovery LLC

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03 CASE NO: DP15-171 IN THE INTEREST OF: V.B., DOB: 11/14/2013, A MINOR CHILD SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF MANIFEST BEST INTEREST AND ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: SABRINA PETERS, 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 Tuesday, December 6, 2016 at 9:45 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 1ST day of November, 2016. This summon has been issued at the request of: Nancy A. Robak, Florida Bar No.: 88796 Senior Attorney Children’s Legal Services Department of Children and Families nancy.robak@ myflfamilies.com ; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY:/S/DEPUTY CLERK (court seal). NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Edwin Lopez, of 603 South Delmonte Ct., Kissimmee FL 34758, County of Osceola, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Total PC Repair It is the intent of the undersigned to register “Total PC Repair” with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated:11/15/16 NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, MaryFranklynOgle, LLC, of 13909 Golden Rain Tree Blvd., Orlando, FL 32828, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Camp Ogle It is the intent of the undersigned to register “Camp Ogle” with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 11/15/16

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 07/DAWSON CASE NO.:DP01-676 In the Interest of: K. F.-H. DOB: 08/01/2001, S. H. DOB: 07/08/2002, A. H. DOB: 03/20/2004, minor children SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Julian Arturo Farelas (father), Address Unknown. WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren). You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Daniel P. Dawson, on the 17th day of February, 2017, at 9:15 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 CHILDREN NAMED ABOVE. 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. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 15th day of November, 2016. This summons has been issued at the request of: Kim Crag-Chaderton, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 0433871, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 882 S. Kirkman Rd, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811. 407-563- 2317. Kim. crag-chaderton@myflfamilies.com. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Deputy Clerk (Court Seal). PLEASE CALL THE ATTORNEY AT (407) 563-2380 IF YOU HAVE ANY FURTHER QUESTIONS. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.78 on December 12, 2016 at 8am, Mike’s Towing, 3141 Sharpe Rd., Apopka, FL will sell the following vehicle(s): 1998 JEEP VIN #1J4FX58S2WC295130. Seller reserves the right to bid and to refuse any/ all bids. Sold as is, no warranty. Terms Cash.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY STATE OF FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03/SHEA CASE NO: DP14-475 IN THE INTEREST OF: J.M. DOB 10/14/2014, J.M. DOB: 05/09/2013, Minor Children SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF TPR ADVISORY HEARING STATE OF FLORIDA TO:Jacquelyn Anne Rawding Address Unknown 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 December 6, 2016, at 9:30 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 CHILD(REN). 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 27th day of October, 2016. CLERK OF COURT By: /s/ Deputy Clerk, Kimberly Andre, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 45283, Senior Attorney for Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 400 West Robinson Street, Suite N211, Orlando, FL 32801, (407) 317-7417 - Telephone (407) 317-7126 - Fa .

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY STATE OF FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03/SHEA CASE NO: DP14-475 IN THE INTEREST OF: J.M. DOB 10/14/2014, J.M. DOB: 05/09/2013, Minor Children SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF TPR ADVISORY HEARING STATE OF FLORIDA TO:Jesse Lee Martinez Address Unknown 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 December 6, 2016, at 9:30 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 CHILD(REN). 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 27th day of October, 2016. CLERK OF COURT By: /s/ Deputy Clerk, Kimberly Andre, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 45283, Senior Attorney for Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 400 West Robinson Street, Suite N211, Orlando, FL 32801, (407) 317-7417 - Telephone (407) 317-7126 - Fa .

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 07 CASE NO.: DP15-344 IN THE INTEREST OF: D.J. DOB: 04/23/2015, A MINOR CHILD. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: TIANA DECOTIS, Address Unknown WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced children, a copy of which is attached, you are hereby commanded to appear before the Honorable Judge Daniel Dawson on DECEMBER 1, 2016 at 10:00 a.m., at Thomas S. Kirk 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 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. WITNESS my hand and seal of this court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 18th day of October, 2016. This summons has been issued at the request of: Crystal Mincey, Esquire, FBN: 89158, Attorney for the State of Florida, Children’s Legal Services, 400 West Robinson Street, Suite N211, Orlando, Florida 32801, (407) 317-7643-Telephone, (407) 317-7126-Fa , Crystal.Mincey@ myflfamilies.com. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Rochelle Marrero, Deputy Clerk (Court Seal). If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administration, at 425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801, telephone (407) 836-2303, not later than (7) days prior to the proceeding. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, TANISHA LLC, of 2039 E Irlo Bronson Memorial Highway, Kissimmee FL 34744 County of Osceola, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Quality Inn It is the intent of the undersigned to register “Quality Inn” with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated:11/17/16

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NOV. 23-29, 2016

ORLANDO WEEKLY

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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 CARTON, FURNITURE, TOOLS, TRUCKS, CARS ETC. THERE’S NO TITLE FOR VEHICLES SOLD AT THE LIEN SALE. OWNERS RESERVE THE RIGHT TO BID ON UNITS. Lien Sale to be held online ending Wednesday DECEMBER 7TH, 2016 at the times indicated below. Viewing and bidding will only be available online at www. storagetreasures.com, beginning at least 5 days prior to the scheduled sale date and time. PERSONAL MINI STORAGE ST CLOUD- 350 COMMERCE CENTER DRIVE ST CLOUD, FL 34769- AT 10:00AM: 404 Alberto Michelena, 542 Laura Keller, 1013 Brande Brown, 1033 Charles Wakefield, 1252 Janice Lopez, 1289 Brandon Hollis PERSONAL MINI STORAGE BROADVIEW- 2581 BROADVIEW DRIVE KISSIMMEE, FL 34744- AT 11:00AM: 220 Summer Gott, 238 Keyerra Buckley, 334 Leon Dublin Jr ;Trishaun Rashan Dublin 1992 Toyota MR2 Vin:JT2SW21M5N0017624, 346 Rosanna Rhum, 420 Marc Anthony Rodriguez, 443 Kristi Jae Coates, 538 Margaret Sims, 540 Barbara Riffin, 553 Claudia Moses, 619 William Thomas Myers III, 620 Stacey Facey, 717 Adriana Giron PERSONAL MINI STORAGE KISSIMMEE - 1404 E. VINE ST. KISSIMMEE FL. 34744 AT 12:00 NOON:UNIT #110 PETER LEYVA, UNIT #114 JULIO RIOS, UNIT #208 WILLIAM TAYLOR WELLS, UNIT #225 VINUS SANCHEZ, UNIT #236 CARLOS MANUEL FRESSE GONZALEZ, UNIT #310

KRISTINA LEE FICHERA PERSONAL MINI STORAGE DYER: 932 DYER BLVD KISSIMMEE FL 34741 AT-1:30pm: 11-Judi Maietta, 1124-Douglas Shirey, 1210-Tovah R Perez, 1233-Jason O Rodriguez, 1411-Anacelys Capestany, 217-Christopher Demary, 233-Leslie Abreu, 304-Magalie Frere Petit, 330-Luisa H Leal, 405-Melanie A Plourde, 430-Vickie Y Wynn, 436-Mauricio A Rendon, 505 Jose Mendoza C/O Action Ta i Orlando. PERSONAL MINI STORAGE BVL, LLC, Formerly Char-Jen Self Storage 2852 MICHIGAN AVE KISSIMMEE, FL 34744AT 2:00PM: PERSONAL MINI STORAGE BVL, LLC, Formerly Char-Jen Self Storage -2582 MICHIGAN AVE KISSIMMEE, FL 34744 : 110 Black Clifton Jr, 219 Rebecca Cepeda, 312 Eduardo Rodriguez, 519 Brenda Maldonado, 537 Kelvin Murray Jr, 543 Marcus Valentine, 614 Juan Nieves,822 Cristina Nunez Vivian, 930 vin# 4A3AA46H51E230219 Francisco Fragoso, 932 vin# 1944A66224A074516 Edward Daceus,935 vin#1FMCUO4192kb2 Luciano Minicucci PERSONAL MINI STORAGE VINE; 608 W VINE ST KISSIMMEE FL 34741- AT 2:30PM:9003 vin# 3GNDA33P27S612574 2007 Chevrolet, vin # WAUED24BOYN116313 2000 Audi white Jeanette Maldonado,B751 Daisy Rivera Gonzalez, B781 Nicholas Morris, B816 Olivia Thompson, C843 Marisol Gibbons, E914 Victor Jerome Gibbons, E916 Victorio Alberdi Miranda, E917 Victor Jerome Gibbons,F234 Hung Trinh, F238 Ruben ayas, F269 Nayelis Payano, G305 Michael Giovannetti Nigro, G316 Carmen Guzman Estrella, G334 Javier Nieves, H375 Micheal Rivera, H400 Kiomis Te idor Salas, H408 Tracy Malavarca, H412 Amanda Ortiz, H414 Lafe Purcell, H435 Ana Sanchez, H441 Maria De Los Angeles Walters Rivera, H482 Rafael Torres, I 518 Victor Pagan-Rodriguez, I 586 Juneishka De Jesus, I 592 Victor Alberdi-Miranda, I 609 Michael Schwing, K706 acharie Gedenard.

ORL ANDOW EEKLY.CO M/J OBS Employment Chep USA seeks Senior Developers in Orlando, FL to design, configuration, development, and production support of one of the 3 applications such as various versions of Hyperion or Siebel CRM or SAP BW/ BI to meet business requirements. Work closely with IS Business Analyst and the global business community to deliver new functionality and enhancements to existing functionality based on business approved initiatives. Understand business needs, provide development estimates, and meet expected delivery timelines. Work closely with infrastructure, security, and governance teams to maintain, upgrade, and provide general support for the existing production, test, and development environments. Coach, guide, and mentor peers on application best practices and design. Min. req. Bachelorʼs degree in Computer Science, MIS, Engineering, Mathematics, or a relevant Business field or foreign equivalent together with 5 years IT experience including 5 years progressive experience in one of the following Applications: Hyperion, Siebel, or SAP BO with BW/BI and SAP HANA. Alternatively, employer will accept Masterʼs degree in Computer Science, MIS, Engineering, Mathematics, or a relevant Business field or foreign equivalent together with 4 years IT experience including 4 years of progressive experience in one of the following Applications: Hyperion, Siebel, or SAP BO with BW/BI and SAP HANA. Experience involved in at least 1 full lifecycle implementation of the above mentioned applications and at least 2 application upgrades. Extensive knowledge of business processes and application integration. Knowledge of Six Sigma and process methodologies. Strong background with data mapping and SQL programming. Past participation in developing standards and practices for object development. Prior experience developing standard operating procedures for data extraction and data loads. Experienced administrator of interface points between applications. Background with SQL Server administration. Send resume to: Chep USA, Sequoya Miller, 8517 South Park Circle, Orlando FL 32819.

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62

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● NOV. 23-29, 2016

No experience is required, but youʼll need a Smartphone. Itʼs fun and easy. For more information, call: 1-800-871-9782

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Loving Couple Seeks Reliable Kind Egg Donor For: $10,000 Healthy egg donor: 19-30 yo, 5’4 , white, pretty, brown hair, fit, non-smoker, non-drug user. Email 2 photos with your age, ht, wt, eye/ hair color, ethnicity to: nycbabydream@gmail.com Principal Eng for Siemens Energy, Inc. (Orlando, FL) to dev hot gas path cmpnnts for indstrial gas trbne engns. Req PhD in Mech Eng, Aero Eng or rel + 3 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Alt, Masterʼs in abve fields + 5 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ or Bach in abve fields + 8 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Prior exp mst incl srvng as Aero eng for trbne dsign & tstng w/ exprtse in nmrcl smltion (1D, 2D & 3D) in trbmchns; eval of 2D & 3D trbne mps & stblty alng w/ Aerod Dsgn & Anlyss of trbne bldng & flwpth; 3D flw anlyss & 3D optmztion of trbne airfoils; ext rsearch & dev prgrms & enhncmnt of hot gas pth dsgn tools; exp in lrge, mltntionl corp; exp in intrfcng w/ intrnl cstmrs & vndr/sppliers role. Approx 5-10% trvl req. Offer of emplymnt w/ Siemens cndtiond upon sccssfl cmpltion of bckground check & drug screen, subject to applcble laws & rgltions. Mail resumes: Brett Sanchez, Siemens Energy, Inc, 3850 Quadrangle Blvd, MS: HRS-144, Orlando, FL 32817. Ref BS/LW. Must be authrzed to wrk in US prmnntly. Proc/Cost & Value Eng for Siemens Energy, Inc. (Orlando, FL) to lead prdct mnfctrng &/ or prdct dev proc in undrtkng & pshng frwrd most cmplx cost rdction measrs. Req Bach in Eng or rel + 10 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Alt, Masterʼs in Eng or rel + 8 yrs exp in job offd or acc alt occ. Prior exp mst incl knwldge of civil eng & cnstrction prcsses; knwldge of eng & cnstrction cntrcts in European mrkt to incl knwldge of dcouplng/splttng approach vs US gnrl cntrctr approach; proj site exp in cmmssionng or cnstrction; prpsl & proj mngmnt exp in lrge fssl pwr plnt Proj; knwldge & exp leadng cntrctr ngtiations; prvn ablty to anlyze & mtgte proj risk; ablty to dev & idntfy proj cost rdction by use of cost trnsprncy tools & mthds. Approx 20% trvl req. Offer of emplymnt w/ Siemens cndtiond upon sccssfl cmpltion of bckground check & drug screen, subject to applcble laws & rgltions. Mail resumes: Brett Sanchez, Siemens Energy, Inc, 3850 Quadrangle Blvd, MS: HRS-144, Orlando, FL 32817. Ref BS/MEM. Must be authrzed to wrk in US prmnntly.

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Surgical Tech Florida Health Care Plans 6188019 Pool Attendant Marriott International 6189589 Sr. Director of Social Media Hilton Grand Vacations 6184500 Director of Inbound Sales Tourico Holidays Inc. 6187733 Supervisor Costume Fabrication Universal Orlando 6187722 Plumber I/II City of Orlando 6184255 Code Compliance Officer City of Casselberry 6193722 Associate Course Director PHY1020 Fundamentals of Physical Science Full Sail University 6193621 Academic Advisor Full Sail University 6193614

Executive Director of Childrens Safety Village Orange County Sheriffʼs Office 6193708 Assistant Housekeeping Manager Sheraton Lake Buena Vista Resort 6193707 Warehouse - Order Selector Team Staffing Services 6193706 Youth Sports Referees / Officials, Osceola YMCA Family Center YMCA of Central Florida 6193704 Welder - Structural Steel Ace Staffing Inc. 6183874 Valet Parking Supervisor Towne Park 6187867 Housekeeper/Room Attendant Hyatt Regency Grand Cypress 6193659 Software Sales Consultant ConstructConnect 6187586 Manager - Proposal Unit Centene Corporation 6187709

Manager, Treasury Greater Orlando Aviation Authority 6192999

Senior Security Engineer OUC - The Reliable One 6187719

Analyst Web - Digital Analytics Universal Orlando 6192613

Flat Rate Technician Central Florida Toyota 6187715

Medical Assistant Orlando Health Physician Associates 6192476

Cook - Chiliʼs ARAMARK-UCF 6187685

Door Person Hyatt Regency Orlando 6189547

Baker 2 Four Seasons Resort Orlando at Walt Disney World Resort 6187682

Food & Beverage Host/Hostess - Part Time Walt Disney World Resort 6193712

Accounts Creation & Testing Representative Protection 1 - CMS 6187603

Itinerary Planning Agent, Disney Reservation Center Walt Disney World Resort 6193583

Faculty Recruiting & Development Manager The Los Angeles Film School 6187587


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NOV. 23-29, 2016

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Orlando Weekly November 23, 2016  
Orlando Weekly November 23, 2016