ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
OCT. 18-24, 2017
FREE | OCT. 18-24, 2017
Publisher Graham Jarrett Editor Jessica Bryce Young Editorial Staff Writer Monivette Cordeiro Calendar Editor Thaddeus McCollum Music Editor Matthew Moyer Digital Content Editor Colin Wolf Contributors Peg Aloi, Rob Bartlett, Jen Cray, Jason Ferguson, Hannah Glogower, Alma Hill, Scott Horn, Liv Jonse, Holly V. Kapherr, Faiyaz Kara, Seth Kubersky, Bao Le-Huu, Cameron Meier, Richard Reep, Joey Roulette, Leah Sandler, Steve Schneider, Madeleine Scott, Nicolette Shurba, Abby Stassen Editorial Interns Hind Berji, Nicole Dudenhoefer, Brian Leng Advertising Director of Sales Jeff Kruse Major Accounts Specialist Leslie Egan Senior Multimedia Account Executive Dan Winkler Multimedia Account Executive Scott Navarro Classified and Legal Rep Jerrica Schwartz Advertising Coordinator Danielle Lebron Marketing and Events Events Director Zackary Rowe Marketing and Events Coordinator Rachel Hoyle Events and Promotions Coordinator Kevin Ruane
10 Cover photo and above photo by Johanne Rahaman
Creative Services Production Manager Melissa McHenry Graphic Designer Daniel Rodriguez 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 VP of Digital Services Stacy Volhein Digital Operations Coordinator Jaime Monzon Human Resources Director Lisa Beilstein euclidmediagroup.com National Advertising: Voice Media Group 1-888-278-9866, voicemediagroup.com
news + features
food + drink
7 Your Words
21 Meat the press
The enigmatic Gost summons the dark spirit of synthwave in Orlando
Readers react to stories in our last issue
AJ’s gratifies with meaty sandwiches on Mexican bread rolls
33 Picks This Week
21 Tip Jar
Great live music rattles Orlando every night
Agave Azul moves into the Square 1 Burgers space in Winter Park, you can now vote for Orlando’s Signature Dish, plus more in our weekly food roundup
35 This Little Underground
7 This Modern World 7 ICYMI News you need to know but may have missed in the past week
9 School daze
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Thousands of Puerto Rican students are expected to enter Central Florida schools as the island recovers from the hurricane
Phone 407-377-0400 Fax 407-377-0420
Photographer Johanne Rahaman documents joy and self-sufficiency in Florida’s black communities
musiC 33 Masked and anonymous
Hundred Waters comes home with cogent new direction; Kelsey Lu proves she’s next; Thundercat shows the double-edged sword of technical mastery and falls on it
25 Recently Reviewed Short takes on restaurants we’ve reviewed recently
10 Faces of Eatonville
Orlando Weekly is published every week by Euclid Media Group Orlando Distribution Orlando Weekly is available free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Copyright notice: The entire contents of Orlando Weekly are copyright 2017 by Euclid Media Group LLC. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission of the publisher is prohibited. Publisher does not assume any liability for unsolicited manuscripts, materials, or other content. Any submission must include a stamped, self-addressed envelope. All editorial, advertising, and business correspondence should be mailed to the address listed above. Subscriptions: Additional copies or back issues may be purchased at the Orlando Weekly offices for $1. Six-month domestic subscriptions may be purchased for $75; one-year subscriptions for $125. Periodical Postage Pending at Orlando, FL POSTMASTER: Send address changes to ORLANDO WEEKLY 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, FL 32801.
arts + Culture
13 Dive in Cole NeSmith and his Creative City staff plunge fearlessly into the fifth year of their arts-for-all extravaganza
29 Screen dreams
38 The Week
Now in its 12th year and on track for Oscar accreditation, the Orlando Film Festival is bigger than ever
39 Down the Road Back Pages
29 Film Listings
17 Sonic youth
Cinema-oriented events to go see this week
Orlando Philharmonic presents a new concerto by young composer Judd Greenstein
31 On Screens in Orlando
19 Live Active Cultures
53 Gimme Shelter 53 Savage Love 54 Classifieds
Movies playing this week: Only the Brave, The Snowman and more
A weekend full of puppetry-themed entertainment is just the ticket, unless you’re pupaphobic
OCT. 18-24, 2017
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
Readers react to last week’s stories. On Oct. 11, we published our review of “The Florida Project,” a feature film that delves into the lives of a single mother and her daughter as they struggle to survive in the motels along Kissimmee’s tourist strip, Highway 192. @Joanne Helbourg Every state, every city has not so nice areas. This isn’t going to have any effect on the marketing of our state to the tourists. @Jari Cepero Lopez Well, Visit Florida has to realize that nothing in this world is peachy and shining some light on issues is necessary. @Katrina Hernandez I’m jazzed it shows my old neighborhood and I think it should be seen by tourists – they might not be so horribly disappointed/unprepared with the great deal they got staying in K Town and the city might try to improve as a result of lost business. There are nice hotels just down the street in Orange County.
@Walt Barnett From what I hear, it makes Orlando look like Orlando. That isn’t necessarily a bad thing. On Oct. 13, we reported on a Gainesville brewery trying to create an empty auditorium for white supremacist Richard Spencer’s speech at the University of Florida by offering free beer in exchange for tickets. This plan may have fallen through, though, after other media outlets reported Spencer’s group plans to distribute tickets instead of the school giving them out. @Jason Rispoli Sadly, after these offers started coming out from local businesses, the little snowflake Spencer demanded ticket distribution be under his control, but these offers are great.
A new rainbow crosswalk, Kaká plans to leave Orlando, a predictable win in Florida House District 44 and other things you may have missed this week. »
Crews finish installing rainbow crosswalk near Pulse:
Soccer star Kaká plays his final Orlando City home game:
Republican Bobby Olszewski easily wins Orlando-area House seat:
@Jeanna Malines I love this guys!!! I promise if that asshat were to ever try to come to UCF or Rollins, I would be offering the same at my place! #beernothate @Sean Orion McManus [Would] be more fun to go and boo him like the crone from Princess Bride.
City workers finished painting Orlando’s new rainbow crosswalk to honor the 49 lives taken during the 2016 massacre at the gay nightclub Pulse. Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer said the city received an online petition asking the city to install a rainbow crosswalk to honor the victims and survivors of the attack. The rainbow crosswalk cost $2,900 and replaces the faded crosswalk that was at West Esther Street and Orange Avenue. “This will serve as a symbol of our compassion, love and unity in the Central Florida community,” said Cassandra Lafser, spokesperson for Mayor Dyer’s office. Brazilian soccer superstar and Orlando City captain Kaká played his final home game in Orlando last weekend after he announced earlier that he would not be renewing his contract. The legendary soccer player said his decision was based on his family and being closer to his children, though he was not clear on his next venture. The Lions lost their last home game with Kaká against Columbus Crew Sunday night, 1-0.
In unsurprising election results, former Winter Garden commissioner Bobby “Bobby O” Olszewski won the special election in Florida House District 44 to replace the vacant seat left by former state Rep. Eric Eisnaugle. The Republican won over Democratic candidate Eddy Dominguez with just over 55 percent of the vote. Dominguez’s name wasn’t even on the ballot. He entered the race late last month when the previous Democratic candidate, Paul Chandler, dropped out after his campaign was overshadowed by a lawsuit challenging his residency qualifications and a public fight between himself and local Democratic leadership. Chandler’s name still appeared on the ballot because Chandler did not withdraw from the race until after the Orange County Supervisor of Elections office had printed absentee ballots.
Orlando will build bike loop connecting downtown to Colonial area: The city of Orlando is planning to build an 8.25-mile “Orlando Bicycle Beltway” connecting downtown to the Colonial Drive area near the Fashion Square Mall. “Creating a beltway involves connecting our existing trail network by filling gaps and ultimately connecting downtown to the region’s trail system,” city staff said in a statement. Hopefully, this will help bring down Florida’s count of bicycle fatalities, which are among the highest in the nation. email@example.com orlandoweekly.com
OCT. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● Oct. 18-24, 2017
School daze Thousands of Puerto Rican students are expected to enter Central Florida schools as the island recovers from the hurricane. Here’s how local leaders are preparing By Monivette Cordeiro
s dozens of exhausted newcomers disembarked from a plane from San Juan into the air-conditioned terminal of the Orlando International Airport last week, one of the first faces they saw belonged to Carmen Santiago. Santiago held up a small sheet of paper with the eye-catching star and stripes of the Puerto Rican flag. Underneath, a message read, “Bienvenido a Orlando. ¿Usted necesita ayuda?” (Welcome to Orlando. Do you need help?) Most people asked her where they can find the help. Others couldn’t say a word, Santiago says. “A lot of people are coming with a lot of trauma from everything that’s happened to them,” she says in Spanish. “Sometimes, they can’t speak – they just start crying the moment they see the flag on the paper. Sometimes they throw themselves on you because they need a hug.” Santiago is one of about 50 people from Calvario City Church helping direct Puerto Rican evacuees toward the disaster relief center inside the airport set up by state and local officials to help find resources for hurricane victims relocating to Central Florida. Almost a month after Hurricane Maria ripped through Puerto Rico, the island is still recovering from the destruction and its residents are living in deteriorating conditions. Most of the 3.4 million American citizens who live in the U.S. territory remain without electricity and will probably be without
power for months. Thousands don’t have potable water to drink – some have even gone so far as to collect spring water with makeshift spigots. The desperation is so intense that the federal Environmental Protection Agency warned Puerto Ricans to stop drinking water from toxic hazardous waste sites. Last week’s official death toll was 45, though that number will likely increase – people who have died have yet to be counted, and Puerto Rican officials are now dealing with potential disease outbreaks. The media organization Vox estimates the death toll may be closer to at least 450 people. The humanitarian crisis has only been exacerbated by public spats between President Donald Trump and Puerto Rican officials on how much help the federal government has rendered in the wake of the disaster. Meanwhile, many Puerto Ricans have made the heartbreaking decision to leave their homes, either temporarily or permanently. Florida officials estimate that about 100,000 Puerto Ricans will migrate to the Sunshine State in coming months, including thousands of children and young adults who will enroll in local schools and public colleges, especially in the Orlando metro area, which already has a high Puerto Rican population. State Rep. Bob Cortes and other Central Florida lawmakers of Puerto Rican descent are preparing for the influx of students in the local K-12 school system. The Longwood Republican and fellow legislators sent a letter
Oct. 2 to state Education Commissioner tion to school, and when the nurse called Pam Stewart asking for a number of policies to verify with the grandmother, she didn’t to help Puerto Rican students, including understand her, and there was no one at the waiving requirements on records that may school who could help. The student had to have been lost in the storm, suspending end up translating. How can there be a veripenalties for class-size infractions and fication of information in that situation?” allowing Puerto Rican teachers to continue Linda Kobert, vice chair of the Orange their careers by making it easier for school County School Board, says several measures districts to hire them. have been implemented since SpanishCortes says Stewart and Gov. Rick speaking parents brought the issues to Scott were responsive to the request; they the district’s attention, including monthapproved 20,000 spots for Puerto Rican ly meetings and an outreach program to students at the Florida Virtual School and inform parents about the language resourcmandated that all of Florida’s public colleg- es available, an accurate translation of the es and universities offer in-state tuition to Orange County Public Schools website and Puerto Rican students impacted by Maria. a contract with a multilingual translation Adrienne Frame, associate vice president phone line. Last week, Kobert said Orange County and dean of students at the University of Central Florida, says the college expects Public Schools had enrolled 300 students students to enroll in the spring semester from Puerto Rico and another 92 from the and the school is working with off-campus U.S. Virgin Islands, which were also hit leasing agencies to get a sense of how much hard by Hurricane Maria. OCPS has set up a booth inside the airport to help students vacant housing will be available. But Rep. Amy Mercado, D-Orlando, says enroll and has recruited some teachers, there’s more that could be done. Although bus drivers and janitors on the spot. Dana some Puerto Rican K-12 students may Schafer, a spokesperson for the Osceola already know English, the majority speak County School District, said it had enrolled Spanish – and according to state rules, this 210 Puerto Rican students after Maria. “First and foremost, we’ve made very group will have to take the standards assessclear as a board that we expect the district ment test in English. “We’re trying to be proactive in trying and staff to open their arms and welcome to figure out what our main needs are and these children and their families,” Kobert how we’re going to help facilitate student says. “We know they’re arriving having needs,” she says. “Students should take the gone through trauma and we want to do exams in a language they know, and we everything possible to support them.” Neither Orange nor Osceola County should give them the opportunity to take it in Spanish. It’s been an issue in the past. school officials know ultimately how many We have a large population completing high kids will enroll, though they expect that school but getting a certificate of comple- number will be in the thousands when tion instead of a diploma because of these humanitarian flights start leaving the island. “Right now, the number of students tests. Students need an education that helps is limited by the amount of people that them get back to a normal life routine.” Before Maria, Puerto Rican parents who can travel to the airport and out of Puerto migrated to Orange and Osceola coun- Rico,” says Kelvin Soto, chair of the Osceola County School ties because of Board. “Just 3,000 the island’s finanstudents – that’s the cial crisis were number of students already complain“These Are fellow in a brand-new high ing about a lack of AmericAn ciTizens school or two midschool resources suffering from A in Spanish. Wanda dle schools or four nATurAl cATAsTrophe. Ramos, a member elementary schools. we hAve To pull of the diaspora-led These are fellow coalition of orgaAmerican citizens TogeTher To suffering from a nizations called help Them.” natural catastrophe Vamos4PR, says through no fault of those resources are their own. They’re critical. “A grandmother we know only spoke not coming because they want. We have to Spanish, and she was in charge of caring pull together to help them through this diffor her grandson, who spoke English,” she ficult time.” says. “He got sick and had to take a firstname.lastname@example.org orlandoweekly.com
Oct. 18-24, 2017
faces of f you drive the stretch of West Kennedy Boulevard that runs through Eatonville, you’ll get from one end to the other of the small municipality in less than 15 minutes. That’s if there’s traffic. The weathered buildings reflect the past of a town that has fought against history and won many times. The flow of pedestrians is constant, throwing a modern contrast up against the timeworn walls. The 2,200 residents of Eatonville are proud of their history. Their most famous dweller, author Zora Neale Hurston, cherished the town, and referred to it time and time again in her Harlem Renaissance writings; she credited her formative years to the time she spent in Eatonville. Today, the place Hurston once 10
orlando weekly ● OCT. 18–24, 2017
described as “a city of five lakes, three croquet courts, three hundred brown skins, three hundred good swimmers, plenty guavas, two schools and no jailhouse” is shrinking. Bordered by bustling Winter Park suburbs, an expanding Maitland, and the fringes of OBT, the community, which has a poverty rate twice the national average, is in danger of disappearing into the surrounding landscape. Hurston herself worked to preserve its heritage. In 1939, she wrote the Florida State Director of the Federal Writers Project emphasizing the importance of Eatonville. “There is still an opportunity to observe the wombs of folk culture still heavy with life,” Hurston said in a letter to Carita Doggett Corse. “Recordings in Florida will be like backtracking
a large part of the United States, Europe and Africa for these elements have been attracted here and brought a gift to Florida culture each in its own way.” Although Hurston is long gone, it’s her legacy that drew Miami-based, Trinidad-raised photographer Johanne Rahaman to the township in her own mission to preserve the historic identity of Eatonville. Rahaman is the photographer behind the archival series Black Florida, a modern photography archive that documents the day-to-day lives of Florida’s black population. “Zora Neale Hurston is the standard-bearer for a lot of what I do,” she tells Orlando Weekly. “Eatonville is very special to me. It is a beacon for blackness. You can’t talk about black
Photographer Johanne Rahaman documents joy and selfsufficiency in Florida’s black communities By AlmA Hill
TONVillE self-sufficiency in America without talking about Eatonville.” The archive is striking in its intimate portrayal of Florida’s black working-class communities. She travels the state, seeking out predominantly black communities in order to shed light on a population that is hidden in plain sight. “These are communities that are generally ignored,” she says. “They’re marginalized to the west, marginalized visibly. Unless there’s something newsworthy, you generally don’t hear about the communities that I work in. I use the photography to bring a different view of these communities – one that is different than what is usually shown.”
And yes, the Eatonville photos in the Black Florida archive expose a part of this region that many Orlandoans barely ever see. As well, Rahaman manages to capture Eatonville’s vivacity despite its economic struggles. “I show the other side,” Rahaman says. “I show black joy. That is really important to me.” The images are almost revolutionary. These are positive portrayals of everyday citizens, living their lives fully and with abundant joy, without fear of judgment or exploitation. The Eatonville portraits are intriguing modern portrayals of a community that has been predominantly black for over
a century. In one, a woman with wild curls bursting from a stocking cap sits in a driveway gazing into the distance, lost in thought. Rich, dark, weathered hands, folded in the lap of an elderly man, fill the frame of another photo; history seems to run through the veins that traverse his leathered skin. Rahaman’s intent is to put black Floridians on display in a way that has never been done before. “Florida is really representative of the African diaspora. You have people from the Caribbean, you have people from Latin America, and you have this cross-pollination of people who have generational families in Florida,” she says. orlandoweekly.com
Statistically speaking, Florida has the largest concentration of black Caribbean immigrants in the country, accounting for 40 percent of the overall population of West Indian diaspora (which includes Haiti, Jamaica, Dominican republic, the Bahamas, Trinidad and Tobago, and other island nations) residing in the U.S. Eatonville reflects a different kind of cultural legacy. Even today 90 percent of its residents are African-American, a reflection of the founding population. The freed slaves who fought for the incorporation of the city were mostly respected by neighboring communities, and even owned businesses in the then-young city of Maitland. Some of these families have never left the area. “Eatonville resonates with me every time,” Rahaman says. “I get to meet people whose families have been there forever, and they’re connected to the history of Eatonville. They’re the people who came there to Eatonville because of what it represented, it’s really special.” Despite the reality of the diversity of the black population of Florida, Rahaman feels that the state’s blackness, not to mention the multiplicity within that blackness, is rarely surfaced. “Florida is always positioned based on Miami and Orlando,” Rahaman says, referring to popular portrayals of the state. “It’s the party place, it’s Latin, Miami is little New York. It’s everything, but it’s never black.” By exposing black enclaves to as many eyes as possible, Rahaman fulfills a dual role as archivist and artist. But even more than the artistic and documentary impulses it fulfills, Rahaman’s work affords black Floridians the uplift that comes with visibility – a prominence long overdue. email@example.com
OCT. 18–24, 2017
H BY ADA M MA N N O
phoTo by charles schUeTT
Cole NeSmith and his Creative City staff plunge fearlessly into the fifth year of their arts-for-all extravaganza
alsi, a generously tattooed 19-year-old muralist and studio artist, is throwing out ideas for a possible installation at this year’s Immerse festival. “I was thinking it would be cool to do, like, an animation projection on one of the buildings,” he offers. Immerse executive director Cole NeSmith listens intently as they both sit on couches at the City Beautiful Church (where NeSmith also works as a creative director). He chimes in with support and carefully pivots Halsi’s ideas when necessary. “What we really try to focus on is something that is active,” NeSmith says. He goes on for a few more seconds before clarifying, “But I really want you to be excited about it too!” This is one of the many meetings NeSmith has made time for on this sweltering, mid-July afternoon. Earlier, he spent close to an hour on the phone with organizers from a well-known Texan festival trying to jumpstart a collaboration. After his talk with Halsi, he leaves for a sponsorship meeting in the heart of downtown. “I wish I could just focus on the creative side,” NeSmith laments at one point. The founder’s frenzied schedule is a relatively small bump on Immerse’s road from scrappy start-up to established festival.
CONTINUED ON PaGe 15
phoTo by Joey roUleTTe
ocT. 18–24, 2017 ● orlando weekly
orlando weekly ● ocT. 18–24, 2017 ● orlandoweekly.com
IMMERSE 5 p.m. Friday, oct. 21 creativecityproject.com free-$175
site states that the organizers don’t wish anyone to miss the festival because they can’t afford a ticket. NeSmith says that so far, 90 percent of the reservations have been for the free ticket.
phoTo by Joseph hollanD
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NeSmith rebranded the public arts event originally named Creative City Project earlier this year to emphasize its all-encompassing ethos. What started in 2012 as one performance per day during the month of October has grown into a dazzling night of music, dance, art exhibits, installations, performance and acrobatics all happening smack-dab in the streets of Orlando. In 2017, 105 arts groups big and small are involved, from the Asian Cultural Association to Yow Dance, and their 2020 goal is a four-day festival. Programming director Holly Harris was one of the artists performing that first year. For one night, Harris and her dance company took over the empty lot at the corner of Orange Avenue and Pine Street. “The next year he asked a few of his friends for ideas on how to make this bigger and larger,” Harris says. “So I started basically joining that little grass-roots team.” This year’s Immerse will take place on Saturday, Oct. 21, commencing at 5 p.m. with the Orlando Philharmonic Orchestra playing local composer Keith Lay’s “Fanfare for Orlando.” Leading up to that date, NeSmith and Harris were looking to turn things up a notch with the addition of Bandaloop, a vertical dance troupe that performs aerial choreography while suspended from the sides of buildings and bridges. In a short YouTube video, NeSmith expressed frustration after a few unsuccessful attempts at convincing building owners of the appeal of such a performance. They had hope for a moment, but Bandaloop’s appearance at Immerse has since been postponed following, among other things, tenant concerns and a building’s no-acrobatic-performance insurance clause. Thomas Chatmon, executive director of the Downtown Development Board and an early supporter of what is now Immerse, tells Orlando Weekly that he worked closely with NeSmith regarding permitting for Bandaloop.
Chatmon, who calls NeSmith a “creative genius,” speaks in the same kind of city-as-art jargon that NeSmith often employs. “Millennials are largely attracted to quality of life,” Chatmon says of the importance of the festival to the downtown scene. “Part of that is place-making, the experience that you offer.” He recalls the simpler times of their partnership, when most of their conversations revolved around making sure the closed-off streets required for the event were simultaneously accessible to first responders and safe for artists and attendees. “Immerse has grown and evolved, and it plays into a high priority now as we continue to make it into a destination,” Chatmon says. Permits are not the only hiccup NeSmith faces during the planning stages. Since Immerse has grown in scope and popularity, so have its costs. The budget for 2017 is a modest $250,000; $20,000 of that is disbursed to participating local artists like Halsi in the form of stipends, which vary but cap around $500. Another $20,000 is put aside for costs of a signature artist (which was to be Bandaloop), with the rest going toward permitting, marketing, production and staffing. NeSmith finds himself spending a lot of time negotiating sponsorship deals for the currently free experience. And because Creative City Project, now the parent organization behind Immerse, is still listed as a nonprofit organization, they are often routed to corporate community relations departments. These departments have less money to spend, and what they do have is, in NeSmith’s words, often “tied to political organizations.” He’s considering turning Creative City
ack at the church, Halsi begins to understand the interactive direction NeSmith is pressing for. He agrees to turn in a proposal within 24 hours. A stipend is barely discussed. “We had the Orlando Magic commit as a presenting sponsor – which is really significant for us,” NeSmith shares over the phone 10 days later. When I asked what that might look like for a nonprofit so keen on artistic expression free from jarring branding, he clarified that audience participation would remain at the core of the partnership. Part of the Magic buyin, worth tens of thousands of dollars, is an installation phoTo by John DaviD harris where people can shoot Project into a B-corporation, allowing inves- hoops amid lights and smoke. tors to buy a small stake in the operation The unusual partnership even helped while still maintaining the community ser- save Immerse. As booking Bandaloop previce aspect intact. This reorganization, he sented more and more of a challenge, the says, would provide much-needed resourc- organizers brought up the idea of using es for artists while freeing the staff up to the Magic’s resident drumline, Rhythm focus more on the art, a little less on the ’N Blue, instead. The group will perform fundraising. inside an internally lit 46-foot scaffolding “The future is probably a hybrid of tower, which will have to be built on-site ticketed experiences and free public expe- the morning of the festival. riences,” NeSmith says. “For us to grow and Other fundraising ideas this year include have significantly large and compelling arts partnerships with local creatives not necesengagement, we aren’t going to be able to sarily of the “art” variety. A commemorative do that on the back of corporate sponsor- enamel pin was commissioned from Secret ship.” Society Goods, priced at $20. The Dinner Harris, though optimistic considering Party Project will serve a fancy dinner in how far Immerse has come in a few short the middle of Orange Avenue during the years, has similar concerns. event, with tables right in front of that “I want to say yes to every app that comes 46-foot tower, giving the VIPs a front-row out, but sometimes artists have big financial seat to the drumline performance. requests that we haven’t been able to put in Whatever money the postponement our budget yet,” she explains. of Bandaloop freed from the budget was A few weeks after our conversation, quickly swallowed up by new labor and Creative City opened their 2017 reserva- tech costs, however. tions site. This year, NeSmith says, they “It’s cheaper than flying dancers over “positioned the tickets differently.” Again from California,” NeSmith says of the there are various price levels of tickets, Rhythm ’N Blue performance. “But when from a $175 VIP to a $10 single admis- there’s money involved, it quickly shifts sion, but the free reservation is now called over to being spent again.” a “Financial Assistance” ticket. The firstname.lastname@example.org orlandoweekly.com
ocT. 18–24, 2017 ● orlando weekly
orlando weeklY ● OcT. 18-24, 2017
[ arts + culture ]
Sonic Youth Orlando Philharmonic presents a new concerto by young composer Judd Greenstein by esteba n menes es
he contemporary composer lives on. Or, rather, can make performance decisions that reflect the taste and refuses to vanish in the world of classical music as interests of the musicians, and what Greenstein hears in an institution that usually needs to prioritize stan- the theater. This might entail, for instance, amplifying the dard repertoire (read: the music of dead composers) to stay solo flute (as it was in New York). “That’s part of how a afloat. There is a camp of composers who are re-evaluating piece becomes perfected,” he says. “It’s not just what’s on their role, aiming for stylistic freedom and favoring collab- the page but also what the performance practice becomes oration between composers and performers, and they have around it.” This view of music as a living thing is one New engendered post-genre fusions that defy categorization. It’s the “post-classical” scene, and New York composer Amsterdam artists embrace. The roster of artists includes Judd Greenstein, a co-founder and co-artistic director of yMusic, Roomful of Teeth and NOW Ensemble, for which the genre-bending label New Amsterdam Records, belongs Greenstein has composed. Besides appealing to curious to that clique. But his role as a composer and curator of listeners who stand on the fence between experimental new music feels more like that of an anxious observer who indie music and the less bombastic classical music of poststands way out on the periphery of musical academia and minimalistic trailblazers, NewAm affiliates have taken the much closer to the hard-stomping grounds of the common post-classical scene from the concert hall to the rock club; from the hallowed tradition of the score as relic served on a people, itching to get his hands in on the action. “You can’t talk about a composer’s role in isolation from silver platter by a secluded and idealized purveyor of music the infrastructure he inhabits,” Greenstein says. For him, for all posterity, to the immersive here and now, in which this entails taking on the role of a public figure, using a the composer is a partner in crime of music in the making. position of privilege – many would say it is a privilege to With a living composer at hand, Monday’s performance at have one’s music performed by an orchestra these days – to the hybrid Plaza Live should follow this ethos. “The classical tradition has often been one that treats foster a constructive dialogue around diversity, openness and communication. “The role of artists or anyone else has other music as things that can influence it but not be part to be part of the narrative that extends beyond the techni- of its real DNA,” says Greenstein. “You can find resistance from music schools, critics or gatekeepers in the musical cal function they serve.” And this is precisely what Greenstein is doing this week establishment if your music doesn’t conform to a certain in town, on his first post-Disney-with-the-family trip to set of preconceived notions of what’s acceptable.” But Greenstein’s music is surprisingly refreshing and Orlando: He’s working with Eric Jacobsen and the Orlando Philharmonic to oversee rehearsals and smooth out his inviting, in spite of this sensibility to do away with preconceived notions. While many new Flute Concerto, which will feacontemporary composers explore and ture principal flute Colleen Blagov as ORLANDO PHILHARMONIC exploit the possibilities of harmony in soloist. It was co-commissioned by FOCus: THE Enigma a way that flouts the legacy of Western the chamber orchestra the Knights, VariaTions music, Greenstein’s language is still the Orlando Phil and the Naumburg 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 23 largely triadic. This diatonic foundaFoundation. The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave. tion (major or minor scales) results Monday night’s performance of 407-770-0071 in poignant chord progressions carthe concerto at the Plaza Live – only orlandophil.org ried by the repetition of swirling its second airing ever – follows the $17-$54 figures, which is the case of the Flute world premiere in New York City last Concerto. summer, in which Jacobsen led the Still, the harmony belies the complex rhythm that proKnights in an outdoor setting at Central Park’s Naumburg Bandshell. Originally written for Greenstein’s longtime pels the music. Growing up in a city as multicultural as friend flutist Alex Sopp, the concerto was planned as a New York, Greenstein was influenced by hip-hop, Puerto vehicle for the principal flutist of any performing ensemble Rican music and much in between. He brings different to step out among colleagues, without the need to bring in pulses and rhythmic grooves to the composition process. an outsider as soloist. For his first effort in the genre, the Although the influences may not always be perceptible, composer decided to take advantage of a traditional fast- they form his backbone as a composer in the same way, he slow-fast form, with a cadenza in the end. The structure is says, as his formal training in counterpoint does. And so lives on the composer: The ground is fertile for cast into three uninterrupted movements. Greenstein considers Monday’s performance an oppor- a Greenwich Village kid of 15 turned pianist, composer, tunity for the piece to come out to a broader community new-music curator and label entrepreneur, who started outside his immediate circle of friends and collaborators in out by messing around with hip-hop beats and geeking out New York. “It’s about opening up the classical music tradi- at the local library over scores by 20th-century mavericks like Stravinsky, Bartók and Carter. But all that is now in the tion to a diversity of music and people,” he says. The collaboration between the Orlando Phil, Jacobsen, past; the present lives in each performance of his music, Blagov and Greenstein allows for slight tweaks in the score. and that’s what matters. With the presence of the composer, Jacobsen and Blagov email@example.com
cOmPOser Judd Greenstein
OrlandO PhilharmOnic directOr eric JacObsen
OrlandO PhilharmOnic PrinciPal flutist cOlleen blaGOv
OcT. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
BY SETH KUBERSKY ‘HAnd To God’ | Photo by Patty Wolfe
Hey kids, the word of the week
is “pupaphobia”! Others may enjoy being frightened by chainsaw-wielding maniacs and cannibal clowns, but my Halloween is never complete without a murderous Muppet or two. Thankfully, a pair of events last Friday the 13th provided a perfect double feature of puppet perversity.
Haunted House of PuPPetry
The best horror stories usually start with a long drive into the wilderness, and my trek up Orange Blossom Trail from Orlando to Apopka certainly qualified. Happily, my objective wasn’t a cursed cabin but Station Street Studios, home of Heather Henson’s Ibex Puppetry and the Big Potato Foundation. For one night only, the Central Florida Puppet Guild turned it into a free walk-through “puppet slam” performance that was equal parts creepy, charming and confounding. I arrived shortly after opening to find the venue wasn’t ready yet, which gave me time to engage with “Cosmic Kitty,” an adorable cat-themed project from April Tennyson. Housed inside a scaled-down, Zoltar-esque fortunetelling booth – complete with cat-sized crystal ball and tarot cards – Tennyson’s tabby hand puppet confidently predicted scattered showers (yup) and Trump’s impeachment (still waiting). Soon after, recently retired Orlando Parks manager Peter Effaldana emerged in a vintage jumpsuit and Dia de los Muertos facepaint to usher a dozen of us inside, where bedsheet dividers created five chambers, each housing a different Halloween-inspired puppet show. Highlights included a gory miniature magic trick by Miker Heyn; Anne West’s family-friendly fable about a flightless bat; and an oversized ogre-like face (built by Jack Fields and operated by Abby Maguire) that puked candy on the floor while deftly parrying heckles from an obnoxious teenager in my audience.
A weekend full of puppetry-themed entertainment is just the ticket, unless you’re pupaphobic. The experience embodied all the elements I love about Central Florida’s puppetry community – imaginative concepts, individualized aesthetics, handmade craftsmanship – but it also suffered some of the recurring issues that I’ve observed obstructing wider patronage: unpolished A/V production values, underdeveloped scripts and inconsistent pacing. I hesitate to critique a pro bono production (especially one involving free chocolate) but I long to see these talented artists focus their creativity into projects that paying audiences will appreciate.
‘Hand to God’
I then jumped back in the car and made it to Orlando’s Dr. Phillips Center with mere minutes to spare for Hand to God. Robert Askins’ Tony-nominated dramedy, which Generations Productions is presenting at the Pugh Theater through Oct. 22, stars Jerry J. Jobe as Jason, a shy teen who’s inordinately attached to Tyrone, the hand puppet his mother Margery (Rebecca Fisher) forces him to perform Biblical skits with at Pastor Greg’s (Jason Blackwater) church. Jason’s attempts to woo classmate Jessica (Devan Seaman) and avoid being bullied by Timothy (Andrew Romano) would be typical afterschool-special fodder if it weren’t for the fact that either a) his hand is genuinely possessed by supernatural forces, or b) he’s desperately in need of serious psychiatric help. In the challenging dual role of Jason and Tyrone, Jobe doesn’t vocally differentiate the two as consistently as Broadway’s Steven Boyer did, but he does demonstrate masoch-
istic slapstick skills worthy of a Sam Raimi film; most importantly, he never lets the life go out of his puppet. Seaman and Romano both nimbly walk a fine line between humor and humanity, adding texture to seeming stereotypes; and Blackwater’s lovelorn Lutheran manages to be lecherous yet somehow likable. But it’s Rebecca Fisher’s embodiment of the unbalanced Margery that makes Hand to God a must-see. Best known for her musical talents, this production showcases Fisher’s powerful dramatic chops. She evokes so much audience empathy for Margery despite her epically awful decisions that she nearly steals the protagonist function from her son. Producer Aaron Safer and director Kenny Howard, who previously paired on First Date, Heathers and The Flick, have again created an Orlando staging that equals and exceeds the New York original. When I saw Hand to God on Broadway in 2015, I was impressed with the writing and blown away by the puppeteering, but dismayed by cartoonish characterizations that emphasized every “ignorant religious redneck” cliché. Without changing a word of the text, Howard and his company completely transformed my view of the characters, revealing nuance that was concealed beneath condescension in NYC. Kyla Swanberg’s puppets are delightfully demented, and the revolving set by designer Bonnie Sprung (who sadly lost her mother, a longtime Fringe volunteer, shortly before opening) is impressively elaborate, if cumbersome during scene changes. Thanks largely to Fisher’s full-throated performance, that isn’t enough to unravel this devilishly entertaining and unexpectedly emotional production. Fair warning: While the casting of obviously adult actors as the kids cushions the pedophilia subplot’s ick factor, this play packs enough profanity, blasphemy and explicit fuppet-pucking to make Avenue Q’s Trekkie Monster blush. firstname.lastname@example.org orlandoweekly.com
oct. 18-24, 2017
OrlaNdO Weekly ● OCT. 18-24, 2017 ● orlandoweekly.com
[ food + drink ]
by Faiyaz Kara
OpeNINGs: agave azul will open in the recently shuttered Square 1 Burgers space on South Orlando Avenue in Winter Park in February. Look for additional outposts in Windermere (fall 2018) and Maitland (fall 2019) … Tea and Tea has moved out of Winter Park Village and will set up shop in the former B’s Cupcakes space on Fairbanks Avenue … Look for Sprouts Farmers Market to open in the former Whole Foods Market space on Aloma Avenue … Recently opened Donut Central & Fuelpresso plans to break ground on a drive-thru at their café near the corner of Aloma Avenue and Semoran Boulevard by year’s end … Another Foxtail Coffee Co. is poised to open next year, this time in the old Mama B’s location on the corner of South Orange Avenue and Annie Street in the SoDo District … Also in the SoDo District, Eat Fresh Kitchen will open next spring in the old Noodles & Co. space … Puerto Rican eatery Willie’s Pinchos will open a second location in the former Pizza Hut near the intersection of John Young Parkway and U.S. Highway 192. The former food truck’s first brick-and-mortar operation is on Goldenrod Road just north of Colonial Drive.
PHOTO BY ROB BARTLETT
just as solid a choice, sans the luxuriance and caloric spike. They come served with seasoned lattice chips, perfectly fried inhouse. The menu, BTW, is pretty much identiAJ’s gratifies with meaty sandwiches on Mexican bread rolls cal to the Tampa shop. The Lynns, in fact, provided Hesman with recipes and culinary expertise, so you’ll likely find little variation By Faiyaz Kara should you pay a visit to the original joint. n the span of about 14 months, AJ’s Hesman himself is fortunate enough to (Note: Hurricane Irma badly damaged their Press has proven so popular a sand- have two of his daughters help out with eatery and, for the time being, AJ’s has set wich joint in Tampa that it’s become service and cleanup, while his wife often up shop at EZ Pro Kitchen near Raymond the fourth highest-ranked restaurant in the assists with FOH duties. A friendlier lot James Stadium.) Me, I’ll grunt and chavel U.S. of A. (according to those trusted arbi- you never will meet – they’re all smiling my way through the beer-braised brisket ters of taste at Yelp). Now, I’m the last faces and natural exuberance. The jalape- sandwich mixed with pickled jalapeños, person to give credence to a website where ño-bacon hush puppies we were graciously cilantro sour cream, salsa and arugula the benighted opinions of users with ques- handed while waiting to place our order ($9.49; $10.99 large) every time. The crunchy tionable and ulterior motives are given a were but a taste of the gratification to come, chicken bowl ($7.99) might appease glutenplatform and, while I’ve never been to AJ’s primarily in the form of pressed sandwich- intolerants, but I much prefer to forgo the in Tampa – the No. 4-ranked restaurant in es on Mexican bolillo and telera rolls, the black beans and tortilla strips in favor of the country? Really?? I will, however, say latter being the bread of choice for Mexican stuffing the morsels of fried chicken in a this: The Longwood outpost of AJ’s Press tortas. telera roll. I’d also forgo has ironed out the kinks and is now ironing ordering their cookies, The rolls are proaJ’S PrESS out sammies to the delight of Yelpers and cured from Tortilleria cupcakes and brownies 182 W. State Road 434, schmelpers alike. in favor of a ridiculous La Mexicana, a restauLongwood breakfast sandwich of After 30 years serving as a director for rant/panaderia on West 407-790-7020 bourbon caramelized Brinker International (they own the Chili’s Oak Ridge Road near ajspresslongwood.com bananas and peanut butfranchise), owner Andy Hesman got with John Young Parkway, $$ ter ($5.49) called the the husband-and-wife team who run AJ’s and they measure up – “Elvis PRESSly.” Eating Tampa – Greg Lynn (a good friend of his crackly crust, soft in from the Chili’s days) and Jill Lynn – to the middle, and weighty enough to hold it will most certainly stain your jowls and talk about a second location in Andy’s neck the porky mélange of smoky ham, smok- chin with a sweet sticky ooze. In a horof the woods. A space opened up in the ier Cantimpalo chorizo and slow-roasted ribly embarrassing moment, I was even Train Depot Shoppes near the intersec- pork in AJ’s Cuban ($7.49; $9.49 large). caught trying to lick, in fruitlessly clandestion of State Road 434 and Ronald Reagan A cross-section view reveals layers of tine fashion, a dab of the luscious goop off Boulevard and, a few months later, hot- Jack cheese, pickles, mustard and mayo, my shirt. Bless my soul, what’s wrong with me? pressed sandwiches were being served to though the less meaty version, a straightLongwood’s fortunate sons and daughters. up ham and cheese ($7.49; $8.99 large) is email@example.com
Meat the press
eVeNts: The Food & Wine Classic at the Swan & Dolphin resort is Friday and Saturday, Oct. 27-28, from 5:30 to 9 p.m. with more than 60 food and beverage stations. Cost is $115, or $140 with beer garden access. Eleven educational seminars will also be offered, starting at $50 … Orlando Date Night’s 10th anniversary Party goes from 4-6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 29, at reyes Mezcaleria with food stations, cocktails and sweets. Cost is $25 … The Festival of Bacon takes over Lake Baldwin Park Saturday, Nov. 4, with more than 20 vendors and restaurants creating bacon-inspired dishes. Early-bird tickets are $10, or $20 on the day of the event, with food ranging from $3-$10.
NeWs: Voting for Orlando’s Signature Dish, a contest by the wizards over at Visit Orlando, has begun. There are photos and descriptions of 29 honey-based desserts created by local chefs at visitorlando.com/dish. Why honeybased desserts, you ask? It’s still not totally clear to us, but we’re working on it. Maybe they’re all just sick of turkey legs and Dole Whip. Got restaurant dish? Send tips to firstname.lastname@example.org
OCT. 18-24, 2017 ● OrlaNdO Weekly
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
OCT. 18-24, 2017
orlando Weekly ● OCT. 18-24, 2017 ● orlandoweekly.com
recently reviewed EDITED BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG
$$$$ $$$$ $$$$ $$$$
$10 or less $10-$15 $15-$25 $25 or more
The price range generally reflects the average cost of one dinner entree. Bakeries, ice cream shops, etc. reflect relative cost for one person. Search hundreds more reviews at orlandoweekly.com
muddy Waters Cajun and Crescent City eats come to South Eola thanks to Bernard Caramouche and Larry Sinibaldi of Two Chefs fame. From the gumbo to the smoked trout beignets, the food here is nomworthy of NOLA. Po’boys are fashioned from bread shipped in from Gambino’s in Metairie (get ’em with a side of chicken and sausage jambalaya); the shrimp and grits are damn-near perfect; and the Cedar Key clams in a white wine sauce with pancetta are worth getting extra bread for. The banana bread pudding will put you under its spell. Open daily. 101 S. Eola Drive, 407-843-9676; $$
Pizzeria roberti You’ll be hard-pressed to find a better New York-style pie in the city. Proprietor and pizzaiolo Joe Roberti takes great pride in his dough and in-house fermenting approach, which results in a crust that’s thin and bubbly, crisp yet yielding and, above all, flavorful. No matter the pie – simple margherita, or comforting short rib with caramelized onions, or fanciful foie gras – you won’t be disappointed. Wonderful rice balls and dense all-beef meatballs shouldn’t be overlooked. Closed Sundays. 2751 Chickasaw Trail, 407-634-0041; $
Joyful Garden Those with a sense of the adventurous will dive headlong into the seafoodheavy options at this West Colonial Chinese restaurant. There are live critters like crystal crab, lobster, baby pomfret, striped bass, eel and more for the taking (and you should def take the crystal crab and have it prepared in garlic sauce), as well as plenty of Hong Kongstyle fare. Baby eggplant in a spicy garlic sauce is absolutely luxuriant. The menu is vast, but if you’re in a group, consider sharing a pricey portion of geoduck sashimi. Open daily. 5210 W. Colonial Drive, 407-270-8810; $$$
mesa21 There’s better straight-up Mexican food to be had in this city, though Mesa21’s lakeside view and patio seating is unparalleled. No dishes are particularly noteworthy; most items fall in the “meh” category. A full cocktail bar
– and that view – draws the happy hour crowd in. Open daily. 1414 N. Orange Ave., 407-930-8000; $$$
oh my Gyro!
Family-run eatery in Longwood follows in the cart tracks of NYC’s Halal Guys offering platters of yellow turmerictinged rice with chicken, gyro, and falafel along with pita bits, salad, and a drizzle of requisite white sauce (an infernal red sauce is also offered on the side). One thing OMG! has that its halal cart brethren don’t: a selection of below-the-fold Indian fare. Closed Sundays. 1150 W. State Road 434, Longwood, 407-960-4496; $
zeytin turkish Cuisine
It’s a hit and miss affair at this Turkish resto situated in the shabbier sector of College Park, but there are dishes that make it worth the visit. Doughy lavash with a racy ezme salad, for one, and a stellar pide (flatbread) stuffed with plush roasted beef. Kebabs like the chicken and lamb shish are worth a look, but prices force you to think twice. Pass on the moussaka. End with kunefe and a demitasse of Turkish coffee. 4439 Edgewater Drive, 407-988-3330; $$$
nine sPiCes hotPot
At this MetroWest hotpot house, a conveyor belt transports ingredients from table to table for gluttonous allyou-can-eaters. There are six soup bases to choose from (the spicy veers toward the infernal end of the pepper spectrum), a dozen or so sauces and condiments, and more than 50 pot-dunking meats and veggies. Fine dining it’s not, but if you haven’t eaten for a day or so, this is just the place for you. Open daily. 5320 S. Kirkman Road, 407-704-1033; $$
This three-story floating fortress is the best place for seafood in Disney Springs, though the prices may have you abandoning ship. Still, the palatable fare – lobster corn dogs, fried green tomato crab cakes, striped bass en papillote, and delightful seafood boils – make the prices easier to stomach. Strawberry shortcake and a chocolate-bourbon tart with candied bacon also help. Some rooms can be louder than others, so don’t hesitate to request a quieter spot if desired. 1670 Buena Vista Drive, 407-934-2628; $$$$
The fare coming out of the kitchen of this lakeside bar/restaurant isn’t just a notch above its Julie’s Waterfront days, it’s downright impressive. Korean pork belly with house kimchi, sesamecrusted ahi tuna with seaweed salad, and tuna poké bring an undeniable Asian bent to the menu, but fish camp classics like blackened catfish and stellar fish (haddock) and chips are worth consideration. The cheeseburger is a knockout. Open daily. 4201 S. Orange Ave., 407-866-0468; $$ n
OCT. 18-24, 2017 ● orlando Weekly
OCT. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
[ film + tv ]
Book to Big screen: Bram Stoker’s Dracula Gary Oldman plays Dracula, whose lonely soul is determined to reunite with his lost love, Mina (Winona Ryder). Saturday, 11 am; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. cult classics: High Tension French horror film in which a young woman is stalked by a psychotic truck driver. Tuesday, 9:30 pm; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $8; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. disney Junior at the Movies: halloveen Party
This special event includes four Disney Junior episodes, including Mickey and the Roadster Racers and a never-before-seen episode of Vampirina on the big screen, a costume party for kids and families, and more. Saturday, 10 am; multiple locations; $13.31; fathomevents. com. The Florida Project Film about a single mother and her daughter living a semi-homeless life on the tourist strip of Kissimmee. Through Thursday, Oct. 19; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org.
Kid’s halloween Party: Hotel Transylvania 2 Before sitting down to enjoy the film, dress your ghouls in costume for a delicious spooktacular lunch, games, and fun the whole family will enjoy. Sunday, 11:30 am; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $18; 407-629-0054; enzian.org.
oFF opening night film Andover
even students, receives 15 minutes after a screening of their film to participate in a Q&A with the audience. The festival kicks off Thursday night Now in its 12th year and on track for Oscar accreditation, with a screening of Andover, a sci-fi comedy the Orlando Film Festival is bigger than ever about a genetics professor who uses cloning to resurrect his dead wife, only to run By T haddeus Mccol lu M into problems trying to re-create her perased entirely at the Cobb Plaza the landscape of filmmaking. Meanwhile, sonality. The film stars Jonathan Silverman Cinema Café in the heart of down- Mark Shapiro from stop-motion power- (Weekend at Bernie’s) and Richard Kind town Orlando, the Orlando Film house Laika Studios (The Boxtrolls, Kubo (Spin City, I’m Dying Up Here), both of Festival is shaping up to be a strong con- and the Two Strings) presents a virtual tour whom will be in attendance for the world tender for the area’s most lavish film of the Oscar-nominated studio. And Linda premiere of the film, directed by Scott festival. Now in its 12th year, the festival Olszewski of ShortsTV delivers a lecture Perlman. Nearly every night closes with brings more than 400 films – 67 features on what the Academy of Motion Picture after-parties in venues around downtown, and 311 shorts from 39 countries – for mul- Sciences looks for when nominating short providing out-of-towners with a taste of tiple viewings, along with parties, panels films for Oscars – a timely presentation the Orlando that locals are familiar with. since the Orlando Film Festival will be Attendees can visit the festival’s website, and workshops for filmmakers. The Orlando Film Festival – the only eligible to become an Academy-accredited orlandofilmfest.com, to purchase tickets and create customizable schedules of films event of its kind happening in the down- film festival next year. VIP ticketholders are also able to access a or events that they want to attend. town area – started out at CityArts Factory Though the Cobb Plaza Cinema Café in 2005 with a slate of less than 20 films. series of workshops covering the filmmakwas recently purWhen the Cobb Cinema Plaza Café opened ing process from pitch chased by CMX in 2010, the festival found a permanent to distribution. This OrlandO Film Festival Cinemas, Springen home with state-of-the-art amenities. It’s focus on the behinddoesn’t anticipate that a relationship that paid off this year when, the-scenes aspects of Thursday, Oct. 19, through the change of owninstead of allocating another screen to the film at the festival is Thursday, Oct. 26 ership will affect the festival, the theater’s management decided tied to the fact that Cobb Plaza Cinema Café, Orlando Film Festival. to extend the whole festival, bringing this the festival is run by 155 S. Orange Ave. With both private and independent filmmakyear’s iteration up to a full week. orlandofilmfest.com public investment, the In addition to the weeklong slate of films ers. The jury in charge $20-$300 festival is healthier – many of them world or state premieres of booking films and than ever, and if that – the festival features several special pre- selecting films for sentations. Derek Allen Roe, a pioneer in awards is composed entirely of people who Academy accreditation comes through, we the world of virtual reality, brings hands-on have worked in the industry. According to can only expect it to grow even larger next VR rigs to try out, along with a presentation executive director Daniel Springen, this is year. on how the new medium is set to change also why every filmmaker in attendance, email@example.com
The Met live in hd: Die Zauberflöte The fulllength German version of Mozart’s magical fable. Wednesday, 1 & 6:30 pm; multiple locations; $25.56; fathomevents.com. Midnight Movies: Kill, Baby ... Kill! Considered by many to be one of Italian horror maestro Mario Bava’s best, this occult murder mystery skillfully interweaves elements of the “giallo” thriller formula with a creepy Gothic ghost story. Saturday, 11:59 pm; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-6290054; enzian.org.
The Nightmare Before Christmas Watch holi-
days duke it out in this film that Tim Burton did not direct. Wednesday, 7:30 pm; The Swirlery, 1508 E. Michigan St.; free; 407-2706300; swirlery.com. orlando Film Festival A weeklong celebration of independent cinema, with screenings, Q&As, workshops, parties and more. Opens Thursday, Oct. 19, through Oct. 26; Cobb Plaza Cinema Cafe, 155 S. Orange Ave.; $20$300; orlandofilmfest.com. The Princess Bride Princess Buttercup’s true love, Westley, rescues her from the loathsome Prince Humperdinck. Wednesday, 2 & 7 pm; multiple locations; $13.31; fathomevents.com.
Revive Us 2 Kirk Cameron explores the path to reaching unity in trying times. Tuesday, 8 pm; multiple locations; $15.98; fathomevents. com. shriekfest The best independent horror and sci-fi films from Shriekfest Los Angeles. Saturday, 2-10 pm; Wayne Densch Performing Arts Center, 201 S. Magnolia Ave., Sanford; $8-$25; 407-804-1722; shriekfest.com. ●
OCT. 18-24, 2017
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ON SCREENS iN orlando
Only the Brave
By sT eve schneid er This WeeK: Boo! 2: A Madea Halloween Madea and her crew bed down at a haunted campground, where they’re menaced by all manner of supernatural baddies. Like goblins. And the boogeyman. And Harvey Weinstein. (PG-13) Geostorm A weather-control device goes haywire and threatens the existence of humanity. Gerard Butler is the nominal star, but the true point of interest is an appearance by Orlando improv mainstay Richard Regan Paul (a favorite at SAK Comedy Lab, among other venues). “My character adds to the mystery in the narrative,” Richard told me when I reached out to him for comment. “I cannot say much more than that.” I’m-a call it right now: He’s playing Harvey Weinstein. (PG-13) Killing Gunther Hey, remember that big movie Taran Killam was writing and directing? The one that starred Arnold Schwarzenegger? The one that was said to be the final sticking point in Killam’s departure from Saturday Night Live? Well, it’s finally here – at one area theater only, and with simultaneous availability on demand. Talk about picking the wrong hill to die on. (Oh, and it used to be called Why We’re Killing Gunther. I guess somebody decided it had a better shot if its title sounded like a Bill O’Reilly book.) (R) Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House Liam Neeson portrays the FBI man whose role as the whistleblower Deep Throat helped expose the Watergate scandal. For our younger readers who may not remember Watergate, it’s what did in Harvey Weinstein. (PG-13)
Only the Brave We’re all still cool with firefighters, right? I mean, we’re disillusioned with everybody else, but guys who put out raging infernos haven’t done anything to disgust and disappoint us, have they? I only ask because this realitybased drama tells the tale of a bunch of fellas who took on the Arizona wildfire of 2013. And it sure would suck if, coinciding with the flick’s release, we learned that the ruling council of the KKK was made up entirely of firemen or something. Because I’m kind of running out of knees to take here. (PG-13) Same Kind of Different as Me Djimon Hounsou plays a homeless Magical Negro who lights a spiritual spark in the life of white well-to-dos Greg Kinnear and Reese Witherspoon. The trailer alone prompted The Guardian to declare, “I want to sew this film into a sleeping bag and kick it into a lake.” Yeah, like I’m going to say anything that could top that. (PG-13) The Snowman Michael Fassbender and Rebecca Ferguson try to track down a serial killer who strikes with each new snowfall. “Sucks to be you!” taunts the state of Arizona. “All we got is wildfires!” (R) also Playing: American Satan A sinister bigwig (Malcolm McDowell) maneuvers a struggling rock band into a Faustian bargain. Hey, remember when that setup was used for the extremely short-lived ’70s sitcom A Year at the Top? It had Mickey Rooney and Paul Shaffer, and it lasted five weeks. But don’t you feel intimidated, American Satan; you go for that fortnight. (R) orlandoweekly.com
OCT. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● Oct. 18-24, 2017
[ concert preview ]
Great live music rattles OrlandO eVerY nIGHt Mild High Club Sweet and sour, smooth and jagged, easy breezy psych nuggets from this Los Angeles ensemble. Undeniable. 9 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 18, at Will’s Pub, $12
MC Lars In between coming off an East coast tour and jetting off for a clutch of dates in the U.K., the inimitable Mc plays an Orlando show with MegaRan and Mc Frontalot. 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 19, at Backbooth, $12
Pro Teens Jangle-pop practitioners par excellence balance the ramshackle with the heartstring-ripping, just like the best of the class of (c)86 used to. 8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 20, at Henao
Masked and anonyMous
metal community has been overwhelmingly positive. Maryland Deathfest, along with Psycho Las Vegas, were two of my most memorable sets.” Upon watching Gost deliver an energetic sermon from a pulpit covered with a massive inverted cross, it’s no wonder that The enigmatic Gost summons the dark spirit of synthwave in Orlando metal audiences are quick to leave their doubts at the altar and embrace the ritualBy TyLER BaRnEy istic performance of a fellow headbanger. “When I played in metal bands, I enjoyed qual parts enigma and energy, solo an upside-down cross to the masses in an leaving all of my insecurities and misgivelectronic artist Gost fuses the electronic exorcism for all to behold. Both ings on the stage,” he adds, “which is most relentless aggression of extreme artists have released the majority of their definitely what I do as Gost.” Perhaps it’s metal with the sonic dread of 1980s horror music through Blood Music, a Finnish this cathartic sacrifice of spirit that has films to create a monster all his own. Clad record label whose roster primarily com- converted even the most diehard of metal in leather and a trademark skull mask, the prises metal bands, effectively carving a fans into disciples of the Gost doctrine. Or nameless phantom has made a name for massive SLAYER into the arm of a musical maybe it’s that spooky skull mask. himself as one of the anchors in the rising style that owes as much to John Carpenter “I’ve always enjoyed musicians who tide of synthwave projects. and Goblin sonically as to Tron and Blade separate themselves personally from their In the span of just a few years, the synth Runner visually. art, specifically using masks,” he states. specter has led the burgeoning subgenre After “learn[ing] to play music as a met- While other masked artists slip into and down an even darker path than the one alhead,” he claims, “the process of metal out of their respective character roles chosen by his nostalgic contemporaries by finding its way into between performancintegrating elements commonly associated Gost was bound to hapes, the presence of GosT with black metal into his already menac- pen and clearly has.” Gost extends beyond with Dance With the Dead, the stage and into the ing persona. Opting for an aesthetic that The results of this Moondragon spiritual realm. As leans closer to the gates of hell than the process were perhaps 8 p.m. thursday, Oct. 19 the self-proclaimed neon lights of a dystopian skyline, Gost has most evident durWill’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave. embodiment of taken the sinister approach of synthwave a ing his appearance at willspub.org Baalberith, a prince of step further, fully immersing himself in the this year’s Maryland $15-$18 Hell, he firmly declares, darkness rather than simply dipping his Deathfest, the annual “I will never relieve toes in the Lake of Fire. extreme music festival Alongside labelmate and fellow synth- that features some of the biggest names myself of a mask.” If you missed your chance to experience wave pioneer Perturbator – a Parisian with in metal from around the world. While an a penchant for pentagrams – Gost has kept electronic artist may seem out of place at Gost’s performance back in February, then the unholy spirit of metal alive and well in a “America’s biggest metal party of the year,” the time of your redemption is at hand. firstname.lastname@example.org different corner of the underworld, raising Gost notes that, “the response from the
Contemporary Center, $5
Tim McGraw & Faith Hill Going back to George Jones and tammy Wynette, we’ve always had a soft spot in our hearts for country music’s couples, And though McGraw and Hill may lack the, ahem, pyrotechnics of Jones/Wynette, they’re sure to put on a damn fine hoot.
8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 21, at the Amway Center, $66.50-$116
Gracie and Rachel Moody violin/piano soundclash of classical and pop moves from a New York duo that we’re hoping against hope follow in the freak footsteps of John cale. 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 22, at the Social, $15
Enigma Variations An evening of Dvorák, Judd Greenstein and Elgar’s cryptic “Enigma Variations,” courtesy of the Orlando Phil, Eric Jacobsen and colleen Blagov. 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 23, at the Plaza Live, $18-$54
Jason Lowenstein Forgive us getting a little excitable about this, but holy shit, Jason Lowenstein of Sebadoh is playing a solo electric set as the opener for the mighty Grails?? Ye gods. 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 24, at Backbooth, $12
Oct. 18-24, 2017
OrLAndO WEEKLY ● oct. 18-24, 2017
BY B AO L E - H U U Hundred Waters | photo by James Dechert
HUNDRED WATERS AND KELSEY LU, THE SOCIAL, OCT. 12
With their just-released third album, Communicating, Hundred Waters emerge with their most accessible work yet – and that’s anything but the concession it sounds like. The Gainesville-born, Orlando-connected breakouts have always been definitively of left field, transmitting on their own extraterrestrial wavelength from their conception. This latest pivot, rather than taming their sound, actually sharpens it. Their vision remains as avantgarde and original as ever, just with some new focus. And the result is sterling. Like their crew, which is now a highperforming trio, Hundred Waters’ sound has been stripped of much of its excess and become a distilled thing of essence and point. But still in play and dictating every step is their sense of art, presentation and theater. And frontwoman Nicole Miglis – whose lead presence evokes the power of greats like Björk and Everything But the Girl’s Tracey Thorn – is the embodiment of this flair. As one of the most noteworthy and adventurous breakout acts Florida has produced in modern times, Hundred Waters have come a long way since their Gainesville beginnings when I first started covering them. Now, they’re a name that carries big cachet and cred, some of the biggest in the indie world right now. This latest look, though, shows that they may just be starting to dig in and unlock their stratospheric potential as an art band that can transcend esoterica and perhaps play big.
Gainesville-born, Orlando-connected Hundred Waters may just be starting to dig in and unlock their stratospheric potential as an art band. Looking like she’s cut from cloth just as conceptual as Hundred Waters, East Coast opener Kelsey Lu launched the night into immediate and serious show mode by emerging onstage cast in total shadow, coaxing ghostly, almost animal sounds from a cello and silencing the crowd. Expanding with loops, layers, voice and guitar, she wove some celestial soul. There were hints of world music, folk and blues, but they were more suggestion than inspiration. It was immediately modern but felt like it was tapping some primordial marrow that’s ineffable but palpable. Though just solo, Lu’s appearance was a room-owning performance, one of the most commanding opening sets seen in a long time. And it closed to an approving howl from the audience. Captivating and original, this is one compelling young artist to watch.
THUNDERCAT, THE BEACHAM, OCT. 10
A mighty combination of skill and lineage has made Los Angeles’ Thundercat perhaps the most eminent bassist alive right now. A collaborative force behind
some big, respected names like Flying Lotus, Kendrick Lamar and Erykah Badu, he was last seen here in 2014 opening for the aforementioned Flying Lotus, where he dazzled. But the color and layer of what this prodigy does begs to be experienced in expanded headlining format. That’s what I thought walking in. This show revised that some. First, things started with an unflattering live mix that, though plenty loud, muddied much of what Thundercat and his band were executing on stage – which is itself already a lot. But things didn’t exactly settle even once the levels were worked out. In the players’ jammy, cross-firing zeal, the performance ended up prizing technical flair at the near-total cost of composition. Thundercat is one of today’s most forward musical minds, and his sound is a composite of soul, jazz, funk and futuristic psych that’s complex enough on its own. But attack it more like a circle jerk than a band and shit gets frantic. There’s running a clinic on technique and then there’s pushing things into a convulsing auditory overload that kills all groove. Maybe I should’ve hit up that person holding the “Wanna Blaze?” sign in the crowd just to level me out. Still, the sparks of his freshness and originality can be seen even amid all the wanton indulgence. And there’s no question that seeing such a brilliant, challenging and unlikely star like Thundercat blow up like this is an unequivocally great thing. But some respect for the wisdom of his records would make the jazz explosion of his show hit more like a smart bomb than a pipe bomb. email@example.com orlandoweekly.com
oct. 18-24, 2017
ART BY BRANDON GUERTS
Thursday, Oct. 19
Whose Mouth Should I Use to Talk? ART
It’s been a slow-moving delight for us to observe Brandon Geurts’ artwork evolving in the past few years – but, with his removal to Tampa while he earns his MFA, we haven’t seen nearly enough of him on walls around town. That changes this week, when Gallery Eola presents Geurts’ solo show, called Whose Mouth Should I Use to Talk? We asked Geurts how he might describe that evolution, and he said: “I think my work’s become more claustrophobic and anxious? It’s certainly way less ‘metal’ than it used to be … the influences/ideas that inform my work have become more mature and multifaceted.” His earlier pieces had a dark, hidden quality (that, yes, appealed to metal fans – Geurts designed a cover for Black Sabbath’s 2014 Record Store Day release), but that horror has turned itself inside out in the past year. Rather than being suspended in caverns of darkness, now his figures emerge from a screaming candy-colored neon swirl, distorted in poses that owe equally to Francis Bacon and classic body-horror cinema. – Jessica Bryce Young 7 p.m. | through Nov. 9 | Gallery Eola, 818 E. Washington St. | 407-793-6982 | galleryeola.com | free
OUR PICKS FOR THE BEST EVENTS THIS WEEK 36
Thursday, Oct. 19
Dia de los Muertos & Monster Factory ART
In the season of all things spooky and creepy, CityArts Factory is bringing a twist to downtown’s Third Thursday Gallery Hop with its eighth annual Dia de los Muertos & Monster Factory exhibit. Although the exhibit runs until Friday, Nov. 10, the opening night’s block party is where the real fun happens. This unique event features artwork
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
inspired by Halloween and the Mexican Day of the Dead holiday from local and international artists. Salvador Live demonstrates a live speed and action painting show – with breakdancing. Phantasmagoria’s acrobatic contortions might make you cringe, but you’ll be awestruck by their macabre cirque performance. Among all the action, the Tamale Co. food truck will help the monsters rumbling in your stomach under control with their fresh, authentic servings. – Nicole Dudenhoefer 6-11 p.m. | through Nov. 10 | CityArts Factory, 29 S. Orange Ave. | orlandoslice.com | $5 suggested donation
Thursday, Oct. 19
Conor Oberst and Tim Kasher MUSIC
In the late ’90s and early 2000s, Omaha, Nebraska’s Saddle Creek Records dominated the indie landscape in a big way, largely on the back of Bright Eyes and Cursive, projects that were masterminded by Conor Oberst and Tim Kasher, respectively. Now, more than two decades later, Oberst tours mostly under his own name, while Kasher rotates between Cursive, the Good Life and solo outings. Both Oberst and Kasher are currently touring on records put out this year – Oberst’s Salutations and Kasher’s No Resolution. Both men have grown into songwriters with a penchant for exploring disillusionment with modern life and the struggles of relationships. But while Oberst has carved out a place in mid-tempo Americana, often collaborating with the likes of Dawes and the Felice Brothers, Kasher has proven to be more of an experimentalist, often incorporating string arrangements, interludes and conceptual narratives into his albums. Rounding out this bill is current Saddle Creek star Frances Quinlan, lead singer of label standout Hop Along. – Thaddeus McCollum with Frances Quinlan | 7 p.m. | The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave. | 407-246-1419 | thebeacham.com | $29-$31
Friday, Oct. 20
Forever frozen in time in the pop landscape as young, nerdy, earnest and intensely caffeinated 1980s hardcore outliers hammering out anti-anthems in the flush of youth, how do West Coast punk vets the Descendents still pull off this act as rumpled dads? Maybe because growing up and figuring it all out is a total myth and the disappointments only pile up and the need to scream out loud becomes even more acute as time goes on? Maybe. Or it’s because the Descendents are damn good at what they do. And what they do is keep it short, sweet and serrated – as one would expect from a band containing songwriting heavies like Bill Stevenson and Milo Aukerman. They’re touring behind new(ish) album Hypercaffium Spazzinate – gratifying to see that their caffeine obsession is still in full flight – and walking that tightrope between keeping it loud and urgent and accepting age and change. And it’s an inspiration. – Matthew Moyer with the Attack, Debt Neglector | 7:30 p.m. | House of Blues, 1490 Buena Vista Drive, Lake Buena Vista | 407-934-2583 | hob.com/orlando | $29-$66
Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 21-22
Maker Faire Orlando EVENTS
In a world obsessed with do-it-yourself activities and life-hack videos, the Maker Faire combines arts, science and tech aficionados in one dynamic setting. The community-organized event brings local inventors, artists, designers and craftsmen – some of whom will sell the items they exhibit – to the Central Florida Fairgrounds in its fourth year of innovative fun. Produced by the Maker Foundation, the fair is not just for science lovers and crafters, but for anyone simply curious about how things work. No need to worry about chasing robots around the grounds; the exhibits are mostly in the air-conditioned indoor exhibit halls. Who knows? The Maker
Faire might inspire you to create your own hacks or take that 3-D printing class. – Hind Berji 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday | Central Florida Fairgrounds, 4603 W. Colonial Drive | makerfaireorlando.com | $10-$25
Monday, Oct. 23
Foreign Dissent 4 MUSIC
For the fourth year running, Will’s Pub in the Mills 50 district is copping a handful of international punk bands before they get to Gainesville for the annual Fest later this month. Seven acts hailing from Britain, Europe, Australia and Central America take the stage for this one-night event, and their sounds and styles of punk are as far-ranging as
their passports. Ghouls, a London-based quintet, brings catchy jump-around rhythms bordering on ska. Apologies, I Have None, also out of London, bring a vibe that’s expansive and more melancholy. Russia’s Riot Gang has mastered the old art of getting crowds to jump up and down with their heavy guitars and relentless percussion. In Costa Rica’s Carrusel, you’ll find a nostalgia that recalls the earlier days of alternative, and maybe, if you look close enough, their mystery fifth band member – a mongoose. Austria natives ASTPAI, meanwhile, return for their second time to Foreign Dissent, and promise once again punchy, hard-rock melodies and poppy sing-along choruses. – Brian Leng with Intenable, Apologies I Have None, ASTPAI, Ghouls, the Riot Gang, Carrusel, Tim Hampshire | 7 p.m. | Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave. | willspub.org | $10
Saturday, Oct. 21
Midnight Movies: Kill, Baby … Kill! FILM
The jewel in the crown of this month’s slate of Midnight Movies at Enzian has to be a one-night only screening of giallo genius Mario Bava’s atmospheric masterpiece Kill, Baby … Kill! Making the rounds of discerning big screens again on its 50th anniversary, the movie has been given a high-definition 2K digital restoration. But whatever version the film screens in, neither time nor formatting has dulled Bava’s incredible eye for beauty and fright. Set in Transylvania (natch), Kill, Baby … Kill! combines murder mystery with gothic ghost story, and is delightfully heavy on dark castles, creepy children, and mysterious rituals where nothing is quite as it seems. This headtrip flick had a huge influence on Scorcese and Fellini, and still seems way ahead of its time stylistically. And in one of those flourishes that adds a little bit extra, the Eden Bar next door will be marking this event with a custom “Kill Baby Kill” cocktail, as part of their “13 Cocktails of Halloween” program. – MM 11:59 p.m. | Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave, Maitland | 407-629-0054 | enzian.org | $9-11
OCT. 18-24, 2017
Submit your events to firstname.lastname@example.org at least 12 days before print to have them included
wedneSday, oCt. 18-tUeSday, oCt. 24 CoMPIled By thaddeUS MCCollUM
MUSIC wedneSday, oCt. 18 Billy Wright, Fighting the Silence 6 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $5; 407-999-2570. Brother Ali, Sa-Roc, Last Word, Sol Messiah 8 pm; the Social, 54 N. orange Ave.; $18-$65; 407-246-1419. The Daniel Heitz Band 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Mild High Club 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; SoLD oUt.
thUrSday, oCt. 19 The A.M.H. Experience, John Q, DJ NZO, KB Da Boss, Epais 10 pm; the Social, 54 N. orange Ave.; free-$5; 407-246-1419. Between the Buried and Me, the Contortionist, Polyphia, Toothgrinder 6 pm; the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $22-$35; 407-228-1220. Charlie DeChant 8 pm; Blue Bamboo center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951. Conor Oberst, Tim Kasher, The Felice Brothers 7 pm; the Beacham, 46 N. orange Ave.; $29-$31; 407-648-8363. Dance With the Dead, Gost 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $15-$18. Kaleigh Baker 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. MC Lars, MC Frontalot, MegaRan, Schaffer the Darklord 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $12; 407-999-2570. The Mellow Relics 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Raleigh Estes and Friends 8 pm; Muldoon’s Saloon, 7439 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-657-9980. Run Raquel, Raspberry Pie 8 pm; A Petrified Forest, 1360 State Road 436, Altamonte Springs; free; 407-468-6600. Trivium Instore 7 pm; Park Ave cDs, 2916 corrine Drive; free; 407-447-7275. 38
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
[MuSIC] Between the Buried and Me thursday at the Plaza Live
FrIday, oCt. 20 Descendents, the Attack, Debt Neglector 7:30 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $29-$66; 407-934-2583.
Superjoint, Devildriver, King Parrot, Cane Hill, Child Bite 8 pm; the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $26.50-$50; 407-228-1220. Thrift House 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540.
Doktor Faux & the Right Angles, TTN 10 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; free; 407-270-9104.
Torque: Craze, AK1200 9 pm; Native Social Bar, 27 W. church St.; $20-$40; 407-403-2938.
Guitarmageddon 2017 8 pm; the Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $9-$10; 407-433-9830.
The underachievers, Injury Reserve, Warm Brew 8 pm; the Social, 54 N. orange Ave.; $20-$85; 407-246-1419.
Monte Booker 11 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $15; 407-999-2570.
SatUrday, oCt. 21
Peelander-Z, Moonmen From Mars, Octo Gato, Boy Without Batteries 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12. PJ Morton 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $15-$20; 407-999-2570. Rich Walker Organ Trio 8 pm; Blue Bamboo center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-636-9951.
Barely Alive, Virtual Riot 10 pm; Gilt Nightclub, 740 Bennett Road; $10-$20; 407-504-7699. Children of October, Sacred Owls 8 pm; coffins Print Shop, 719 23rd St.; free. The Company 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Dappy Hour: A Charles Bradley Tribute 7 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. CONTINUED ON PaGe 41
MC lars Norse Korea brings the best in nerdcore to the Backbooth stage this thursday. the bill includes a four-finger death punch of Mcs Lars, Frontalot, MegaRan and Schaffer the Darklord. there’ll be rhymes and beats paying tribute to all of the best stuff from your childhood, like Nintendo games, Voltron … I don’t know, probably some Star Wars or Dungeons and Dragons references? Just – whatever you do – don’t read the comments. 7 p.m. thursday; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $12; backbooth.com torque 18th anniversary torque – central Florida’s longest-running drum & bass night (is there much competition there?) – celebrates 18 years of snare rushes and wobbly basslines with a Friday-night party at Native Social Bar. three-time DMc World champion DJ craze should provide plenty of draw-dropping cuts, scratches and beat-juggles, but hometown hero AK1200 also gets some time to shine. Spring for VIP if you want to be able to see the action up close. 9 p.m. Friday; Native Social Bar, 27 W. church St.; $20-$40; facebook.com/ torquednb dappy hour Soul machine charles Bradley passed away far too early last month, but superfan Jessica Pawli and funkmaster DJ cub pay tribute to him with an early DJ set at Lil Indies on Saturday. Find out why Bradley was known as the “Screaming Eagle of Soul” while sipping on some fancy cocktails, but bring some cash to throw in the jar for his favorite charities, the All-Stars Project and Music Unites. 7-11 p.m. Saturday; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; donations; willspub.org
orlando Gay Chorus: Uncut Cabaret orlando Gay chorus’ most entertaining fundraiser of the year, the Uncut cabaret, marks its 10th birthday this weekend at Parliament House. oGc members get to grab the spotlight individually or in groups for a cabaret performance with plenty of adults-only humor and bawdy costuming. Participate in the “tops & Bottoms” game for a $200 prize pack. We don’t know what that game entails, but it sounds right up your alley, wink, wink. 7 p.m. Friday, 2 p.m. Sunday; Parliament House, 410 N. orange Blossom trail; $20; orlandogaychorus.org
Henry Rollins Jan. 4, 2018, at the Plaza Live Bleached, oct. 25 at Will’s Pub Santana, oct. 26 at Amway center Toadies, oct. 27 at the Plaza Live Third Eye Blind, oct. 28 at House of Blues John Bellion, oct. 30 & Nov. 2 at House of Blues Bebe Rexha, Nov. 1 at the Plaza Live Bad Suns, Nov. 3 at the Beacham Wax Tailor, Nov. 3 at the Social Iron & Wine, Nov. 7 at the Beacham Jethro Tull, Nov. 8 at the Dr. Phillips center Pato Banton, Nov. 8 at the Social Hoodie Allen, Nov. 9 at the Plaza Live
Imagine Dragons, Nov. 10 at Amway center Jay-Z, Nov. 11 at Amway center Enrique Iglesias & Pitbull, Nov. 14 at Amway center Grizzly Bear, Nov. 15 at House of Blues Son Volt, Nov. 15 at the Social Waxahatchee, Nov. 16 at the Social Lydia Lunch Retrovirus, Nov. 18 at Will’s Pub Marc Anthony, Nov. 19 at Amway center The Front Bottoms, Nov. 19 at House of Blues The Drums, Nov. 30 at the Social Bear Grillz, Nov. 30 at the Beacham
Poptone, Dec. 1 at the Beacham Gabriel Iglesias, Dec. 2 at Amway center Wynton Marsalis, Dec. 3 at the Dr. Phillips center Cut Copy, Dec. 5 at the Plaza Live The Kills, Dec. 8 at the Beacham Giraffage, Dec. 13 at the Social Trans-Siberian Orchestra, Dec. 16 at Amway center Bill Burr, Dec. 16 at Bob carr theater
Say Anything, Jan. 9-10, 2018, at the Beacham Shakira, Jan. 9, 2018, at Amway center The Zombies, Jan. 10, 2018, at the Plaza Live The Moody Blues, Jan. 12, 2018, at cFE Arena Jackson Browne, Jan. 23 at the Dr. Phillips center Black Rebel Motorcycle Club, Jan. 26, 2018, at the Beacham
Katy Perry, Dec. 17 at Amway center
Riverdance, Jan. 26-28, 2018, at the Dr. Phillips center
Reverend Horton Heat, Dec. 22 at House of Blues
Trevor Noah, Jan. 27, 2018, at Bob carr theater
Henry Rollins, Jan. 4, 2018, at the Plaza Live
Lana Del Rey, Feb. 2, 2018, at Amway center
oct. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
SuNDAy, OCT. 22
Electropop chanteuse Halsey is currently crossing the country in the company of fellow pop formidables charli XcX and PartyNextDoor to promote her new album, Hopeless Fountain Kingdom, the follow-up to 2015’s concept album-with-hooks, Badlands. the 22-year-old has come a long way since her first big hit, the chainsmokers collaboration “closer,” holding her own in recent songwriting partnerships with Sia and the Weeknd on two of Hopeless Fountain Kingdom’s standout tracks. Expect a future-forward dance party of the highest order. – Matthew Moyer 7 p.m. | Amway center, 400 W. church St. | 407-440-7900 | amwaycenter.com | $26-$300
CONTINUED FROM PaGe 38
Deep Inside: Stereo 77, Mr. Mogembo, DJ BMF, Smilin Dan, DJ Todd-Love 3-9 pm; Stardust Lounge, 431 E. central Blvd.; $5 suggested donation; 407-839-0080. Fox Fest: Coin, Zuli, Dom Dacison, DJ Connor Keenan 3:30 pm; Mills Lawn, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free. The Grand Collab Presents: Midnight Jazz feat. Kristen Warren 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Janani, Auditory Armory, Copper Bones, Saferwaters, the Catalystix 7 pm; the Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-673-2712.
Julian/Cherninsky Band, Mindy Simmons 6:30 pm; Fodor’s Grove, 2218 Vincent Road; $15; 407-923-0712. Krewella, Crankdat 10 pm; Venue 578, 578 N. orange Ave.; $20-$35; 407-872-0066. The Mark, Tom & Travis Show (Blink-182 Tribute), Captains of April, Abandon the Midwest 6 pm; the Social, 54 N. orange Ave.; $10-$12; 407-246-1419. Neil Diamond Tribute 7:30 pm; Winter Park Playhouse, 711-c orange Ave., Winter Park; $65; 407-645-0145. Swingin’ With the Big Band 7:30 pm; Bob carr theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; $39.50-$150; 407-246-4262.
CONTINUED ON PaGe 42
oct. 18-24, 2017
THEWEEK CONTINUED FROM PaGe 41
Tim McGraw & Faith Hill 7:30 pm; Amway center, 400 W. church St.; $66.50-$116; 800-745-3000. Tipso’s Birthday Jukebox: The New Lows, the Rules, Mike Cortes, DJ Bao 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $5.
SUnday, oCt. 22 Ancient Sun 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Anna for 47 Fundraiser: Zap Dragon, the Welzeins, Raspberry Pie and more 6 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10. Bloke and Swagger 2 pm; Blue Bamboo center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951. The Conglomerate 8 pm; Blue Bamboo center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-636-9951. Halsey 7 pm; Amway center, 400 W. church St.; $26-$300; 800-745-3000. Jess Novak 8 pm; Little Fish Huge Pond, 401 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; free; 407-221-1499. Matisyahu, Common Kings 7 pm; the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $31-$139; 407-228-1220. San Fermin, Gracie and Rachel 6 pm; the Social, 54 N. orange Ave.; $15; 407-246-1419. Twiztid, Moonshine Bandits, Blaze ya Dead Homie 6 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $25; 407-999-2570.
Monday, oCt. 23 Foreign Dissent 4: Apologies I Have None, ASTPAI, Carrusel, Ghouls, the Riot Gang 7 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10. O’Rchard, Common Creatures, Alan Ebenezer Gilbert 8 pm; 64 North, 64 N. orange Ave.; free; 321-245-7730. Orlando Philharmonic Focus Series: Enigma Variations 7 pm; Eric Jacobsen takes the stage as a soloist, performing Dvorak’s “Silent Woods”; flautist colleen Blagov performs a new flute concerto by Judd Greenstein; plus a performance of Edward Elgar’s “Enigma” variations. the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $18-$54; 407-228-1220; orlandophil.org. yotam Ben Horin, Seth Anderson 9 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. 42
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
tUeSday, oCt. 24 Dueling Pianos 8 pm; Ace cafe, 100 W. Livingston St.; free; 858-727-3400. Grails, Jason Loewenstein, Junior Bruce 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $12; 407-999-2570. The Groove Orient 10:30 pm; tanqueray’s, 100 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Jack & Jack, Olivia O’Brien 7 pm; the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $20-$30; 407-228-1220. Jazz Chamber Groups Concert 8-9:30 pm; University of central Florida Rehearsal Hall, 4000 central Florida Blvd.; free; 407-823-1500. Jess Novak 8 pm; Little Fish Huge Pond, 401 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; free; 407-221-1499. unofficial Pre-Pre-Fest: Pkew Pkew Pkew, Typesetter, Arms Aloft, No More, Dead Leaves and more 6 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10.
theater Big River Musical based on Mark twain’s beloved scamp, Huckleberry Finn. thursdaySaturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2:30 pm; Mad cow theatre, 54 W. church St.; $23-$47; 407-297-8788; madcowtheatre.com. Evita the tony-winning musical about the rise to power of Eva Perón, who left her small, provincial town at age 15 and eventually became the First Lady of Argentina. Friday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm, Monday, 7:30 pm; Valencia college Performing Arts center, East campus, 701 N. Econlockhatchee trail; $15; 407-582-2900. Hand to God After the death of his father, meek Jason finds an outlet for his anxiety at the christian Puppet Ministry, in the devoutly religious, relatively quiet small town of cypress, texas. thursday-Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 2 & 8 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Alexis & Jim Pugh theater, Dr. Phillips center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; $31.67-$45.52; drphillipscenter.org. Hedwig and the Angry Inch Production of John cameron Mitchell and Stephen trask’s glam-rock musical that incorporates highflying aerialists. Friday-Saturday, 9 pm, Monday, 9 pm; AntiGravity theatre, 5390 W. Irlo Bronson Memorial Highway, Kissimmee; $25-$55; antigravityorlando.com. The Hound of the Baskervilles Sherlock Holmes and Doctor Watson journey to the English countryside to investigate the mysterious case of the Baskerville family. WednesdaySaturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Goldman theater and Lowndes Shakespeare center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $25-$50; orlandoshakes.org. CONTINUED ON PaGe 45
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
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Newsies: The Broadway Musical Musical based on the 1992 film of the same name that follows the story of the Newsboy Strike of 1899. Saturday-Sunday, 1:30 & 6:30 pm; orlando Repertory theatre, 1001 E. Princeton St.; $15-$25; 407-896-7365; orlandorep.com. The Odd Couple two unlikely roommates, one slovenly and the other fastidious, come together after a marital separation and hilarity unravels. Male and female versions performed in repertoire. Wednesday-Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 2 & 8 pm, Sunday, 2 pm, Monday, 8 pm; Garden theatre, 160 W. Plant St., Winter Garden; $25-$29; 407-877-4736; gardentheatre.org. Of Thee I Sing A comedic send-up of national institutions. Wednesday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; University of central Florida, theatre UcF, 4000 central Florida Blvd.; $10-$20; 407-823-1500; theatre.cah.ucf.edu. On Your Feet! The Emilio & Gloria Estefan Musical Jukebox musical featuring the songs of the Estefans and the Miami Sound Machine. Wednesday-Friday, 8 pm, Saturday, 2 & 8 pm, Sunday, 1 & 6:30 pm; Walt Disney theater, Dr. Phillips center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; $34.25$149.25; 844-513-2014; drphillipscenter.org. One for All and All for One Benefit cabaret from the cast of Newsies to raise money for hurricane relief. thursday, 6 pm; orlando Repertory theatre, 1001 E. Princeton St.; $15; 407-896-7365; orlandorep.com. Orlando Gay Chorus: uncut Cabaret A bawdy cabaret with adults-only humor, performed by members of the orlando Gay chorus. Friday, 7 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Parliament House, 410 N. orange Blossom trail; $20; 407-425-7571; parliamenthouse.com. A Petrified Forest one of central Florida’s premier scare trails. thursday-Saturday, 7:30-10:30 pm; A Petrified Forest, 1360 State Road 436, Altamonte Springs; contact for price; 407-468-6600. RuPaul’s Drag Race: Werq the World Tour Favorite queens from RuPaul’s Drag Race perform. Saturday, 8 pm; the Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; $41-$152; 407-228-1220; plazaliveorlando.org. Sylvia A man has a mid-life crisis and adopts a dog, which begins to drive a wedge in his marriage. Friday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 3 pm; central Florida community Arts, 250 SW Ivanhoe Blvd.; $15-$25; 407-937-1800 ext. 710; cfcarts.com.
CoMedy Barley & Vine Comedy Showcase Wednesday, 9 pm; Barley and Vine Biergarten, 2406 E. Washington St.; free; barleyandvineorlando.com.
THEWEEK Dan Frigolette, Isaiah Cooper, Mike Charette Friday, 8 pm; Will’s Dirty Laundry, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; $12-$15. Scared Sheet-Less Halloween-themed sketch comedy show. Saturday, 7 & 9 pm; Lowndes Shakespeare center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $15; 407-340-8574; thehumormillorlando.com. Shit Sandwich Probably the best comedy showcase in town. Show up early to grab a good seat. Saturday, 9 pm; Bull and Bush, 2408 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-896-7546.
danCe Bolshoi Ballet: Le Corsaire Inspired by Lord Byron’s epic poem and reworked by Alexei Ratmansky from Petipa’s exotic 19th-century classic, this miracle of the repertoire is one of the Bolshoi’s most lavish productions. Sunday, 12:45 pm; multiple locations; $10$16; 407-352-1042; fathomevents.com. Forever Dancers Forever Dancers encompasses dance lovers of different ethnicities, ages and backgrounds. Watch as they share their love for dance with the community, with performances that include styles of dance ranging from Latin and contemporary to ballet and jazz. Saturday, 11 am-noon; orlando Public Library, 101 E. central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. underground Vampire Bar Vampire-themed dance show with splash effects, a special drink menu and more. Fridays, Saturdays, 8 pm; DRIP, 8747 International Drive; $44-$79; 347-855-3747; lovedrip.com.
8x10 Inches of Art Group art show with pieces no larger than 10 inches, all priced at $100. Saturday, 6-9 pm; McRae Art Studios, 1000 Arlington St.; free; 407-601-5152; mcraeartstudios.com. ARToberFEST A celebration featuring art, German food and drink, live entertainment, kids crafts and more. Saturday-Sunday, 10 am-5 pm; Winter Springs town center, 158 tuskawilla Road, Winter Springs; free; 407-278-4871; wsfota.org. Body Horror Art Show Group show of art derived from the unnatural graphic transformation, degeneration or destruction of the physical body. opens Friday, 9 pm, through Nov. 10; the Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; free; 407-423-3060.
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oct. 18-24, 2017
THEWEEK CONTINUED FROM PaGe 45
Dan Biferie: The Art of Learning Photography representing objects and qualities which are perceived and experienced. opens Friday, 5 pm, through Jan. 14, 2018; Museum of Art DeLand – Downtown, 100 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371; moartdeland.org. Dia de los Muertos & Monster Factory Annual Halloween art show with a blowout block party during opening night. opens thursday, 6 pm, through Nov. 10; cityArts Factory, 29 S. orange Ave.; free-$5; 407-648-7060. Florida Cabin Fever Quilt Auction Auction for gorgeous quilts and raffle baskets. Saturday, 4-8 pm; Maitland civic center, 641 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland; $8-$10; 407-702-9144; floridacabinfever.com. Immerse 2017 Art takes over downtown with live performances, music and installations scattered throughout the neighborhood. Saturday, 5-11 pm; Downtown orlando, orange Avenue and central Boulevard; free-$100; creativecityproject.com. Nightmare on Pine Street Group show in which artists imagine new concepts for movie posters for classic horror flicks. opens thursday, 6 pm, through Nov. 10; Redefine Gallery, 29 S. orange Ave.; free; 407-648-7060. Patrick Boyd: Man With a Holo Camera collection of holographs by award-winning photographer Patrick Boyd. opens Friday, 5 pm, through Jan. 14; Museum of Art DeLand – Downtown, 100 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371; moartdeland.org. Suspension of Separation Joint show from Nathan Budoff and tanmaya Bingham. Friday, 5 pm; Henao contemporary center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; free; henaocenter.com. A Victim & the Witness An abstract body of work by Halsi that expresses the nature of spontaneous and unusual relationships. Friday, 7 pm; Loud Gallery, 1907 N. orange Ave.; $5; loudgallery.com. Whose Mouth Should I Use to Talk? New work from Brandon Geurts. opens thursday, 7 pm, through Nov. 9; Gallery Eola, 818 E. Washington St.; free; galleryeola.com.
Bravo! Chris Raschka through oct. 29; orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. Captured in Paint: Central Florida in Art tuesdays-Saturdays, 10 am-4 pm and Sundays, 1-4 pm; Albin Polasek Museum and Sculpture Gardens, 633 osceola Ave., Winter Park; $5; 407-647-6294; polasek.org. Cloth as Community: Hmong Textiles in America tuesdays-Saturdays.; Ruth Funk center for textile Arts, 150 W. University Blvd., Melbourne; free; 321-674-8313; textiles.fit.edu. Horror by Design through oct. 31, 9 am-6 pm; orlando Public Library, 101 E. central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Hye Shin: Embrace the Hope through thursday; Anita S. Wooten Gallery, 701 N. Econlockhatchee trail; free; 407582-2298; valenciacollege.edu. The Lake: A Documentary Exploring the Land and People of Lake Apopka through Jan. 13, 2018; crealdé School of Art, 600 St. Andrews Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-671-1886; crealde.org. Limited Edition through Dec. 31; Snap Space, 1013 E. colonial Drive; free; snaporlando.com. The Lines That Join Us through Nov. 30, 10 am-6 pm; orlando Public Library, 101 E. central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Oded Halahmy: Babylonian Odyssey through Dec. 31; orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. Quiet Revolution: A Survey of the Art of Theo Wujcik through Jan. 7, 2018; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371. Sanford Art Walk Saturday, 6-9 pm; Downtown Sanford, Sanford Avenue and First Street, Sanford; free; 407323-2774; sanfordartwalk.com. Scott White through Nov. 12; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free; willspub.org. Selections From the Permanent Collection: Paintings, Drawings, Graphics & Sculpture through Jan. 7, 2018; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371. Steady Observation: The Intersection of Scientific Inquiry, Art and Life through Jan. 7, 2018; orlando Science center, 777 E. Princeton St.; $20.95; 407-514-2000; osc.org.
ContInUInG thIS week
Baggage Claims through Dec. 31; orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231.
Time & Thought through Jan. 7, 2018; Mennello Museum of American Art, 900 E. Princeton St.; $5; 407-246-4278; mennellomuseum.com. CONTINUED ON PaGe 49
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
orlando weekly ● oct. 18-24, 2017
THEWEEK CONTINUED FROM PaGe 46
Time as Landscape: Inquiries of Art and Science through Dec. 31; cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins college, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; cfam.rollins.edu. Virtual Views: Digital Art From the Thoma Foundation through Dec. 31; orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. Weavers of Orlando Saturday 9:30 am-1 pm; Winter Park towers, 1111 S. Lakemont Ave., Winter Park; free; 813-505-1577; weaversoforlando.org.
eventS Art of Medicine Gala Benefit gala with performances, music, an art auction, tastings and more. Friday, 6 pm; orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $150; 352-483-8006; artofmedicinegala.org. Carnival of Souls Freakshow performances, cage dancing, dark tunes by DJ Mustardstain, horror circus movies on the big screens, themed drink specials, and free popcorn. Saturday, 8
pm; Gods & Monsters, 5421 International Drive; free; 407-270-6273; godmonsters.com. Chef’s Night: Primetime Kitchen Benefit dinner prepared by Jim colbert from Real Radio 104.1-FM. Wednesday, 6-9 pm; Second Harvest Food Bank of central Florida, 411 Mercy Drive; $100; 407-295-1066; feedhopenow.org. Crooked Can Oktoberfest oKtoberfest celebration with a beer garden, authentic food, live German music, entertainment and more. Friday, 4-11 pm, Saturday, 11 am11 pm, Sunday, noon-6 pm; crooked can Brewery, 426 W. Plant St., Winter Garden; free; 407-395-9520; crookedcan.com. Florida Wedding Expo Showcase of wedding vendors with thousands of dollars in prizes up for grabs. Sunday, 1-5 pm; Embassy Suites Lake Buena Vista South, 4955 Kyngs Heath Road, Kissimmee; $7-$35; 407571-9990; floridaweddingexpo.com. Furball: Smiles, Always the Pet Alliance of Greater orlando celebrates its annual Furball. Saturday, 6-10 pm; Rosen Shingle creek Resort, 9939 Universal Blvd.; $250; 407-248-1744; petallianceorlando.org. Greenwood Cemetery Tour A tour of the historic Greenwood cemetery conducted by American
Ghost Adventures. Friday, 7:30 pm; Greenwood cemetery, 1603 Greenwood St.; $40; 407246-2616; americanghostadventures.com. Harry’s Brewmaster Series chef tello Luna presents a five-course dining experience paired with craft beers from Funky Buddha Brewery. Friday, 6:30 pm; Harry’s Poolside Bar & Grill, 9840 International Drive; $55; 866-274-9156. The Haunt at Old Town Fears and phobias come to life in haunted mazes and scare zones. Fridays, Saturdays, 6 pm; old town, 5770 W. Irlo Bronson Highway, Kissimmee; free; 407-396-4888; myoldtownusa.com.
N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; 407-6013363; facebook.com/thedistrictatmills50. Maker Faire Orlando Family-friendly celebration featuring local DIY science, art, rockets, robots, crafts, technology, music, hands-on activities and more. Saturday, 10 am-7 pm, Sunday, 10 am-5 pm; central Florida Fairgrounds, 4603 W. colonial Drive; $20-$30; 407-324-4726; makerfaireorlando.com. Neil deGrasse Tyson: The Cosmic Perspective the famous astrophysicist discusses the importance of a cosmic perspective on how we think and feel about science, culture, politics and life itself. Wednesday, 8 pm; Bob carr theater, 401 W. Livingston St.; SoLD oUt; 407-246-4262; drphillipscenter.org.
Haunted Art Center Tour Hear ghost stories and get a tour of one of the most haunted spots in central Florida. Friday, 6 pm; Art & History Museums - Maitland, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland; $6; 407-539-2181. Highway Manor Tap Takeover Highway Manor, specializing in sour and wild beers, takes over the taps for an evening. thursday, 5 pm; celery city craft, 114 S. Palmetto Ave., Sanford; various menu prices; 407-915-5541; celerycitycraft.com. International Vegan Comfort Food Pop-up Vegan pop-up with a Mexican dip burger and Eastern European stuffed cabbage. thursday, 6 pm; the District at Mills 50, 1221
NPR’s “Ask Me Another” A live show from NPR blending brainteasers, trivia, comedy and music. thursday, 7:30 pm; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $60-$75; 407-273-2300; wmfe.org. The Order of the Red Banner Dinner A fivecourse dinner with pairings of cigar city’s Marshal Zhukov Russian Stout. thursday, 6-9 pm; Swine & Sons Provisions, 595 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; $100; swineandsons.com. CONTINUED ON PaGe 51
: October 31, 2017.
oct. 18-24, 2017
CONTINUED FROM PaGe 49
Orlandough Flight Night Enjoy a flight of doughnuts aired with ice cream. thursday, 7 pm; Kelly’s Homemade Ice cream, 3114 corrine Drive; $17; 321-2268685; kellyshomemadeicecream.com. Purple Door Luncheon Annual event raising awareness and support for Harbor House’s mission to eradicate domestic violence in central Florida. Wednesday, 11 am; Rosen centre Hotel, 9840 International Drive; $40; 407-703-2890; harborhousefl.com. Repticon Kissimmee Event featuring vendors offering reptile pets, supplies, feeders, cages, and merchandise as well as live animal seminars and frequent free raffles for coveted prizes. Saturday, 10 am-5 pm, Sunday, 10 am-4 pm; osceola Heritage Park, 1875 Silver Spur Lane, Kissimmee; $10; 863-268-4273; repticon.com. Steampunk Industrial Show original art in all media, clothing, jewelry, Victorian hats, shoes, clothing and antiques of all kinds. SaturdaySunday, 9 am-5 pm; Renninger’s Antique center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora; contact for price; 352-383-8393; renningers.com.
THEWEEK Orlando Language Exchange Learn or teach a foreign language by practicing it in a social setting. thursday, 8-11 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-421-1670. Script Orlando community-nominated individuals will share with us how they started their career or business, what they do to affect issues in the community or what inspires them in their work or life. thursday, 6 pm; the Dorothy Lumley Melrose center, 101 E. central Blvd.; free.
CIvICS League of Women Voters New Member Orientation An evening of camaraderie with old and new members plus a program highlighting League history and goals. Women and men of all ages are welcome. tuesday, 6:30-8:30 pm; Winter Park community center, 721 New England Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-841-8015.
Trick or Treat Bar Crawl Use Halloween as an excuse to explore Virginia Drive’s growing nightlife with eight specials at eight different bars. Saturday, 7 pm; Virginia Drive, Virginia Drive; free; 407-443-1466.
Eric Smith and Lauren Gibaldi Meet author Eric Smith on tour with his latest anthology, Welcome Home, along with local author Lauren Gibaldi. Saturday, 6 pm; Writer’s Block Bookstore, 124 E. Welbourne Ave., Winter Park; free; 407335-4192; writersblockbookstore.com.
Wanderlust Wednesday Stroll through Ivanhoe Village and sample drinks at different establishments. Wednesday, 5-9 pm; Ivanhoe Village Main Street, orange Avenue between New Hampshire and Princeton streets; $25; ivanhoevillage.org.
Writing a Novel through this workshop, you will learn the tips and tricks of accomplishing this intense goal and walk away with a novel on the page. thursdays, 6:30 pm; orlando Public Library, 101 E. central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info.
Windermere Craft Beer Fest Unlimited tastings of local craft beers, food vendors and live music. Saturday, 4-8 pm; Windermere town Hall, 520 Main St., Windermere; $25$45; windermerecraftbeerfest.com.
Wine, Cheese & Chocolate: Perfectly Paired this class includes several new wines paired with cheeses and chocolates. Friday, 7-9 pm; East End Market, 3201 corrine Drive; $45; 321-236-3316; eastendmkt.com. Xbox Road to Launch Tour Experience the new Xbox one X in 4K before the console is released to the public. thursday, 6 pm; Microsoft Store, the Florida Mall, 8001 S. orange Blossom trail; free; 407-563-1610; microsoft.com.
learnInG On the Air: The History of Black Radio in Orlando conversation with JoJo o’Neal about the experience of the black community with radio in central Florida. Wednesday, 6 pm; orlando Public Library, 101 E. central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info.
Bowling for Babies charity bowling tournament. Saturday, 2-4 pm; Aloma Bowl, 2530 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $25-$150; 407-228-1478; healthystartorange.org. Orlando Magic vs. Brooklyn Nets NBA basketball. tuesday, 7 pm; Amway center, 400 W. church St.; $14.25-$637.25; 800-745-3000; amwaycenter.com. Orlando Magic vs. Miami Heat NBA basketball. Wednesday, 7 pm; Amway center, 400 W. church St.; $14.25-$637.25; 800-745-3000; amwaycenter.com. Pink on Parade 5k A 5k raising support and awareness for breast cancer. Sunday, 7:30 am; Florida Hospital celebration Health, 200 celebration Place, celebration; $35; 407-303-2779; pinkonparade.com. Ten10 Run Club First anniversary run. tuesday, 6:30 pm; ten10 Brewing, 1010 Virginia Drive; free; 407-930-8993; ten10brewing.com. n orlandoweekly.com
oct. 18-24, 2017
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
“ P A R E N TA L C O N T R O L S ”
B Y D A N S AVA G E
Are you looking for a new furry friend? Meet Sunshine!
Sunshine (A371926) is 4 years old and is looking for a home. Sunshine’s previous owner said that she does well with children and gets along with other dogs. She is very friendly and outgoing, and is quite energetic. Sunshine is housebroken, leash-trained and ready for immediate adoption! For the month of October, come and participate in our “Pick Your Price Pumpkin Patch” adoption promotion. Fees will be reduced to $5, $10 or $15. Fees include sterilization, vaccinations and a microchip. Orange County Animal Services is located at 2769 Conroy Road in Orlando, Florida near the Mall at Millenia. The shelter is open 10 a.m. through 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from 1 p.m. through 5 p.m. Sunday. For more information, please call 407-8363111 or visit ocnetpets.com.
My only child is 16 years old. He was curious about sex from a very young age and very open with me, which gave me ample opportunity to talk with him about safety and consent. He went through a crossdressing phase when he was small – mostly wanting to wear nail polish and try on mascara – and I felt like I navigated those waters pretty well, but his father made attempts to squelch those impulses. (He and I are divorced. He has since remarried and is less involved.) I’ve always accepted that he is who he is and done my best to help guide and educate him. Then last year, I caught him trying to shoplift a pair of panties. I’m not the sort of mom who freaks out, but I made him put them back. When I asked him why he stole them, he refused to tell me. I asked: “Did you want them to masturbate with? Did you want to wear them?” He said he wanted to try them on. I told him that if he wanted to explore, he needed to do that with a legal purchase and in the privacy of his own room. Today, I found a girl’s bra in the laundry. He says he doesn’t know whose it is or how it got there, but this isn’t my first rodeo. What do I do? If I send him to a therapist and this is about being trans or cross-dressing tendencies, I’m afraid that will shame him. However, this is now something of a criminal/ethical concern, and I want to nip that in the bud. He is in every way a wonderful human: kind, smart, funny, athletic, no drugs. Is this just the same kid who has always been curious about sex? Or are these warning signs of some sort? Please help. Mom In Sleepy South Carolina Lovingly Educates Offspring Take a deep breath, MISSCLEO, or take two – take however many you need until you’re back in touch with your inner mom, the one who doesn’t freak out. Your son may be a cross-dresser or he may be trans or he may find bras and panties titillating because women wear them and he wants to sleep with women (not be one). (Lots of gay boys are titillated by jockstraps – but a closeted gay boy can collect ’em all without freaking out his mom.) We can’t know whether your son is a cross-dresser, trans or merely titillated, MISSCLEO, but he’s clearly exploring and wants to do so privately. So while he could go to his mom and ask for a pair of panties and let her know exactly how he intends to use them, he doesn’t want to ask his mom for a pair of panties or share his uses for them with his mom. He knows you’ve always accepted him for who he is (but a reminder never hurts), so if this is about his gender identity, well, you’ll have to trust that he’ll share that with you when he’s ready. But if this is about a kink, he may never share that info with you, because why on earth would he? Kinks are for sharing with lovers, not mothers.
Give your son some space, including the space to make his own mistakes. As teenage misbehavior goes, swiping a single pair of panties isn’t exactly a crime spree. If you suspect he snuck into the girls’ locker room and made off with a bra, you’ll want to address that with him – not the “Why do you want a bra?” part, but the risk of getting caught, suspended, expelled or worse. There are too many prosecutors out there looking for excuses to slap the “sex offender” label on teenagers – especially in the Bible Belt. My hunch is you don’t have a sex offender on your hands or a kid drifting into organized crime. You have a slightly pervy teenage boy who’s curious about sex and who may, like millions of other men, have a thing for women’s undergarments. You should emphasize the Not-OK-ness of shoplifting panties from stores or stealing bras from classmates (or the siblings of friends or Laundromats or thrift stores) and the possible consequences should he get caught – theft charges, suspension/expulsion, losing friends, coming into the sights of a sexnegative prosecutor. (Seriously: A man like Harvey Weinstein gets away with assaulting women for decades, but prosecutors across the country are throwing the book at teenagers who got caught sharing pics they took of themselves with their BFs/GFs/ NBFs.) But otherwise, MISSCLEO, I’m going to advise you to back off. Your son knows you love him, he knows he can talk to you about anything, and he’ll confide in you if and when he’s ready – if, again, this is something he needs to discuss with you at all. My father passed away suddenly. I had a very idyllic childhood and was close to my father and my mother (who is also deceased). Upon sorting through my father’s stuff after his death, I stumbled upon his erotica collection. If it were just a stack of Playboys, I would have thought nothing of it – that’s just men being men. However, his collection contained material that was quite disturbing to me, including photos depicting violent sexual acts and fictional erotica books and magazines with themes of incest. Additionally, there were letters from people with whom he was obviously having extramarital affairs, including during the time that I was a child and believed that we were a “normal” family. Since discovering this, it has been hard for me to come to terms with it and think of my father in the way that I used to. I can barely stand to look at a photograph of him. I consider myself to be a sex-positive person, and I realize that even parents are entitled to be kinky, but I simply can’t get over this. Any suggestions for how to deal with what I’m feeling and how to try to get past it? Parent’s Arousal Really Ended Nice Thoughts
Sex-positive, huh? Could’ve fooled me. Your dad was a kinky motherfucker – you know that now – and if you’ve been reading Savage Love for a while, you’ll know that lots of people are kinky and, distressingly, lots of people out there “enjoy” incest porn. “Of the top hundred searches by men on Pornhub, 16 are looking for incest-themed videos,” Seth Stephens-Davidowitz writes in his book Everybody Lies: Big Data, New Data and What the Internet Can Tell Us About Who We Really Are. And it’s not just men: “Nine of the top hundred searches on Pornhub by women are for incest-themed videos.” That’s cold comfort, I realize, and it doesn’t make it any less squicky, but your dad’s tastes weren’t as freakish as you thought and/or hoped. As for his affairs, your happy childhood, and your suddenly conflicted feelings … your mother isn’t with us, PARENT, so you can’t ask her what her arrangement was with your father. But it’s unlikely you would have had such an idyllic childhood if your parents’ marriage was contentious and your mom was miserable about your dad’s cheating and his kinks. It seems likely that your mom didn’t have a problem with your dad’s sexual interests or she tolerated them or – and I hope you’re sitting down – she was an active and happy participant. (Kinky women weren’t invented in a lab in San Francisco in 2008.) If your mom didn’t have a problem with your dad’s kinks (which she had to have known about) or his affairs (which she might not have known about), I don’t see why they should be a problem for you.
On the Lovecast, Dan chats with the creator of a naughty, naughty game: savagelovecast.com. email@example.com ITMFA.org
OCT. 18-24, 2017
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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
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Seminole Harley Davidson/Buell, 620 Hickman Cir, Sanford, Florida 327716903, 407-328-1212 NOTICE OF LIEN 713.585 Date of Sale: 11-32017 @ 10:00AM 2004 Harley Davidson Vin#1HD1CLP104K401200 Amount to redeem: $1,358.83 Notice that the owner of the motor vehicle or any other person claiming interest in or lien thereon has a right to a hearing at any time prior to the scheduled date of sale by filing a demand for a hearing with the clerk of the circuit court in the county in which the motor vehicle is being held by the lienor and by mailing copies of the demand for hearing to all other owners and lienors as reflected in the notice. Notice that the owner of the motor vehicle has a right to recover possession of the motor vehicle without instituting judicial proceedings by posting a bond in accordance with the provisions of Florida Statute 559.917. Notice that any proceeds from the sale of the motor vehicle remaining after payment of the amount claimed to be due and owing to the lienor will be deposited with the Clerk of the Circuit Court for disposition upon court order pursuant to subsection (6) of Florida Statute 713.585. In order to satisfy a contractual landlord’s lien, under the provisions of the Florida SelfService Storage Space Act, public notice is hereby given that the following described property will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder for cash only. The sale will be held at the times and locations listed below: A-AAAKey Mini Storage 1001 S. Semoran Blvd. Orlando, FL 32807 OCTOBER 27TH, 2017@ 9:30am: Janis E. Selva-TV, Gamer Chair, Misc. Boxes, Bags and Totes, Jannette Pagan RodriguezTVs, Luggage, Misc. Boxes and Clothes, Ruben Alers-Luggage, Electronics, Furniture, Boxes and Bins, Julio Y. Zabala-Crib Set, Flat Screen TV, Kids Motorized Car, Kids Kitchen Set and Sofa, Valentina Milian-Bongos, Chairs, Mattress and Comforters, Llajayra Ruiz-Mirror, Table, Dog Crate and Boxes, Monica I. Longo-Sofa,
Dresser, Misc. Bags and Boxes, Calisha Mills-Glass Table Top, Underbed Drawer and Boxes, Pedro A. Collado-Dressers, Misc. Boxes, Bags and Totes, Nicole D. Scorzelli-Lamps, Luggage, Misc. Bags and Boxes, Ruben Rosa-Guitar, Luggage, Dresser and Boxes, Denny King-Sofa, Box Spring and Stadium Chairs, Corey Adams-Skateboard, Dressers, Tables and Totes, Cecilia Cardenales-Mattress Set, Boxes and Totes, Pedro Santiago-Cabinets, Desk, Chairs and Doors, Carlos E. Negron-Couch, Luggage and Boxes, Angel L. Martinez-Kiddie Car, Totes and Bags, Eduardo Villasenor-Mirror, Shelf, Misc. Boxes and Totes, Jose Garcia-Weights, Printer, Microwave, Misc. Boxes and Bags, Ralph R. GundlachCDs, Baseball Cards, Boxes and Bags, Erica Long-Speakers, Shelf, Lamp, Misc. Totes, Boxes and Books, Anthony Gallo-Kids Toys, Mattress, Boxes and Books, Teresa Whitfield-Clothes, Misc. Totes, Bags and Boxes, Felix A. Tantao-Chairs, Table, Bags, Jocelyn Bonilla-Dresser, Disney Dolls(Frozen), Mattress, Table and Boxes, Theresa J. Wade-Dresser, Snow Skis and Boots, Artwork, Shelves, Vacuum, Clothes and Shoes, Many Boxes and Totes, Sally Nicholas-Fishing Rods and Equipment, Toys, Clothes, Bins and Boxes, Marcus JohnsonTable, Tires, Holiday Decorations, Boxes and Totes A-AAAKey Mini Storage 5285 S. Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, FL 32839-2307 OCTOBER 27th @11:00am Jose Rojas-End Table, Luggage, Bike Helmet, Misc. Bags and Tubs, Karinthia Edwards-Mattress Set, Dresser, Misc. Tubs, Table and Chairs, Kevin Boyd-Small Fridgette, Misc. Bags, Boxes Tubs and Totes, Elana Arnold-Boxes, Misc. Bags and Tub, Tayontae Banks-Wide Screen TV, Table, Queen Mattress Set, Misc. Tubs, Bags and Boxes, Paulema Augustin-TV, Queen Mattress, Luggage, Bed Headboard, Misc. Boxes and Bags, Luggage, Jovanni Ramirez-Futon Bed, Headboard, Boxes, Bed Frame, Toys and 2 Boxes, Gabriel SantosGenerator, 2 Tables, Lamps, Bags of Concrete, Misc. Bags,Tools and Buckets, Gregory Percy-Suitcases, Misc. Boxes and Books. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION CASE NO. P16-DP- 91 IN THE INTEREST OF: D. E., J. E. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS AND GUARDIANSHIP, STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Jose Castarneda Esparza, 2817 Broadway Street, Apt. 21, Houston, TX 77017 A Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this Court regarding the above referenced children. You are to appear before Melissa D. Souto, Circuit Judge, on November 22,
2017 at 9:00 a.m. at the Seminole Juvenile Justice Center, 190 Eslinger Way, Sanford, FL 32773, 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 THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. The father is hereby advised, pursuant to §39.802(4)(d) and §63.082(6) (g), Florida Statutes, that a parent whose rights have not yet been terminated has the right to seek a private adoptive placement for the child and to participate in a private adoption plan, through an adoption entity as defined in §63.032(3), Florida Statutes. Pleadings shall be copied to: Kristine C. Lazinsk, Esquire, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, Children’s Legal Services, 2921 S. Orlando Drive, Ste. 150, Sanford, FL 322773 eservice: CNR.CLS. firstname.lastname@example.org (407-328- 5656). If you are a person with disability who needs any accommodation to participate in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator, Court Administration, at 301 North Park Avenue, Sanford, Florida, Telephone 407665-4227, at least 7 days before your scheduled Court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days. If hearing impaired, call 711. Witness my hand and seal of this court at Sanford, Seminole County Florida on this 9th day of October, 2017. Grant Maloy, Clerk of the Circuit Court and Comptroller BY: /s/ Deputy Clerk, Court Seal.
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. OCTOBER 2017 1. DESK TOP SPEAKERS ROBINSON & MAGNOLIA 2. CELL PHONE 2800 BLK S. ORANGE AVE 3. CELL PHONE 40 BLK W. WASHINGTON ST 4. I-PHONE 1200 BLK W. SOUTH ST 5. NINTENDO GAMES & ACCESSORIES E. COLONIAL DR 6. CELL PHONE/CASE 4600 BLK S. KIRKMAN RD FOR INFO CALL (407) 246-2445, MONDAYS – THRU- THURSDAYS, 8:00 AM TILL 4:30 PM
Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 7/DAWSON CASE NO.: DP14-192 In the Interest of: S.C., DOB is 07/11/2012, Minor Child. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF TPR ADVISORY HEARING, STATE OF FLORIDA TO:Travis Daniel Miller, 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 Thursday, November 9, 2017 at 9:00 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 THESE CHILDREN. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILDREN NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 26th day of September, 2017. 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 Road, Ste 200, Orlando, FL 32811, (407) 563-2380, Kim. crag-chaderton@myflfamilies. com. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT, By /s/ Deputy Clerk, (Court Seal).
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03 CASE NO.: DP15-18 IN THE INTEREST OF MINOR CHILD: J.S. DOB: 08/23/2012 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Stacy Sanchez, Address Unknown A Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child. You are hereby commanded to appear
before Judge Timothy Shea on Wednesday, November 8, 2017 at 9:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. YOU MAY BE HELD IN CONTEMPT OF COURT IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 18th day of September, 2017. This summon has been issued at the request of: Brittany Nesmith, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 109542, Senior Attorney for Florida Department of Children and Family. Brittany.nesmith@myflfamilies. com; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY:/S/ DEPUTY CLERK (court seal). IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 07 CASE NO.:DP14-502 IN THE INTEREST OF: K.T. DOB: 06/06/2016, MINOR CHILD. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: TALISHA THOMAS, Address Unknown WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child, a copy of which is attached, you are hereby commanded to appear before the Honorable Judge Daniel P. Dawson on November 13, 2017 at 11:00 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 22nd day of September, 2017. This summons has been issued at the request of: Jennifer Shepard, Esquire FBN: 93027, 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-Fax jennifer.shepard@ myflfamilies.com. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Rochelle Marrero, Deputy Clerk (Court Seal).
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA JUVENILE DIVISION: 03 CASE NO.: DP16-257 IN THE INTEREST OF MINOR CHILD: J. V. DOB: 12/02/2006 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Shannon Duval, 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 Monday, November 20, 2017 at 9:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. YOU MAY BE HELD IN CONTEMPT OF COURT IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 28th day of September, 2017. This summon has been issued at the request of: Brittany Nesmith, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 109542, Senior Attorney for Florida Department of Children and Family. Brittany.nesmith@myflfamilies. com; CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY:/S/ DEPUTY CLERK (court seal). IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA PINE HILLS SERVICE CENTER, JUVENILE DIVISION: 07/DAWSON CASE NO.: DP17-39 In the Interest of:C.B, DOB: 01/23/2004, Minor Child. SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS, STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Lauren Zayas (mother) 235 Osceola Street Clermont, Florida 34711 WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child,
a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Daniel P. Dawson, on Monday, November 6, 2017, at 11:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. 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 2nd day of October, 2017. This summons has been issued at the request of: Audrea Beth Ashcraft, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 101358, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 882 S. Kirkman Road, Suite 200, Orlando, Florida 32811, (407) 563-2380, audrea. email@example.com, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: /s/ Deputy Clerk. (Court Seal). NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION FOR MONIES DUE ON STORAGE LOCKERS LOCATED AT UHAUL COMPANY FACILITIES. STORAGE LOCATIONS AND TIMES ARE LISTED BELOW. ALL GOODS SOLD ARE HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS, MISCELLANEOUS OR RECOVERED GOODS. ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD TO SATISFY OWNER’S LIEN FOR RENT AND FEES IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807, STARTS AT 8 am and RUNS CONTINUOUSLY. Uhaul Ctr Kirkman-600 S Kirkman Rd-Orlando 11/1/2017 1060 Amy Dorf 6005 Samanta Magalhaes 6007 Shantikwa Cotton 2072 Wendy Pierre 2034 Katrina Edwards 5011 Michael Drew 3065 Nicolas Cardona 4013 Tammy Hall 2008 Brenda Wright 3117 Eric Brinkley 3077 Andlove Gay 6048 Melissa Miller 3036 Robin Williams 1062 Nyrere Nembhard 5037 Courtney Oliver 2016 Lashaun Scott 6045 Ivon Joseph 2086 Jonathan Smith 8027Georgina Martinez 4008 James Ivory 6051 Allison Jackson 5032 Stevenson Victor Uhaul Ctr Orange Ave-3500 S Orange Ave-Orlando 11/1/2017 1062 Brian Margolis 1302 Tan Howard 2303 Rawn Haynes 1401 Krysta Goold 2014 Lauren Elizabeth Uhaul Ctr Baldwin Park- 4001 E Colonial Drive-Orlando 11/1/2017 D210 Michael Crispo
B143-45 Jacquese Woodruff C200-01 William Rams C168 Christyna Mcbrayer B194 Roberto Martinez Cardona Uhaul Ctr Goldenrod-508 N Goldenrod Rd-Orlando 11/1/2017 440 Otis Ford 1415 Evelyn Figureoa 223 Crystal Santos 703 Mariano Rivera 510 Jonathan Hernandez 532 Neftali Perales Pena 726 Adam Gregory 632 Grace Senoga 634 Sherri Cox 515 Eduardo Lozada 1213 Victoria Herbin 430 Melissa Ragonese 410 Diniah Matthew Uhaul Ctr Alafaya-11815 E Colonial Drive-Orlando 11/1/2017 1504 Daniyel Rodriguez 1433 George Semidey 1429 Carlos Longmire 1225 Jermaine Adams 1522 Shawna Kay Barbagee.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION FOR MONIES DUE ON STORAGE LOCKERS LOCATED AT UHAUL COMPANY FACILITIES. STORAGE LOCATIONS AND TIMES ARE LISTED BELOW. ALL GOODS SOLD ARE HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS, MISCELLANEOUS OR RECOVERED GOODS. ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD TO SATISFY OWNER’S LIEN FOR RENT AND FEES IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807, STARTS AT 8 am and RUNS CONTINUOUSLY. Uhaul Ctr Clermont-13650 Granville Ave-Clermont 11/8/2017 AA2956T Jennifer Brown AA2919T Debra Hutton AA2968T Don Davis 1009 Terrell Lucas AA2976T Debra Bartmess AA3078T Debra Hutton Uhaul Ctr Ocoee-11410 W. Colonial Drive-Ocoee 11/8/2017 3412 Patara Goss 1534 Kyle Bock 1566 William Scott 1724 John Pownell Uhaul Stg Haines City-3307 Hwy 17-92 W-Haines City 11/8/2017 G0804 Kenneth Huff F0656 Tamm Rolstad F0663 Cynthia Davis A0122 Edward Mcclain H0908 Samuel Lewis E0525 Jexsenia Rodriguez E0519 Brenda Troutman G0718 Martin Francis Uhaul Ctr Hunters Creek-13301 S. Orange Blossom Trail-Orlando 11/8/2017 1056 Recovery Truck BP1289D William Rodriquez 1047 Jamica Francis 2505 Hernan Cortes 2201 Jodie Johnson 1333-35 German Gutierrez 1064 Recovery Truck BE3581D Michael Dijkhoffz 1714 Juliana Gomez 1039 Soyna Lewis 1718 Arlene Santiago 1254 Angel Otero 2259 Christian Ynoa 2010 Louie Crossfield 1089 Recovery Truck BE2455M Luis Muniz 10621 Monica Agosto Uhaul Stg Gatorland- 14651 Gatorland Dr-Orlando 11/8/2017 243 Scott White 458 Molly Garashko 523 Wagney Vincent 1138 Ashley Greene 300 Brian Kuhl 208 Marsha Levitt 891 Alisha Garrity 561 Anthony Smith 1121 Michael Harris 505 Kimberly Butler 1022 Dalton Nolin 210 Kery Rodriguez 506 Iris Aquino 1134 Vashti George 940 Juanita Figueroa.
OCT. 18-24, 2017
NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to F.S. 713.585 At 9:00 AM on Nov 9, 2017 Billis Auto Center 1710 N. Forsyth Rd. ORL, FL 32807, (407) 657-1808. Will sell the following vehicle(s) to Satisfy claim of lien. Seller reserves the right to bid and refuse any or all bids. Sold As-Is, No warranty. Seller guarantees no title. Terms cash. Satisfying the lien prior to sale may redeem said vehicle(s). You have a right to a hearing at any time prior to sale by filing a demand for hearing in the circuit court. Owner has the right to recover possession by posting bond per. F.S. 559.917. Any proceeds in excess of lien will be deposited with clerk of courts. 2002 LEXS VIN# JTHBD192120046509 LIEN AMT. $4,136.25 1997 FORD VIN# 1FTDX1762VNC81399 LIEN AMT. $4561.40 2012 FORD VIN# 1FAHP3F21CL247819 LIEN AMT. $5869.59. Orlando Yamaha-Kawasaki, 9334 E Colonial Dr, Orlando, Florida 32817-4130, 407273-3579 NOTICE OF LIEN 713.585 Date of Sale: 11-3-2017 @ 10:00AM 2005 Kawasaki Vin# JKBVNKB185A006046 Amount to redeem: $840.00 2008 Yamaha Vin# 9C6CG28Y280000391 Amount to redeem: $1,192.39 2004 Yamaha Hin# YAMA2333A404 w/trailer No Vin Amount to redeem: $768.25 2005 Yamaha Hin# YAMA1951K405 w/trailer No Vin Amount to redeem: $765.34 2005 Yamaha Hin# YAMA1638C505 w/trailer No Vin Amount to redeem: $765.34 Notice that the owner of the motor vehicle or any other person claiming interest in or lien thereon has a right to a hearing at any time prior to the scheduled date of sale by filing a demand for a hearing with the clerk of the circuit court in the county in which the motor vehicle is being held by the lienor and by mailing copies of the demand for hearing to all other owners and lienors as reflected in the notice. Notice that the owner of the motor vehicle has a right to recover possession of the motor vehicle without instituting judicial proceedings by posting a bond in accordance with the provisions of Florida Statute 559.917. Notice that any proceeds from the sale of the motor vehicle remaining after payment of the amount claimed to be due and owing to the lienor will be deposited with the Clerk of the Circuit Court for disposition upon court order pursuant to subsection (6) of Florida Statute 713.585.
Legal, Public Notices
$451.30, 4031 William Littles $613.00.
Notice of Public Auction for monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company facilities. Storage locations are listed below. All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods. All auctions are hold to satisfy owner’s lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statutes, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807. The auction will start at 8:00 a.m. on November 9, 2017 and will continue until finished: U-Haul Moving and Storage of Maitland, 7803 North Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando, FL 32810; C25 Randall Brocius $614.87, B27 Angel Torres $366.41, B45 Jeannette Williams $365.85, D29 Betty Wright $473.68, F08 Camella Smith $608.50, F12 Camella Smith $322.14, B10 Kathy Riggins $353.90, D40 Princess Wray $477.36, U104 Sequita Eaves $260.68, E26 David Van Gelder $910.48 U-Haul Moving and Storage at Apopka, 1221 E Semoran Blvd, Apopka, FL 32703; 1323 Cindy Garcia Saucedo $1015.57, 1014 Terry Lefebvre $447.07, 1251 Jesus Rivera Reyes $817.07, 1265 Maria Gonzalez $638.92, 1102 Luis Wright $734.81 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Altamonte Springs, 598 W Highway 436, Altamonte Springs, FL 32714, A100 Sophia Jones $856.55, A112 Octavia Wright $818.10, B108 Diana Simmons Wright $847.80 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Semoran, 2055 N Semoran Blvd, Winter Park, FL 32792; 1167 Gelisa Oliviera $977.25, 1685 Jon Barahona $400.75, 1163 Michael Calero $651.95, 1422 Jay Williams $473.20, 1409 Yvrose Jean $630.75, 2424 Paul Wilansky $358.00 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Longwood, 650 N Ronald Reagan Blvd, Longwood, FL 32750; E064 Jook-Ting Shim $443.60, A012 Linda Sallee $673.15, A001 Matthew Dowd $728.75 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Lake Mary, 3851 S Orlando Ave, Sanford, FL 32773; 1069 Joseph St cyr $790.25, 1288 Glorivee Perez $455.50, 1217 Gina Culpepper $897.80, 1210 Freddy Mobley $300.75, 1126 Juan Cotto $974.30, 5052 Jasmyne Smith $821.00, 1164 Tijuana Gilley $603.35, 1752 Thomas Vezina $347.00, 1019 Jessica Sajeski $962.00, 1128 Steven Jones $612.36, 1415 Denise Mango $544.10, 1441 Heather Patten $544.90, 1075 Madeline Brown $815.00, 1477 Dorothy Anderson $450.75, 1043 Natalie Paradise $782.00 U-Haul Moving and Storage at Rinehart, 1811 Rinehart Road, Sanford, FL 32771; 2075 Jay Lewis II $741.10, 1105 Brant Ballard $1121.00, 4010 William smith $688.10, 1056 Brant Ballard $582.75, 3034 Brant Ballard $481.00, 4026 Gladymer Sawyer
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE PERSONAL PROPERTY OF THE FOLLOWING TENANTS WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH TO SATISFY RENTAL LIENS IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE FACILITY ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. CONTENTS MAY INCLUDE KITCHEN, HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, BEDDING, TOYS, GAMES, PACKED CARTONS, FURNITURE, TOOLS, TRUCKS, CARS, ETC. THERE’S NO TITLE FOR VEHICLES SOLD AT LIEN SALE. OWNERS RESERVE THE RIGHT TO BID ON UNITS. LIEN SALE TO BE HELD ONLINE WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 2017 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. www.personalministorage.com PERSONAL MINI STORAGE FORSYTH - 2875 FORSYTH RD. WINTER PARK, FL 32792 - AT 10:00AM: #209-Matthews Mario Antonio; #579- Lycia J Agosto; #208- Stewart Smally FSI 3941 FORSYTH RD. WINTER PARK, FL 32792 - AT 10:00AM: #A9- Heart N Hand Home Care, Shanta N Moore MICHIGAN MINI STORAGE - 200 W. MICHIGAN ST ORLANDO, FL 32806 - AT 10:30AM: #22Otis Benson; #118-Samantha Sterling: #121- Zachary Schlenger 1996 Jeep Grand Cherokee VIN:1J4GZ78S0TC403718; #123-Scott Zubarik; #132-Scott Zubarik; #177 Guadalupe Burgos Camacho; #203-Norberto Hernandez PERSONAL MINI STORAGE LAKE FAIRVIEW - 4252 N ORANGE BLOSSOM TR. ORLANDO FL 32804 - AT 11:00AM: #102-Sanders, Shamail; #155-Morand, Patricia; #159-Butler, Tomarrow Chrewsetta; #193-Jordan, Tiawanya Shapell; #285-Shorter, Charl; #607-Stuart, Antwan; #854-Williams- Clark, Kerrin Andrea; #894-Green II, Patricia Annette; #966-Shaw, Teito Jermaine; #976-Robinson, Carl Antonio Fairview Mini Storage 4211 N Orange Blossom Trail Orlando FL 32804 At 11:00AM - #C15-Lafrance, Evens PERSONAL MINI STORAGE WEST - 4600 OLD WINTER GARDEN RD. ORLANDO FL 32811 AT 11:30am #125-Michael Miller; #140-Renel Joseph; #155-Sherriejune Millilani K Green: #162-Josie Carmen Rodriguez: #206-Georgie Carnegie; #218-Isaac Carnegie; #226-Tavarres Leon; #232-Astley Barrett; #246-Luiz Jose Antonio Filho; #272-Vince Delrenard Brown; #294-Gloria Jackson ; #328-Margue Ware; #339-Guirlene Cerizier; #373-Jennifer Hair; #390-Georgie Carnegie’ #406-Dina Petro; #410-Barbara Micheail; #421-Andrea Walls; #424-Derrick Bivins Sr;
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
#433-Lawonda Antoinette Gandy; #460-Teresa Estelle; #470-Briana Daniel; #471-David Lord; #476-Jennifer Hair; #492-Troy Jones Jr; #508-Shakeylia Lacrystal Ryan Humphries; #525-Latasha Williams; #529-Gisele Edwards; #533-Ashley Hutton; #539-Trevour Regina Thompson; #540-Kathy Pierre; #574-Wines Saint Louis; #591-Shryl Williams; #626 Maria Lugos Personal Mini Storage Edgewater-6325 Edgewater Dr Orlando, FL 32810-at 11:30 am: #0102 Mimi Lashaunne Beauford; #0324 Haroldo Alfonso Plata Miro, No Limit Carpet Care; #0426 Nashiema Ladwane Green; #0738 Laura Lane Wilhelm; #1307 Randall Lee Sparks; #1544 Dorothy Ann Alomia; #1765 Lloyd Otto Richards. Notice of Public Sale: Pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on November 03, 2017 at 9:00 am, Riker’s Roadside Services, LLC, 630 E Landstreet Rd, Orlando, FL 32824, will sell the following vehicles and/ or vessels. Seller reserves the right to bid. Sold as is, no warranty. Seller guarantees no title, terms cash. Seller reserves the right to refuse any or all bids; JF1SG65616H712716 2006/Subaru 4N2DN11W0SD822947 1995/Niss JHMED3540JS000351 1988/Hond 1C4GP45R85B253412 2005/Chry 1FMRU17L3XLC40066 1999/Ford JN1GB22S7KU544836 1989/Niss 1G2WP52K72F188764 2002/Pont 1GCCS19W6Y8301342 2000/Chev 1LNFM83W8WY718219 1998/Linc 1FALP4045SF194968 1995/Ford 1C3LC46K17N558509 2007/Chry 1GCDM19W4YB205470 2000/Chev 1J8FT47W67D209287 2007/Jeep KMHCT4AEXDU316070 2013/Hyund 2G1WF52E219231738 2001/Chev 1GCDG15Z0PF347295 1993/Chev KMHDH4AE9DU753595 2013/Hyund 1FTRE14W04HA24013 2004/Ford 3VWRM71K58M056008 2008/Volk 1FATP8EM4G5216133 2016/Ford JTHBD192430065346 2003/Lexs WDBRF84J74F531110 2004/Merz 1FTYR14E01TA56802 2001/Ford JNKCA31A2YT123889 2000/Infi 2C3HD36J8YH152662 2000/Chry 2G1WF52E459323276 2005/Chev 1C3EL56R54N410225
2004/Chry 1G8ZR1275XZ215810 1999/Strn WBACG8328VKC81514 1997/BMW 1NXBR12E4YZ411625 2000/Toyt 1FTRE1466WHB28072 1998/Ford 1FAFP52U32A205057 2002/Ford 1NXAE09E2PZ089735 1993/Toyt 1J4FX58S9SC756415 1995/Jeep 1G4HR52K0XH439436 1999/Buick 2C4GP24R43R389492 2003/Chry 3VWSB69M31M179237 2001/Volk 1G1GZ11G5HP116926 1987/Chev D4GP24R45B389707 2005/Dodg 1FMYU22X6XUB81147 1999/Ford 1N4DL01D7WC262394 1998/Niss YV1CY59H941089167 2004/Volk WDBCA35E3MA583761 1991/Merz 1G4HP54K014232952 2001/Buic 1J4GK48KX5W517214 2005/Jeep H4DA9465LS010449 1990/Acur 1G3AG55M2R6360812 1994/Olds KNAFB121515061488 2001/Kia 1N6AA07A74N531623 2004/Niss 1GNCS13X83K160472 2003/Chev JT8UF11EXN0105845 1992/Lexs 1HGEJ6120TL054974 1996/Hond 4M2XV11T9XDJ36431 1999/Merc 1FABP41AXJF203369 1988/Ford KNDJB7232Y5622953 2000/Kia HGEM21941L022930 2001/Hond 1FAFP4043XF156191 1999/Ford 3A8FY48B98T104574 2008/Chry 5NPEB4AC9CH336334 2012/Hyun 4S2DM58W114301015 2001/Isu 1G3NL52E74C236782 2004/Olds 2HGEJ6671YH587859 2000/Hond JM1BJ2226Y0234882 2000/Mazd JN1HZ04S2DX581117 1983/Dats JT2GK13E6R0061512 1994/Toyota JYACG08C51A012272 2001/Yamaha 1S12E95386E508756 2006/Strick Trailer D0PD744165927326 2006/Dodge 4A3AK34Y9WE138709 1998/Mits 1HGCM56715A178182 2005/Hond 4NUES16S236100900 2003/Isu
1GCCS1941T8185118 1996/Chev JTDKB20U063140848 2006/Toyot JTJHW31U260048237 2006/Lexs 1FUJGLDR5CSBE2399 2012/Freightliner 2G1WT57K591227037 2009/Chevr 4T1BE32K23U644392 2003/Toyt 1G4HP57228U137086 2008/Buick 4A3AK24F77E062773 2007/Mits 4T1BF32K92U032007 2002/Toyot 5Y2SL63815Z432491 2005/Pont 5FNRL18024B047238 2004/Hond 1TUT5EAB7GR000093 1986/TMC 4T1BF1FK1CU100638 2012/Toyot JTJHW31U260048237 2006/Lexs 1XP7DB9X03D801957 2003/Peterbilt 1HGES16325L017249 2005/Hond 5TDZT38A61S014657 2001/Toyot JT8BF12G0T0172944 1996/Lexs 2G4WF5510Y1348626 2000/Buick 1B3LC56KX8N183062 2008/Dodg 3MEHM0JG8AR648348 2010/Merc.
NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under The Florida Self Storage Facility Act Statutes (Section 83.801-83.809). The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on, Thursday, October 26th, 2017 at 10:00 AM, on lockerfox.com said property has been stored and which are located at: iStorage, 3400 Forsyth Rd, Winter Park FL 32792 Name, Unit #, Contents: Angel Castaneda & Carlos Porrata 214 Jet Ski Seat, Random Parts, Christmas Lights Jeremiah Drummer 476 Dumbbell Weights, Crock Pot, Tool Belt, Weight Bench Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase by cash only. All purchased items are sold as is, where is, and must be removed at the time of the sale. Sale is subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between owner and obligated party. Dated this 11th and 18th day of October, 2017. NOTICE OF SALE The following vehicles will be sold at Public Auction for cash to satisfy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on November 8th, 2017 at 9:00 am at Dynamic Towing, 6408 Old Cheney Hwy., Orlando, FL. (407) 273-5880 2013 FORD 1FADP3F21DL261817 1995 BUICK 1G4HP5215SH544092.
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: 2012 Ford VIN# 1FBSS3BL2CDB20427 2009 Ford VIN# 1FTNE24W19DA83512 2012 Chrysler VIN# 1C3CCBCG0CN213308 2001 Ford VIN# 1FMYU03161KF72929 To be sold at auction at 8:00 a.m. on November 01, 2017, 7301 Gardner Street, Winter Park, FL. 32792 Constellation Towing & Recovery LLC
NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON OCTOBER 27TH, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED. 08714- 8149 Aircenter Court, Orlando, FL 32809-7414 AT9:30AM- 1004 - Oburn, Dennis, 1128 - Parker, Dora, 1152 - Culver, Anthony, 1155 - Guzman, Ivonne, 1156 - O`Quinn, Chelsea, 1166 O’Quinn, Chelsea, 1175 - Heslin, Charlotte, 2005 - Barton, Billy, 2016 - Claudio, Catheryne D, 2025 - Bath & Body Works, 2031 - Perez, Maria, 2106 - Torres, Geomares, 2115 - Batista, Jose, 2119 - Heidkamp, Christopher, 2120 - Bowen, Michael, 2136 - heifetz, avee, 2139 - Delgado, Luis, 2163 - Neville, Darla, 2170 - Morales, Jonathan, 2190 - Rabassi, Rick, 2198 - Bannister, Brenique, 2214 - Okamoto, Michael, 2215 Freeland, Debbie, 2216 - Mackey, Gregory, 2268 - Dilmore, Sara, 3005 - Carrabbas Restaurant, 3012 - zigler, eugene lee, 3020 Witt, Tammy, 3030 - Happy Floors, 3047 - winslow, Jessica, 3055 - Black, Bhrett, 3058 - Watkins, Timothy, 3072 - Rodriguez, Maricarmen, 4026 - Carrabbas Restraunt, 4043 - Hagness, Sheri, 4050 - Mendez, Luis, 4065 - JNS PROFESSIONAL FLOORING INC, 6010 - Ross, Teresa, 6013 Welch, Andre, 6016 - Rivera Ortiz, Shelly, 6102 - Rosado, Jose, 6114 - Acree, Christina, 6121 - Sorrell, Miriam, 7209 - Rogers, Adrain 08726- 4801 S Semoran Blvd, Orlando, FL, 32822-2316 AT09:45AM- 0102 - Afflick, Iona, 0112 - Melton, Donnie, 0118 Hurlburt, Sebron, 0131 - Lyons,
Brent, 0141 - Cordero, Josephine, 0142 - Duclos, Nadeige, 0148 - Abubakar, Abubakar, 0150 - Larribeau, Annelle, 0151 - CLEVELAND, MELANIE, 0180 - Stevens Jr., James S., 0186 - Jordan, Tahler, 0216 - sanchez, felix, 0221 - Matos, Lisette, 0222 - Escobar, John, 0240 - Oliver, Natasha, 0245 - Garces, Luis, 0253 - Acevedo, Luis, 0260 - Kinard, Alyson, 0265 - Marsh, Glendell, 2003 - Ysabel, Ramon, 2011 - Teague, Joseph, 2012 - Vega, John, 2017 - Lebron, Luis, 2026 - Williams, Barbara, 3009 - Hatoum, Allam, 3021 Weller, William, 3033 - Pomales, Rosa, 3039 - Pryor, Ariel, 3074 - Kuhn, Donna, 4003 - Williams, Barbara, 4011 - Lamrani, Zohra J, 4018 - Prescott, Rahman, 4019 - Acevedo, Victor, 5001 - Vera, Ysaac, 5004 - Becerra, Euriel, 6005 - McPhee, Marcia, 6019 Turpin, Shannone, 6023 - Taylor, Taronda, 6027 - Ford, Shawn, 7008 - Ewen, Monica, 7013 Quiles, Jessica, 7024 - Rosa, Eduardo, 7027 - Dyer, Shankara, 7043 - Gulbronson, Ashley, 7053 Joseph, Macdarlie, 7060 - Walker, Benjamin, 7062 - Winkle, Tracy, 7072 - Flores Santiago, Adalberto, 7086 - Rivera, Lourdes, 7087 Lind, Katherine, 7097 - Roman, Carlos, 7100 - Stillwell, Kealin, 7129 - Booth, Zachary, 7135 Rivera Santiago, Julia Enid, 7149 - Rodriguez, Diana, 7150 - Green, Thaddeus, 7156 - Dan Casto Wallcovering, 8019 - potts, jennifer, 8029 - Butler, Victor, 8036 - Montijo, Teresa, 8092 - Irizarry, Chris, 8102 - Avalo, Jose, 8104 - Bohec, Katia, 8123 - Sanchez, Felix, 8150 - Oliver, Marilyn, 8166 - McPhee, Marcia, 8167 - Hart, Roger, 9008 - Skywb Networks Inc and E Malcom Field, 9017 - Beecham, Joshua, 9027 - Sanchez, Francisco, 9028- Sanchez, Francisdo 28084- 2275 S. Semoran Blvd. Orlando FL 32822 at 10:00AM: A101 - Whipple, Gregory, A106 Wynecoop, Alicia, A108 - Jeffries, Donald, A110 - Slocki, Ashley, A123 - Wahl, Sarah, A135 - Williams, Lynette, B105 - Viering, Christine, B108 - Maholick, Johmig, B118 - Wellesley, Brandon, B119 - Suter, Chrissy, B145 - Mole, Frances, B152 - Smith, Marisha, B155 - Seraphin, Jesse, B156 - Munoz, Patricia, B157 - Elorre, Natalie, B163 - Perez, Joel, B170 - Parker, William, B177 - Sanchez Rivera, Lyanne, B185 - Leonard, Gwendoline, B200 - Guzman, Marvin, B201 Flanagan, Christy, B205 - Hidalgo, Renee, B208 - O’Donnell, Mary, B223 - Rojas, Jeny, B224 - Conley, Christopher, B230 - Edwards, Darryl, C103 - Robles, Ebony, C110 Diaz, Christopher, C111 - Morales, Olga, C119 - Maldonado, Nayda, C136 - Brevil, Natasha, C137 - Samaroo, Winston, C144 - Gilchrist, Sheronne, C153 - Ranson, Clark, C154 - Benavides, Brizaida, C155 - Ogden, Kevin, C162 - Phillips, Renee, C189 - Barry, Danielle, C195D - Martinez, Tricia, C195G Thomas, Terrell, C195I - Cesareo, Samantha, C199B - Wills, Brenda, C199D - Pierre, Ricardo, C199E - allen, charles, C200 - White, Ashley, C207 - Brown, Chris,
C211 - Aguero, Anelsy, C211A - Figueroa, Francisco, C211E Walker, Nifisha, C212A - Foreman, Monica, C212C - Lopez, Maria, C230F - Williams, Taylor, C230H Carlisle, Kelly 20179- 903 S. Semoran Blvd. Orlando FL, 32807 at 10:30AM: B001 - Lozado, Susana, B023 Faraldo, Jessica, B031 - Vega, John, B032 - Oquendo, Elizabeth, B038 - Ruiz, Edgar, B043 - Boutot, Amanda, C002 - lawrence, jabina, C012 - Comcepcion, Samuel, C015 - TEJADA, MARITZA, C027 - Hardy Jr, Boice, C028 - Prescott, Anwar, C033 - Cruz, Rosemarie, C050 - Locke, Brian, C054 - Lewis, Kelly, C076 - Quiles, Jeamy, C079 - Taft, Andre, D010 - Genelle, Maria Casandra, D013 - Wagner, Tonya, D014 - Correa, Brenda, D019 - Nobles, Cristopher, D027 - Conway, Leon, D049 - Torres, Pedro, D057 - Romero, Ramona, D059 - Lewis, Tomise, D065 Medina, Alfred, D070 - Valdez, Jerryaliz, D076 - Cabrera, Christine, D083 - Black, Austin, D092 - Collazo, Awilda, D101 - Nesbitt, Sharon, D106 -Brandenburg, Dylan, D107 - Cordova, Amilcar, D114 ruiz, christopher L, D117 - Morales, Jennyfer, D120 - Newlan, Cynthia, D123 - betancur, matthew, D154 - Mann, Ted, D161 - Perrone, Danna, D163 - Rodriguez, Krystian, D166 - Cruzada, Joel, D182 - Chaisson, Michelle, D183 - Kipp, Ronald, D185 - Cabrea, Madelyn, D187 - Pearse, Jason, D197 - Barriga, Margarita, D203 - Benjamin, Danny, D209 - Jackson, Justen, D213 - Fariello, Jason, D219 Mercer, Brittany, D227 - Spruell, Shelley, D228 - Slayton, Victoria, D230 - Zapata, Osman, D231 Stokes, Monica, D233 - Russell, Kraig, E004 - Haylett, Richard, E015 - Reed, Paul, E019 - Rivera, Christian, E020 - Norman, Nora, E024 - Strader, Travis, E030 Welker, Bonnie, E037 - Green, Tiffany, E042 - AGOSTO, LILLIAN, E045 - Arroyo, Pauline, E057 Nieves, Moises, E058 - Perez, Yomarie, E069 - Correa, Estefani, E082 - Mcrae, Channing, E086 Rodriguez, Rhina, E094 - Hagy, Susan, E101 - Bonilla, Victor, E108 - Burgos, Alberto 25850- 2525 E. Michigan St, Orlando FL 32806 11:30AM: 1013 - Ford, Kevin, 1027 - Melendez, Wanda, 1029 - Engman, Yvonne, 2021 - Maldonado, Marisol, 2029 - Rodas, Iris, 2032 - Lill, Kristin, 3017 - Francis, Aaron, 4002 O’loughlin, Daishia, 4011 - Smith, Benjamin, 4033 - Zeek, Jason, 4035 - Haywood, Summer, 4037 - Atkinson, Jon, 5049 - Musgrave, Shannon, 5053 - Hinson, Christina, 5071 - Katta MD, Thomas, 5415 - Henkels Jr, Peter, 5419 - Davis, Jaime, 6105 - Sharkey, Thomas, 6219 - Bohanna, Gwen, 6312 - Richarde, Samuel, 6313 - King, Stephen, 6324 - Bizzelle, Ashleigh, 6335 - King, Kita, 6406 C/O Janet Bennett, Sodexo, 6432 - Mitchell, Tiffany, 6449 - Nerette, Jean Emmanuel, 6502 - BJanes, Beth, 6522 - Wiles, Brooke, 6605 - Slomba, Scott, 6614 - Downtown Arts District, 6620 - Diaz, Francesca.
NOTICE OF SALE PS ORANGECO, INC. PERSONAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF COUCHES, BEDS, TV’S, CLOTHES, BOXES OF HOUSEHOLD GOODS & OTHER PERSONAL ITEMS USED IN THE HOME, OFFICE OR GARAGE WILL BE SOLD FOR CASH OR OTHERWISE DISPOSED OF AT PUBLIC SALES ON OCTOBER 26TH, 2017 AT LOCATIONS & TIMES INDICATED BELOW, TO SATISFY OWNERS LIEN FOR RENT & FEES DUE IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807. ALL ITEMS OR SPACES MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE AT THE TIME OF SALE. ORIGINAL RESALE CERTIFICATE FOR EACH SPACE PURCHASED IS REQUIRED. 28075 - 4729 S Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando, FL, 32839—AT 9:30AM: 0101 - Castilho, Saara. 0107 - Fauntleroy, James, 0117 Latimer, Rashounthia, 0120 - Henderson, Caleb, 0132 - Washington, Jeremiah, 0133 - Roberts, Tyshara, 0136 - Birk, Christina, 0141 Brown, Deborah, 0142 - GRACIA, MAX, 0147 - Goins, Raymond, 0148 - Thomas, Latrissa, 0151 Akande, Adewale, 0158 - Charles, Kevin, 0206 - Buchana, Jo Ann, 0213 - Adams, Aneisha, 0214 - Santos, La Kesha, 0217 - Shockley, Danielle, 0242 - Thompson I I, Keith, 0248 - Anderson, Peggy, 0308 - Bennett, Antwanious, 0311 - Ousley, Baretta, 0312 - Shield Jr, Ken, 0314 - William, Willie, 0315 Brisbane, Harold, 0327 - Telsaint, Kenny, 0339 - Hines Jr., Llewellyn, 0349 - Fraser, Christopher, 0351 - Martinez, Migdalia, 0355 - Johnson, Randy, 0356 - Scarborough, Carrie, 0414 - White, Estella, 0431 - Verdejo, Fernando, 0434 - Kaba, Mark, 0435 - Williams, Edith, 0439 - Daquin, Jacquelin, 0511 - Collins, Tim, 0513 - Cameron, Noreen, 0519 - Melendez, Fernando, 0521 - Bower, Kymani, 0526 - Holmes jr, Harris, 0604 - Maragh, Courtney, 0610 - Northern, Eugene, 0621 - Bridley, Michael, 0628 - Greco, Stevan, 0711 - Knight, Mary, 0714 - Mcwhorter, Rodnelder, 0719 - Johnson, Takelia, 0728 - Williams, Tony, 0732 - Perry, Lakenya, 0806 - Longley, Chelsia, 0814 - Walthour, Gloria, 0820 - Pherai, Dian, 0822 - Davis, William, 0834 - Jordan, Glynn, 0838 - Tobin, Egypt, 0847 - Strouse, Ashley, 0902 - Smith, Toni, 0903 - Jackson, Santana, 0906 Mayfield, Dwight, 09112 - Joseph, Lucie, 09113 - Duffy, John, 0912 - Sansur, Lindsey, 09120 - Barreto, Katia, 09121 - Morrison, Shemela, 09125 - Dais, Julius, 09128 - Reid Jr, Berry, 0922 - Ballou, Jay, 0926 - Sublet, Glender, 0933 - Mcknight, Venus, 0938 - Brown, Ahyanna, 0946 - Herrera, Gabriel, 0949 - Mitchell, Roger, 0955 - Butler, Cordice, 0958 - Rivera Fernandez, Aristides, 0964 - Bryant, Tamiko, 0965 - Russell, Kimberly, 0973 - Bouchaib, Elwady, 0975 - Robinson, Reginald, 0981 - Wilson, Brandee, 0985 - Casel, Auguste, 0988 - Brooks, Vernesheya, 0995
- Vega, Jenmarie, 1004 - Dodds, Jeffrey, 1008 - Yarber, Kelly, 1019 - Arguelles Tirado, Erline, 1024 Nonsant, Mark, 1029 - Hill, Kelly, 1032 - Lopez, Nieves Myra, 1040 - Day, Kayla, 1041 - River Garcia, Chailyne, 1048 - Standifer, Lester, 1052 - Barnes Jr, Horace, 1059 - Yannetti, Nicole, 1061 - Walker, Angellia, 1062 - Zayas, Jerry, 1063 - Cadely, Dunel, 1086 - Willys, Dacius, 1103 - Gregory, Jacinth, 1116 - Mcneil, Queenesther, 1117 - Conley, Clifford, 1123 - Alba, Zulay, 1132 - Wheeler, Brian, 1134 - Hart, Shirley, 1136 - Taylor, Martin, 1148 - Jack, Esther, 1150 Hanson, Kimberly, 1155 - Collins, Andrea, 1161 - Caldwell, Johnnie, 1170 - Padilla Colon, Angel, 1173 - Hamby, Lucas, 1186 - Louijuste, Louivens, 1216 - Perez, Monica, 1217 - Rochelien, Rosette, 1221 - Caldwell, Denitra, 1222 - Dean, Terry, 1233 - Fedd, Tawanda, 1236 - Duverceau, Yves, 1242 - Alfonso, Julia, 1243 - Butler, Samuel, 1249 - Bracey, Phillippa, 1251 - Mcwhorter, Toni, 1253 - Felix, Ebony, 1255 - Baptiste, Rosita, 1267 - Wilson, Marian, 1268 - Blue, Shiwan, 1273 - Martin, Peter, 1275 - Williams, Rickeya, 1276 - Martinez, Cherry, 1313 - Fisher, Wayne, 1319 - Sands, Carlos, 1321 - Ortiz, Ramon, 1322 - Banks, Dondelle, 1323 - Simmons, Lavon, 1331 Hodges, William, 1362 - Brevard, Wakemah, 1364 - Jackson, John, 1368 - Farmer, Ronald, 1369 Silva, Vilma 25454 - 235 E Oak Ridge Road, Orlando, FL, 32809AT 10:30AM-, A103 - BOBO, MARJEAN, A116 - NADEGE, LAMOUR, A120 - ROSADO, ERVING, A121 - COLON, ANGELICA, A125 - HENRY, SANDRA, A131 - NEGRON, GIOVANNY, A136 - MORALES, MARCIA, A137 - WILLIAMS, SANDFORD, A138 - BULLOCK, GARY, A144 - BRYAN, PEARL, A150 - SPENCE, CARL, A156 - OLIVERAS, CRYSTAL, A157 - SILLS, KARI, B205 - CALDERON, JOSE, B210 - MARTINEZ, ERICA, B218 - KENNEDY, JAMES, B243 - MCCAULEY, SEAN, D404 - MUNOZ, JOSE A, D406 - CINEUS, THERESA, D416 - BRADSHAW, DAVID, D423 NARVAEZ, RUBYMAR, E506 - REGIS, FELIX, E512 - OCEAN, REED, E515 - OUAZANI, JALIL, E529 - HYLTON, CANDACE, E539 - CADET, MARIE, E547 - ESQUILIN, DIANA, F609 - GARCIA, MIGUEL, F612 - ABOAGYE, SAMUEL, F615 - BENNETT, DENISE, F630 - ECHEVARRIA, SALLY, F632 - JONES, COTESHIA, F635 - WILBON, SHAQUILLE, F636 - MARCELIN, IMMACULEE, G702 - ZACHARYIBRAHIM, HARRIETTE, G707 - ANZZIANI, MARGARET, G713 MAYO, SHAWN, G716 - COOLEY, LIZA, G724 - ALLEN, MICHELE, G734 - MATTA, CARLOS, H807 - ETIENNE, KENIA, H817 - OLMEDA, JERAM, H824 - MATTIS, JOSELYNN, H836 - OPTIMAL SOLUTIONS, LLC, H840 MAINA, MARY SAMANTHA, I907 - HERNANDEZ, JOHANNY, I912 - MICHEL, CHERLYNE, I914 - PETERSON, LACHADA, I919 - DIEUVEUIL, ANNA,
I923 - ROSAMBERT, JEAN, I924 - LALANNE, VEDETTE, I927 - SANTONINO, NIKADENA, J005 - SANTANA, IRENE, J009 MUNIZ, FELIX, J010 - HILARIO, ELVIN, J012 - AYALA, JOSHUA, J013 - GUIDRY, CHARLES, J021 - ANGELES, JOHN, J033 MUNOZ, JOSE A, J034 - SHAFEI, NOUR, J037 - JANICKE, DINA, J038 - CHERI, GOSETTE, K101 - GERMAN CABRAL, LIZMARIE, K109 - GIPSON, JAMES, K110 - DORSEY, ERRICK, K113 - NARVAEZ, RUDY, K114 - MITCHEL, SHAVETTA, K120 - SMITH, LABRINA, K121 - ROBINSON, MECELL, K138 - LEBRUNO, MICHAEL, L221 - SHAW, WILLIAM, L223 - MARGESON, JO, L224 - ROMERO, SOLAMAN, N401 - COLEMAN, BRITTANY, N403 - PACHECO, MIRIAM, N404 - CANDELARIO, JONATHAN, N405 - FONSECA-GARCIA, HECTOR, N407 - MUNOZ, DANIEL, O515 - WRIGHT, SHAYLA, P021 - PRYCE, GLENN, P046 - LAURENT, MATHEUS, P046VENANT, CLAUDY 20711 - 1801 W Oakridge Rd Orlando, FL 32809 AT- 11:30AM: B012 - Smith, Eric, B025 - Candelario, Menona, B028 - Loyd, Pauline, B041 - Oliver, Barbara, C001 - Harkness, Sean, C015 Rodriguez, Rene, C018 - Reese, Destiny, C024 - Lee-Williams, Precious, C031 - Barner, Tonia, D008 - Torres, Miguel, D009 King, Ye’Mis, D015 - St fleur, Herica, D016 - Bilakanti, Srini, D022 - Mendoza, Stalin, D025 Jean-Louis, Wilda, D031 - Greene, Sherman, D037 - Gonzalez, Michelle, D044 - Young, Anthony, D047 - Gogin, Augusto, D050 - Casas, Victor, D051 - Pineda, Juan, D058 - Thompson, Stanley, D068 - Brown, Nicole, E007 Ortiz, Yamary, E030 - Collins, Sharanda, E032 - Lavache, Gina, E038 - Townsend, Jeffery, F023 - porrata, emory, F028 - Jones, Patricia, G003 - Noel, Jean, G008 - Matthews, Tonya, G018 Tovar, Semei, G033 - Mcclatchey, Deloris, H002 - Louissaint, Marie, H005 - Sneed, Audrey, H013 - Ryan, John, H015 - Meuse, Carolyn, H025 - Washington, Raniskia, H027 - Ortega, Kiaraly, H028 - Rivera, Felisha, H029 Rengel, Eriel, H042 - Cameron, Levene, J005 - Garcia, Sarah, J009 - Brewer, Daquan, J016 - Adorno, Louis, J019 - CHRISTIAN, BRANDON, J032 - Brown, Tanzy, J035 - Adams, Danny, J039 - Caldeyant, Christella, J051 - Cassamajor, Smith, J053 - Welch, Zahra, J056 - Smith, Damien, J062 - Isaac, Michael, J063 - Deverney, Vivian, J079 - Hart, Marlon, J087 - Devletian, Ariel, J088 - FOSTER, KATHY, J090 - Roman Borrero, Javier, J091 - Johnson, Kenya, J094 - Ramon, Jose, J102 Wright, Shanice, J112 - Pinnock, Carlington, J116 - kanarick, yvette, J118 - Danza, Michelle, J124 - Siplin, Janarus, J138 - Reese, Calvin, J156 - Graf, Elizabeth, J158 - Weidman, Tammi, J160 - Rivera, Sonia, K011 - Crispin, Akeem, K020 - Carter, Kathryn, K036 - Ellis, Jadae, K046 - Elie, Michael, K048 - Reed, Tamika, K053 - Turner,
OCT. 18-24, 2017
Nina, K082 - Lingard, Jaqueline, K093 - Gomez, Simona, K104 brennan, larissa, K108 - rodriguez, oscar, K109 - Danza, Michelle, P002 - Lopez, Loraine 24303- 1313 45th Street, Orlando, FL 32839-AT 12:30PM: A105 - Fairley, Arantes, A107 Romelus, Dieujuste, A111 - Vick, Rahshonda, A113 - Felix, Eupene, A121 - Laury, Sainnelhomme, A123 - STANLEY, LAWANDA, A126 - Brummitt, Valishia, A131 Smith, Dyemond, A135 - Moore, Betty, A136 - Perez, Stanley, A193 - Simpson, Gail, A195 - Cheri, Angie, B201 - Parker, Rick, B202 - joseph, Darly, B204 - Morgan, Virginia, B205 - Simon, Kyle, B212 - Bernard, Jonathan, B215 - Esquilin, Cynthia, B218 - Seabrook, Faith, B229 - Smith, Virgil, B230 - Monroe, Cy, B235 - Ceraphin, Fritznel, B237 - Young, Tashiekka, B238 - Dabney, Karen, B241 Baker, Carl, B256 - Robinson, Shaterious, B260 - Louis, Monet, B280 - Thorne, Joseph, B281 Mcknight, James, C302 - Roman, Evangelina, C305 - Owens, Lee, C307 - Rene, Nicole, C310 - Cruz, Sandra, C311 - Kaylor, Johnny, C317 - Williams, Zarnica, C324 - Henderson, Tony, C325 Echavarria, Brenda, C328 - Pierre, Emmanuael, C329 - Lawrence, Khanisha, C331 - Colon, Erik, C333 - Jordan, Jennay, C381 - Fequiere, Stephanie, D403 - Neely, Donna, D409 - Woodson, Lesine, D417 - Washington, Teresa, D429 - Woods, Reese, D435 - Alberto, Francisca, D436 - Patterson, Harry, D438 - Thompson, Trenton, E511 - Reed, Abkeisha, E520 Williams, Kiya, E525 - Warren, Eddie, E526 - Haynes, Kawanda, E531 - Hamlet, Terrance, E534 - Jeune, Prophete, E547 - Floyd, Leroy, E549 - Arancio, Sonia, E572 - Garcia Diaz, Christian, F624 - Sanders, Laquanda, F630 - Simon, Karen Ingrid, F636 Sneed, mary, F640 - Naffi, Samia, G710 - Fraser, Christopher, G722 Richardson, Michael, H804 - Miller, Samson, H822 - Perez, Juan, H828 - Alexander, Deborah, H834 - Sadikov, Ildar, H846 - Hamilton, Terrence, H850 - Hairston, Joseph, J900 - Moya, Olga, J901 - Honore, Nicole, J904 - Bellamy, Leonard, J905 - Mera, Charlyne.
Employment BUDA LIBRE Downtown is looking to hire STARS to work in our new restaurant. We are hiring servers, bartenders, cooks, all positions. Please send resumes to Cheftrevino@Gmail.com. Hexaider Technologies, LLC is seeking a professional for Fulltime employment (40 hours a week) for the positions of System Administrator at Maitland, Florida 32751 at competitive salary. Job Summary for System Administrator position: Install, upgrade and manage Cloudera, Hortonworks &Mapr Hadoop Distributions. Setup multiple clusters and implement Load Balancing, High Availability and Failover functionality. Install and manage below Tools and languages like HDFS, MapReduce, YARN, Pig, Hive, Hbase, Oozie, Sqoop, Spark, Cassandra, Solr, Hue, Kafka, Hcatalog, AWS, Data Modeling, MongoDB, Flume & Zookeeper. Configure weblogicJDBC connection pools with databases like Oracle 9i/8i, UNIX, Shell Script, My SQL, MS SQL Server, MS Access and DB2, MS-Office Suite, MS-Visio, Quick Book, Remedy Tool and RF Screens. Travel with in USA required. Qualifications required: Masters in Comp Sci or Applications or Engg (Any) + 2 years of experience as computer software professional. We offer Standard Corporation benefits. To apply send your resume to Attn: HR, Hexaider Technologies, LLC, 555 Winderley Place, Suite 300, Maitland, Florida 32751. Interiors of Winter Park, Inc. in Winter Park, FL seeks Interior Architectural Detailer. Requires Bachelor’s Degree in Interior Design or Architecture, + 24 months exp, knowledge of Building Codes and ADA, and proficiency in AutoCad, 2020 Suite, CET, Autodesk and Revit. Mail resume to S. Henley, 2269 Lee Rd, Winter Park, FL 32789. Operations Manager, Bachelor’s Degree in any field + 1 year of experience in job offered. Oversee operational aspects and assist in the development of strategic sales planning to strengthen Brazilianmarket and closely monitor inventory and its value. Mail resume: Ricardo Castillo Molina - Talent Realty, 501 Celebration Ave, Celebration, FL 34747. PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 A Week Mailing Brochures From Home! No Experience Required. Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity. Start Immediately! www.AdvancedMailing.net (AAN CAN) AIRLINE CAREERS begin here – Get started by training as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 800-725-1563 (AAN CAN)
ORLANDO WEEKLY ● OCT. 18-24, 2017
Lube Center Manager Mister Car Wash 6281298 AssociateCourseDirector-GDN1231Game Design I Full Sail University 6281295
Streets&StormwaterSuperintendent City of Casselberry 6280134 Construction Manager Universal Orlando 6280421
ExecutiveAdministrativeAssistantConstruction Westminster Services 6281170
Tree Trimmer/Arborist Walt Disney World Resort 6276218
Network Analyst - Winter Park OrlandoHealthPhysicianAssociates 6280662
Medical Oncologist - GYN focus Orlando Health 6281207
Mandarin Interpreter/Translator Universal Orlando 6280644
Server (Flexible Shift) Caribe Royale Orlando 6281183
Technical Supervisor – Call Center Operations Spectrum/CharterCommunications 6280091
Materials / Warehouse Team Lead Nautique Boat Company 6281144
Culinary, Fine Dining Cook II Marriott International 6281222 Administrative Assistant Cru 6281204 Welder Team Staffing Services 6281143 Packer Pro Image Solutions 6281141
OnlineInstructors-DigitalFilmmaking The Los Angeles Film School 6281140 GuestExperienceHost-Edutainer Merlin Entertainments 6281297 Equipment Operator - Heavy City of Orlando 6281292 Suite Attendant EmbassySuitesOrlando-LakeBuena Vista South 6280979
Barback The BOATHOUSE 6280255
Vacation Sales Advisor (English & Spanish Required) Tourico Holidays Inc. 6280113
Sampler Sales - Closer Diamond Resorts International 6281294
Sales Account Manager OrlandoJobs.com 6277781
Pharmacy Technician TeleTech 6281169
Watercraft - Part Time Walt Disney World Resort 6276215
Make $4500 GIVE THE GIFT OF LIFE! Healthy women aged 21-30 Easy 3 step process: 1. Application 2. Screening 3. Treatment $4500 compensation upon completed cycle All visits done in one easy location Donors have the potential opportunity for complimentary egg freezing/preservation
407.603.7551 • IVFORLANDO.COM •
OCT. 18-24, 2017
● orlandoweekly.com OCT. 11-17, 18-24, 2017 2017● orlandoweekly.com ORLANDO ORLANDO WEEKLY WEEKLY ●● OCT.