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LGBT: As Pride weekend

approaches, four people look back on the changes in New Orleans’ gay and lesbian community >> 7

FOOD: Review: Bistro Daisy straddles the line between homey and highbrow >> 23 COMEDY: Daily Show co-creator

GA MBI T > VO LUME 3 5 > NUMBER 24 > J UNE 1 7 > 2 01 4

Lizz Winstead sounds off on Louisiana politicians >> 31

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STAFF Publisher | MARGO DUBOS Associate Publisher | JEANNE EXNICIOS FOSTER Administrative Director | MARK KARCHER

June 17, 2014

EDITORIAL Editor | KEVIN ALLMAN Managing Editor | KANDACE POWER GRAVES Political Editor | CLANCY DUBOS Arts & Entertainment Editor | WILL COVIELLO Special Sections Editor | MISSY WILKINSON Staff Writer | ALEX WOODWARD Editorial Assistant | MEGAN BRADEN-PERRY Feature Writer | JEANIE RIESS Contributing Writers


Volume 35


Number 24

EAT + DRINK Review ......................................................................23 Bistro Daisy


Fork + Center ...........................................................23 All the news that’s fit to eat — and drink 3-Course Interview .............................................25 Beekeeper Dan Hobgood


PRODUCTION Production Director | DORA SISON Web & Classifieds Designer | MARIA BOUÉ Senior Graphic Designer | LYN VICKNAIR Graphic Designers | PAIGE HINRICHS,

Drinks ........................................................................26 Beer Buzz and Wine of the Week Last Bites ................................................................. 27 5 in Five, Plate Dates and Off the Menu


DISPLAY ADVERTISING fax: 483-3159 | Advertising Director | SANDY STEIN BRONDUM 483-3150 [] Advertising Administrator | MICHELE SLONSKI 483-3140 [] Advertising Coordinator | CHRISTIN GREEN 483-3138 [] Events Coordinator | BRANDIN DUBOS 483-3152 [] Senior Account Executive | JILL GIEGER 483-3131 [] Account Executives

ARTS + ENTERTAINMENT Music .........................................................................32 PREVIEW: Tim & Eric’s Pusswhip Banggang

FUNNY YOU SHOULD ASK Lizz Winstead — author, comedian and co-creator of The Daily Show — has a lot to say about Louisiana politicians. BY WILL COVIELLO | PAGE 31


483-3145 [] LINDA LACHIN



483-3141 []



Seven Things to Do This Week........................... 5 Bourbon & Burlesque, Les Miserables, Cut Copy and more

Marketing & Digital Assistant | ANNIE BIRNEY Marketing Intern | JAMIE PARO

CLASSIFIEDS 483-3100 | fax: 483-3153 Classified Advertising Director | RENETTA PERRY 483-3122 [] Senior Account Executive | CARRIE MICKEY LACY 483-3121 []



Sign language.........................................................16 Meet the artists behind New Orleans’ long tradition of handpainted advertising signs


483-3143 []



Billing Inquiries 483-3135 Controller | JULIE REIPRISH Assistant Controller | MAUREEN TREGRE Credit Officer | MJ AVILES


NEWS + VIEWS News.............................................................................7 As New Orleans Pride approaches, four members of New Orleans’ LGBT community look back Week-A-Pedia ............................................................7 What’s trending online — and in Y@ Speak Scuttlebutt................................................................ 9 From their lips to your ears

Operations & Events Director | LAURA CARROLL Operations Assistant | KELLAN DUNIGAN


Art ...............................................................................38 REVIEW: Early Modern Faces: European Portraits, 1480-1780 Stage..........................................................................40 REVIEW: Reefer Madness Events .......................................................................42 Crossword + Sudoku ...........................................54

CLASSIFIEDS Market Place ...........................................................44 Legal Notices..........................................................46 Employment ........................................................... 47


Picture Perfect Properties................................48

CUE .................................................................. PULLOUT Dive into an issue dedicated to pools What’s In Store .......................................................21 Ole Saint

Real Estate ..............................................................49 Mind + Body + Spirit...............................................52 Home + Garden .......................................................55


Chairman | CLANCY DUBOS + President & CEO | MARGO DUBOS



C’est What? ............................................................... 9 Gambit’s Web poll Bouquets & Brickbats .........................................10 This week’s heroes and zeroes Commentary.............................................................11 There were a few bright spots in this year’s legislative session Blake Pontchartrain.............................................13 The N.O. It All answers your questions Clancy DuBos...........................................................15 Rep. Steve Scalise and the Butterfly Effect

Film.............................................................................35 REVIEW: 22 Jump Street REVIEW: Going Attractions

Gambit (ISSN 1089-3520) is published weekly by Gambit Communications, Inc., 3923 Bienville St., New Orleans, LA 70119. (504) 486-5900. We cannot be held responsible for the return of unsolicited manuscripts even if accompanied by a SASE. All material published in Gambit is copyrighted: Copyright 2014 Gambit Communications, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Cut Copy | On the heels of its fourth album, 2013’s Free Your Mind, Australian synthpopulists Cut Copy embarked on a world tour, bringing along the band’s anachronistic ’80s dance parties that fit seamlessly between Depeche Mode and Pet Shop Boys. Classixx and Nile Delta open at 10 p.m. at the Joy Theater.

Wed. June 18 | San Francisco black metal outfit Deafheaven defied genre convention with its 2013 sophomore release Sunbather (Deathwish), which received critical praise for its huge, shoegaze-influenced sound. Little Rock, Arkansas, doom metal maestros Pallbearer, which released the excellent debut Sorrow and Extinction in 2012, and Wreck & Reference open at 8 p.m. at One Eyed Jacks.

Les Miserables

a hometown show featuring Ringworm and Enabler at Southport Hall at 8 p.m.

Known Mass

Fri.-Sat. June 20-21 | Local dancers and musicans created a piece combining Jasper den Hartigh’s score for guitar, cello and violin and modern and classical dance. The performance includes choreographed and improvised work. At 8 p.m. at Marigny Opera House.

Thu.-Sun. June 19-22 | Tulane Summer Lyric Theatre kicks off its season with the musical about peasants struggling to survive during civic turmoil in France in the early 1800s. Jean Valjean, once imprisoned for stealing bread, fights to start a new life and help the less fortunate. At 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday at Dixon Theater.

Bourbon & Burlesque


Nat Baldwin

Fri. June 20 | Godfathers of New Orleans sludge Eyehategod emerged from the death of longtime drummer Joseph LaCaze in 2013 with the band’s first full-length album in more than a decade. It’s packed with rabid, feedbacked riffs. The band celebrates the release with

Sat. June 21 | Chicago burlesque star Angela Eve performs her signature aerial act based on the Maria, the robot animated in Fritz Lang’s Metropolis. There also are performances by local burlesque dancers and aerialist performers, bourbon cocktails, food and more at the fundraiser for the Contemporary Arts Center. At 8 p.m. at the CAC. Sun. June 22 | The upright bass-playing Dirty Projector’s seventh solo endeavor, April’s In the Hollows (Western Vinyl), was written in Maine while the songwriter trained for a marathon — the album is a minimal, intimate workout for his soul searching. Julie Odell opens at 10 p.m. at Circle Bar.







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S C U T T L EB U T T 9 C ’ ES T W H AT ? 9 B O U Q U E T S & B RI C K S 10 C O M M EN TA RY 11 B L A K E P O N TC H A RT R A IN 13 C L A N C Y D U B O S 15

knowledge is power

Defining Pride

WEEK-A-PEDIA What’s Trending Online New Orleans Swamp Donkeys jazz up Game of Thrones

Excitement about the end of season four extends to traditional jazz. BY WILL COVIELLO

Uber takes it to the people

The cellphone app that connects riders to drivers is stepping up its local grassroots game. BY JEANIE RIESS

As the New Orleans Pride celebration approaches, LGBT New Orleanians of different generations talk about what it means to them.

48 Hour Film Project holds actor auditions and mixers Film crews looking for contributors for 2014 competition. BY WILL COVIELLO

Learn to play the sport that looks like summer

The new White Sands Volleyball invites you to a free beach volleyball bash Saturday and a week’s worth of free beach volleyball clinics.

By Christopher Jennings




in the first half of that decade Paul Zansler stands outas carefree and party-oriented. side what previously was He and his friends frequented the site of Rubyfruit Jungle, spaces like Cafe Lafitte in a bar he frequented as a teenager. Exile, the Country Club and the Bourbon Pub & Parade — all of which are still on the scene. It wasn’t until one of his friends opened his eyes to the AIDS crisis in the mid-1980s that Talluto noticed the atmosphere becoming more serious, although there was still revelry. “Until 1987, I was just hanging out with my friends and having a good time,” he says. “Once AIDS became a reality for the community, we tried to do something about it. I got involved in fundraisers. Project Lazarus’ Halloween function was started by a handful of guys who donated their own money for this fundraiser. It turned into this huge party.” Paul Zansler’s first memory of Pride was trying to get his mother to drop him off a few blocks away from the parade. “We were driving up to Washington Square Park, and I’m like, ‘I can get out here!’” Zansler says. His mother sighed, “I know you’re going to the parade. Just tell me where to drop you off.’” Zansler, 36, an interior designer who grew up in Metairie and came out at 15 in 1993, had a slightly different path to the larger LGBT community. He was first accepted as gay in a youth group at Munholland United Methodist Church in Metairie. Through the group, he made contact with other LGBT teenagers in the suburbs and they carpooled to the LGBT Community Center in downtown New Orleans. “The main area was the Quarter, but there were other offshoots like the Coffee Bean because generally, at 16, you’re going to coffeeshops. You’re sneaking into bars,” Zansler says. He says he and his friends frequented the Bourbon Pub and the now-defunct lesbian bar Rubyfruit Jungle — due to its lax ID policy. “In New Orleans, we aren’t so much proud as we are shameless,” says Aesha Rasheed, an Oklahoma transplant and massage therapist who also works in education reform. Rasheed, 37, didn’t come out until after moving to New Orleans in 2000. Her first introduction to LGBT venues in the Crescent City was in what she refers to as the “Fruit Loop” — the gay men’s

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he oldest public celebration of New Orleans gay life, New Orleans Pride, may be overshadowed by the outlandishness of Southern Decadence, but the celebration has been held on and off for the last 43 years. While still a party atmosphere, Pride has more of an eye toward activism and education than Decadence. According to Chris Leonard, director of New Orleans Pride, the festival’s mission is “to create an atmosphere where lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people can be proud of their sexual orientation and gender identity and to celebrate and promote history along with future prosperity of not only the New Orleans area, but the entire Gulf Coast region.” Marky Brisset, 49, who owns Construction Labor Contractors, remembers Pride’s early days and says straight people and tourists alike have warmed to the festival and parade since it began in her childhood. “When it first started, they didn’t want to see [it],” she says. “Bourbon Street would almost be empty. Now it’s packed.” Brisset has been involved in the LGBT community since the 1970s, when, while making mischief in the French Quarter as an adolescent, she first encountered Rosemary “Mama” Pino, a pioneer in the New Orleans lesbian community. Pino and her partner Margie Normand owned and operated gay bars throughout the city, including Pino’s, De Ja Vu, the Grog, the Blue Odyssey and Club 621. “Mama [Pino] grabbed me by the ear and said ‘What are you doing?” Brisset says. “And later she turns to Margie and says, ‘This kid is the future of our community.’” Brisset has established herself as a sort of heir to Pino, a den mother and mentor to a new generation of lesbians throughout the city. In the 41 years since Brisset entered the scene, she has noticed many changes — most of them for the better, she says. “We were definitely more closeted in the ’70s,” Brisset says. “I would see gay guys getting jumped. If you wore a flannel shirt as a female in the ’70s, you weren’t getting home without getting your ass kicked. By the time the ’80s got here, people were more outward, more coming out, more standing their ground. When somebody was beating up a gay guy, another guy would run and get help. In the ’80s you took your ass-whupping and kept moving forward.” Craig Talluto, 51, a clinical researcher now living in Boston, grew up in New Orleans in the 1980s and remembers the community




bar circuit in the French Quarter in the blocks around the Bourbon Pub. “My introduction to queer or gay spaces was really men’s bars because I went to the Pub,” Rasheed says. “I was often the only female-bodied or woman-identified person in our little set of people. I loved the gay men’s bars and I had a great time, but my relationship to them was not my home.” In addition to the Fruit Loop, Rasheed and her friends frequented Rainbow in Metairie and Kims 940, a now-defunct lesbian bar in the Faubourg Marigny. She also joined an LGBT book club to meet more lesbians. She says gender was not the only isolating factor in her introduction to the community. “When I first was coming out, [the community] was not inclusive at all,” she says. “I’m excited about this younger queer community that’s happening that does seem to be more consciously embracing and creating spaces that really do integrate folks across genders, across race. But I think there’s a tendency towards whiteness in all the queer spaces.” Rasheed says she has an “on-again, off-again relationship” with Pride festivities, working at tables some years or forgetting about it entirely other years. “It doesn’t feel like an organic expression of the queer community in this city as much as there’s a date on a calendar and we have to do something for it like Memorial Day or something,” Rasheed says.


The Bourbon Pub & Parade, located at the corner of Bourbon and St. Ann streets, is one of the major anchors of the LGBT social scene in New Orleans and many members of the community who have been around since it opened in the mid-1970s have some sort of connection to, or story about, the bar. Brisset says she has been going to the Pub since it was called the Caverns. Her friend Jerry Menefee bought the bar in the early 1970s and it opened on Halloween 1975. “[Menefee] and I were standing out there and he looked at me and he smiled and said ‘Look at the fags on that balcony,’” Brisset says. “Then the fire department showed up and pulled all these people off the balcony and out the bar.” Zansler says he first went to the Pub with straight friends at 16. “It was absolutely frightening because it’s like, ‘Wait, oh my God, this is the community,’” he says. “Not bad frightening, but it was frightening in the sense of ... a kid’s first dance or something like that.” Talluto says he met most of his friends in New Orleans at the Pub. “I went to Catholic school my whole life and didn’t have a lot of friends because I was different from most people I grew up with, and it was exciting to realize there were so many people like me,” he says. Zansler, who spent 12 years in New York before returning to New Orleans last year, says that while the gay men’s bars he remembers continue to thrive, the landscape has shifted due to the

development of Internet dating and smartphone hookup apps. “Pub-Parade, Oz, Ninth Circle, 700 Club, Golden Lantern, Lafitte’s, they have been there 20-plus years,” Zansler says. “It is not as crowded now, but I’m sure that has more to do with how people are meeting more so than that these bars have physically changed. ... It’s the ‘order-in syndrome,’ I guess you could say.” Things have changed even more significantly for gay women. Since Rubyfruit Jungle closed in 2012, there are no more bars in New Orleans catering directly to a lesbian clientele. “Once upon a time on Rampart Street ... there was four or five lesbian bars. Now we don’t have anywhere to go,” Brisset says. “Mama Pino and Margie Normand paved the way for us, opened it up for us. These women fought so hard and so long for us to be free so we could have a wide variety of places to be free. But girl bars don’t make it.” Brisset says she and her network of friends often settle on going to one of the gay men’s bars, or even straight venues like the Cat’s Meow or Balcony Bar & Cafe, though the gay men’s bars aren’t always as welcoming to lesbians as the straight bars are, according to Brisset. She recently returned to the Bourbon Pub for the first time in several months and experienced hostility from some of the clientele. “One of them says, ‘Look, there’s a lesbian in here. Why can’t they go to their own bar?’” Brisset says. “I’m like, ‘I’ve been frequenting this bar since I’m 11 years old. Who do you think you are?’” Rasheed says one alternative for lesbians in New Orleans is semi-regular takeovers of other venues. This includes DIY music events, the Deep Lez dance party at Big Daddy’s Bar and pop-up event GrrlSpot.

A walking group promotes acceptance during New Orleans Pride 2013.

“The idea is like we take over a bar,” she says. “We just show up. When [GrrlSpot] started, we would just show up, like a flash mob. It was like ‘Pick a bar. We’ll all go there. Boom. There we are. Then it got so big they started to have to be like, ‘We should tell the bar we’re coming’ because it’s a sudden influx of 70 women.” Rasheed thinks these sorts of events may not last. “My fear for those spaces is because they’re so youth-oriented is that they may not be sustainable because of that, like people will just get older and be like ‘I’m tired of going out,’” Rasheed says. “Either you pass the torch or not.” She is optimistic about the progressive political renaissance and newfound activism happening in New Orleans’ LGBT social spaces, saying that LGBT nights out have to be more than “I go and I drink and I sing.” “I’m not saying that’s not worth it, but we were not connected to the reason why queer spaces are necessary,” she says. “Unpacking the ways in which we are and aren’t privileged at this point is really important, and I really appreciate that people are not just focused on questions of marriage rights or questions of just as long as we get ours. ... I think that’s really important and refreshing about what’s happening in New Orleans and happening across the South at this point.” Brisset hopes that the conversations about what it means to be LGBT in New Orleans continue beyond Pride weekend. “[Pride] unites people and brings them together, but it only does it for a day. It only does it for a weekend,” she says. “We need to feel pride all year long.”

New Orleans Pride will be celebrated June 20-22. The main event, the Pride Parade, rolls at 7 p.m. June 21. It will begin at New Orleans City Hall and go through the French Quarter into the Faubourg Marigny, ending on Elysian Fields Avenue. For listings and details of all events during Pride weekend, visit


“He told me, ‘Vote no and you will get a $1,200 check from the Heritage Foundation. If you vote yes, you will get a $1,000 check from some environmental impact group.’ … I voted no, and I didn’t get a Heritage Foundation check, but he did. I went back and checked with my friend, ‘I didn’t get a check, man. What were you talking about?’ He told me, ‘Well, I got one. Why didn’t you?’” — U.S. Rep. Vance McAllister, R-Swartz, as quoted in a Ouachita Citizen story headlined “McAllister Admits to Vote for Contribution.” McAllister made the remark at a meeting at the University of Louisiana-Monroe, but says he wasn’t looking for the contribution — merely attempting to point out how money influences politics in Washington.

Whipping post for Scalise?

Jindal signs abortionprovider bills Women’s health clinics expected to close

Following a June 12 press conference at First Baptist Church in West Monroe, Gov. Bobby Jindal signed into law a bill that requires abortion providers to have admitting privileges at nearby hospitals, effectively shuttering several clinics statewide. The bill mirrors similar legislation in Texas, where doctors who provide abortions must have admitting privileges to a hospital within a 30-mile radius of their clinics. In less than a year following its passage, 14 of Texas’ 36 clinics closed. Alabama, Mississippi and Oklahoma have passed or are considering similar legislation. Jindal also signed a bill that prevents clinics from supplyPAGE 10

Majority leader and whip to be chosen June 19



Vote on “C’est What?” at The Louisiana Legislature concluded its regular session June 2. How do you think state leges represented your personal views in their votes this year?

92% 7% 1%

Train wreck Mixed bag Good job

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION: Gov. Bobby Jindal has signed Senate Bill 469, which will kill a lawsuit against 97 oil and gas companies for their role in coastal damage as well as potentially undermine other suits and claims against BP. What do you think?

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Louisiana may see more power in the U.S. House of Representatives if U.S. Rep. Steve Scalise, R-Jefferson, is successful in his bid this week to become House Majority Whip. (See Clancy DuBos’ column, p. 15) The unexpected defeat of U.S House Majority Leader Eric Cantor in a June 10 GOP primary in Virginia, and Cantor’s announcement that he would be stepping down from the job next month, created a leadership vacuum in the Republican wing of the House. U.S. Rep. Kevin McCarthy of California, the current whip, is expected to succeed Cantor, leaving the whip job open. Scalise served three terms in the Louisiana House of Representatives before running for Congress in 2007 and has cruised to re-election twice. He currently chairs the Republican Study Committee, a large conservative House caucus that counts among its members U.S. Rep. John Fleming, R-Minden, as well as high-profile GOP stars such as U.S. Reps. Michele Bachmann of Minnesota, Steve King of Iowa and Cantor. Scalise also has been a highly effective fundraiser and recruiter for Republican House candidates. Elections for House majority leader and whip will be held June 19. — KEVIN ALLMAN


NEWS VIEWS BOUQUETS + brickbats ™ heroes + zeroes



Laurence Copel,

founder of the Lower 9th Ward Street Library, received the Lemony Snicket Prize for Noble Librarians Faced with Adversity for setting up a public library in her home and reaching out to families in need. The award and $3,000 prize is co-sponsored by the American Library Association. Copel will receive the award at its annual conference in Las Vegas June 29.


awarded a $75,000 grant to the Childhood and Family Learning Foundation for its Coordinated Care for the Whole Child Program. During the 2012-2013 school year, the program provided more than 3,000 preventative health screenings to at-risk children, as well physical therapy and mental health interventions.


The Prevention Research Center


at Tulane University was awarded a $4.3 million, five-year grant by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to fund research, advocacy and community engagement to help fight obesity. The grant is the center’s fourth five-year CDC grant since it was founded in 1998.

Matthew Stevens,

a sports reporter for the Columbus, Mississippi Commercial Dispatch, while on Internet radio program Bulldog Sports Radio, called Lafayette the “worst place in America” and its residents “missing links,” while radio show co-hosts called Cajuns less than people. The recording went viral. Stevens later apologized, and he announced via Twitter on June 9 that he had been fired.

ing sex education materials to schools. In a statement, Jindal said the legislation will “advance the dignity of human life and the safety and well being of women and children.” While the administrator for clinics in New Orleans and Baton Rouge is attempting to obtain admitting privileges, clinics in Metairie and Bossier City may be forced to close for lack of them. Only one clinic in Louisiana — one of two clinics in Shreveport — has a doctor with admitting privileges, but, as evidenced by similar laws enacted in Texas and lawsuits that followed, some doctors with admitting privileges could lose them. The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists and the American Medical Association have opposed similar legislation in Texas and found “no medical basis” for requiring admitting privileges. In a statement, Planned Parenthood Federation of America president Cecile Richards said, “Ignoring the protest of women’s health experts, Governor Jindal is subjecting doctors who provide abortion to targeted restrictions under the guise of improving patient safety, despite the fact that abortion is already one of the safest medical procedures in the country.” She added that “What is happening in Louisiana is part of a dangerous national trend … where a woman’s ability to make personal medical decisions without interference from politicians will be dependent upon where she happens to live. That cannot be what the Supreme Court intended when it established a woman’s right to safe and legal abortion more than 40 years ago.” Jindal also signed House Bill 305 by state Rep. Frank Hoffman, R-West Monroe, which prohibits clinics and groups like Planned Parenthood from distributing sex education or reproductive health information to schools. In a statement, Planned Parenthood Gulf Coast’s Louisiana director Melissa Flournoy said, “It makes no sense that the same politicians, like Governor Jindal, who want to end safe and

legal abortion in this state also want to restrict the ability of our youth to get sex education from the leading experts in the field. … These laws will harm, not help, women and families in our state.” — ALEX WOODWARD

Landrieu on Charity: Never mind

Civic center plans dropped for lack of funds After years of advocating the redevelopment of the old Charity Hospital building into a new civic center that would bring City Hall and Orleans Parish Civil District Court under one roof, Mayor Mitch Landrieu dropped the plan last week, saying in a statement, “We cannot afford the project at this time.” Landrieu cited two reasons for dropping the project: Gov. Bobby Jindal and state lawmakers were unwilling to put up the $100 million he had requested to rehab Charity and construction cost estimates had grown from $270 million to nearly $400 million. Civil District Court judges, led by then-Judge Michael Bagneris, had opposed the plan, saying permanent walls and other obstructions inside Charity would prevent the building from meeting modern courtroom standards. The judges preferred a plan to build a new, stand-alone courthouse in Duncan Plaza across from City Hall. Bagneris stepped down last December to challenge Landrieu in the February mayoral election. With Landrieu dropping the Charity project, it’s unclear what will become of the iconic building, which has stood vacant since Hurricane Katrina and the federal floods in 2005 — or if the city will take up new plans to move out of the dilapidated City Hall complex, which was built in the 1950s. City Hall and Civil District Court now sit on a stretch of Loyola Avenue that has seen major redevelopment in recent years, including a new streetcar line, the rebuilding of the Hyatt Regency New Orleans and the new South Market District, which is under construction. — KEVIN ALLMAN


thinking out loud

Important legislative victories he recently concluded legislative session will likely be remembered for Gov. Bobby Jindal’s signature on Senate Bill 469, which delighted Big Oil but could harm Louisiana for years to come. Overall, the headline-grabbing disappointments in Baton Rouge obscured some important victories this year. We have written extensively on lawmakers’ and Jindal’s shameless moves to protect the energy industry from having to pay for its share (and only its share) of the damage done to our coast. We’ve also criticized their support of anti-abortion bills that masqueraded as measures to protect women’s health. Now we’d like to shed some light on positive developments — yes, there were some — during the recent session. Lawmakers enacted a slew of laws against human trafficking. Jindal supported these measures and made them part of his otherwise light agenda this year. Among them were several bills to increase the penalties for human trafficking in Louisiana and to ensure the protection of victims. To his credit, Jindal also agreed to increase state funding for training law

Morrell and Moreno deserve recognition for shepherding these bills, but the real push to pass them came from women leaders of the United Way of Southeast Louisiana, who trekked to Baton Rouge almost daily to buttonhole lawmakers in support of the measures. Morrell also secured passage of Senate Bill 296, which sets a hard deadline of Jan. 1, 2015, for criminal justice agencies to inventory their untested DNA collection kits related to sexual assault crimes and to submit that information to the Louisiana State Police crime lab. By March 1, 2015, the lab must submit a report to lawmakers revealing the total number of untested rape kits in the state — with breakdowns by parish and law enforcement agency. With a clearer picture of the number of untested rape kits sitting in police crime labs, Louisiana can determine just how big that backlog is — and take steps to eliminate it. Morrell’s Senate bill, which Jindal has signed into law, has the potential for major criminal justice reform by providing a framework for holding agencies accountable for untested DNA kits.

The real push to pass domestic violence reforms came from women leaders of the United Way of Southeast Louisiana. Kitty Pack Plus

Rep. Walt Leger, D-New Orleans, again authored — and passed — legislation to secure permanent funding for New Orleans’ casino-related support services. The state promised long ago to pay the city $3.6 million a year for providing police, fire, sanitation and other services to Harrah’s Casino, and for six straight years Leger passed bills to establish a permanent source for that money — only to see Jindal veto them all. The seventh time was the charm. Jindal signed Leger’s House Bill 389 last month. The measure creates a dedicated fund to send $3.6 million a year to the city, with another $60 million set aside for schools. Finally, despite passing a bill specifically written to allow truck stop owner Michael Sandlin to keep his Bengal tiger as a roadside attraction at the Tiger Truck Stop in Grosse Tete, lawmakers also passed some significant animal welfare legislation. Jindal signed a bill sponsored by Morrell that strengthens the state’s cockfighting ban, which originally passed in 2008 but had loopholes that prevented real enforcement. Sen. Elbert Guillory, R-Opelousas, got nationwide press (none of it flattering) for trying to exclude “chicken boxing” from the bill. He failed, and Louisiana has finally banned the inhumane “sport” — though it’s the last state to do so.

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enforcement to better identify and combat trafficking. Rep. Neil Abramson, D-New Orleans, pushed passage of House Bill 1025, which permits courts to seize and sell assets directly related to the crime of human trafficking, with proceeds going into the Exploited Children’s Special Fund. House Bill 569, by Rep. Julie Stokes, R-Kenner, allows district courts to assign human trafficking cases to special divisions of court. State Sen. J.P. Morrell and Rep. Helena Moreno, both Democrats from New Orleans, sponsored the most comprehensive domestic violence reforms ever adopted in Louisiana, ushering through seven bills to better protect victims and increase penalties for offenders. The two lawmakers worked successfully with the National Rifle Association — a feat in its own right — to prevent convicted domestic abusers from possessing firearms while special protective orders are pending. One of Moreno’s bills created the Domestic Violence Prevention Commission within the Department of Children and Family Services to find holes in the law and draft appropriate legislation for upcoming sessions to better protect victims. This was an ambitious and long overdue slate of bills that will do more to protect women and families than any restrictions on abortion providers.




BLAKE PONTCHARTRAIN™ Questions for Blake:

The fountain near Lake Terrace subdivision, built in the 1960s by Cimini & Meric Architects, has been turned off until repairs are made.

Hey Blake,

There’s a structure inside the traffic circle at the entrance to Lake Terrace where Lakeshore Drive meets Paris Avenue. It looks like a fountain. Are there plans to repair it? Kathi Barker

Dear Kathi,

There used to be a mural depicting Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. on the background of a city map on the corner of Oretha Castle Haley and Martin Luther King boulevards. The mural was attached to the side of a building right behind the bus stop. A few months ago, work began on the building and the mural was removed. Where is it now? Art lover


Dear Art lover,

The building at 1427 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., once a furniture store, has been transformed into “The Building at 1427 O.C. Haley.” When renovating the building, owners Christian and Connie Labat removed the two murals painted by artist Bruce “Shakur” White. The one facing Martin Luther King Boulevard honored the legacy of King and explained the contribution of internationally renowned sculptor Frank Hayden, who created an unusual oval sculpture on the neutral ground across the street in 1976, when that space was dedicated as Martin Luther King Walk. Hayden, a Xavier University graduate, was a professor at Southern University in Baton Rouge. The mural that was on the Oretha Castle Haley Boulevard side of the building was titled Defend the Peace. A third mural, this one depicting a Mardi Gras Indian, remains on the Martin Luther King Boulevard side of the building. Display windows have been installed where the murals used to be and passersby now can see local artists’ works on display inside. The Labats say the two Shakur murals are in a secure place. Possible plans for the murals have been discussed, including one to display them on the third floor of the building. Connie Labat says the renovated building will feature live music, films and theater — and will always have art displayed.


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The Lake Terrace subdivision, built in 1953, is bounded by Lakeshore Drive, the London Avenue Canal, Robert E. Lee Boulevard and Bayou St. John. Lake Terrace has an active neighborhood association and several parks and playgrounds. It also has the concrete fountain you mentioned. Built in the mid-1960s, the fountain was a project of the Orleans Levee Board, a state agency that supported a major initiative in 1962 involving flood protection, land development and beautification of the lakefront area. Also on Lakeshore Drive is the iconic Mardi Gras Fountain, which was built in 1962 as part of that initiative. Mardi Gras Fountain was heavily damaged in Hurricane Katrina, but repairs were completed last summer. It has several jets of water and ceramic plaques that pay tribute to nearly 100 old and new Mardi Gras krewes. The Lake Terrace Fountain continued to be operational after Katrina, although many homes in the area were damaged in the storm. It currently is shut down, however, because it has some cracks in its pool and the electrical system needs to be repaired. The Orleans Levee Board has requested estimates for the work, but the fountain won’t be restored until funds are secured.

Hey Blake,







Follow Clancy on Twitter: @clancygambit

Steve Scalise and the Butterfly Effect

SOCCER WATCH PARTY HQ U.S. Rep. Steve Scalise faces several rivals for the House Majority Whip post, but his credentials stack up well against theirs.

a group of more than 170 conservative GOP House members, and he spent the last election cycle recruiting and fundraising for new Republican congressional candidates. That kind of work pays dividends in situations such as this. Moreover, the RSC comprises more than 70 percent of the Republican caucus. That appears to give Scalise a real edge. One of his rivals for Whip, however, is also a member of the RSC — U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman of Indiana. Also running is Deputy Whip Peter Roskam of Illinois. Even if he does not win the Whip post, Scalise is widely seen as a rising star in the GOP-controlled House. Louisiana’s 1st Congressional District ranks among the safest in Congress, and Scalise’s predecessors in the job have included some influential figures. The late F. Edward Hebert chaired the House Committee on Armed Services in the 1970s, and former U.S. Rep. Bob Livingston was tapped to be House Speaker before a Clinton-era sex scandal prompted his resignation in 1999. We’ll know in a few days if the Butterfly Effect brought on by Cantor’s unlikely defeat will propel Scalise into the vortex of the tsunami that is Washington’s inner circle. One thing he might want to bear in mind as he campaigns: The Butterfly Effect has its origins in something called chaos theory. Having spent the last five-plus years inside the Beltway, Scalise should be more than ready to cross that threshold.

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he wellworn axiom that a butterfly flapping its wings in the rain forest causes a tsunami on the other side of the planet may or may not be true in nature, but it often holds true in politics. Just ask Congressman Steve Scalise, R-Jefferson. Scalise is currently considered a frontrunner for the House Majority Whip position, thanks to GOP voters in Virginia’s 7th Congressional District. Last week, those voters dumped Majority Leader Eric Cantor, the second-highest ranking Republican in the House, in favor of a little-known economics professor who spent a small fraction of the millions that Cantor and his supporters poured into the primary. If you’re wondering, the name of the butterfly in this story is David Brat, a 49-year-old professor at Randolph-Macon College in Ashland, Virginia. The day after Brat upset Cantor in Virginia’s primary, Cantor announced he would step down as Majority Leader on July 31. That triggered a race for his successor, and the clear frontrunner is the current Majority Whip, U.S. Rep. Kevin McCarthy, R-California, If McCarthy runs for Majority Leader as expected, it opens a race for Whip, and that’s where Scalise enters the picture. GOP House members, who currently hold a majority, will meet behind closed doors this Thursday, June 19, to elect their new leaders. That vote could have profound implications for Louisiana if Scalise wins the No. 3 spot in the House. “To move our country forward in the right direction, it will require effective leadership and the ability to unite the Republican conference around bold conservative solutions,” Scalise says. “The job of Whip is more than just a vote counter. I have a strong record of bringing substantive policy ideas to the leadership table and building coalitions to address problems and unite our conference.” Scalise’s chances are not far-fetched. He faces several rivals, but his credentials stack up well against theirs. For the past 18 months, Scalise has chaired the Republican Study Committee (RSC),

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ester Carey parks his shopping cart full of the company that slings peanuts at the Superdome paint supplies on the neutral ground on Martin and the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival. Next Luther King Jr. Boulevard near Claiborne Avenue. door, he painted a sandwich board sign for the St. Carey, dressed in a red shirt tucked into Paul Community Baptist Church. high-waisted brown slacks, sits on And at Jackson Avenue and Magnolia a folding chair and peels shrimp Street, there’s Magnolia Market, a and crawfish from a clear plain white corner store with plastic bag. Carey’s most famous signs Asked where one can painted in a deep red on one find his work, he waves of its sides — advertising a hand. neck bones, turkey necks “Oh, everywhere,” he and pig tails and tips, all says. “I’m citywide.” in capitalized print letters Carey’s work is followed by careful script so prevalent that it with a little flourish for defines the look of the O’s and S’s. the neighborhoods “That’s my style,” in which he works. Carey says, looking Where he sits is near at his similar signage an intersection he on Brothers Discount practically owns. His Market on Martin Luther PHOTOS BY work — hand-painted King Jr. Boulevard (MLK) and lettering, elegantly Magnolia Street. The building CHERYL GERBER imperfect brushstroked ads has mostly replaced Carey’s for businesses — fills entire all-over text with vinyl photograph walls and windows: Al’s Garage banners, though his lettering for and tire shop, R&B Package liquor “COLD BEER FRESH MEAT CHECKS CASHED store, 3 Star Barber Shop, Naturally Yours MONEY ORDERS WIC ACCEPTED” remains, as hair salon, and the Greater Full Gospel Church, a does another of his signatures, a po-boy mural stout and stunning white stone building where its with triangular cuts of meat sticking out from under pastor Leonard Banks often preaches outside its the loaf. doors. The building — like the block — is filled with To outsiders, these low-budget hand-painted signs Carey’s signage. One home displays a sandwich are an inner-city quirk, perhaps a reminder of poverty board that Carey painted: “Frozen Cups $1” when compared to modern signs and their more A few blocks away on Jackson Avenue, Carey’s impressive architectural counterparts. But within lettering fills the facade at Chicken Mart (advertising just a few blocks, or within a few neighborhoods, specials like spare ribs and a 15-pound case of one artist can essentially own the look and feel catfish for $32.99) and across the street at the and style of commercial signage, and there are only Jumbo Peanut Co., where Carey painted the logo for a few artists like Carey still working in the sign

New Orleans artists make a living through an underground tradition of hand-painted signs.

Tom the Sign Man painted signs for Pop’s House of Blues on Dryades Street.



YOUR BILLS Lester Carey painted the sign outside Three Star Barber Shop on Felicity Street.

Carey was born in New Orleans in 1953. He attended the University of New Orleans and tried out for football at Louisiana State University. He didn’t make the cut. He studied commercial art at Delgado, and from 1976 to 1989, he served in the Army, the Army Reserves and the Army National Guard. By the early ’80s, he had carved out a living painting signs for neighborhood businesses. When he returned to New Orleans after evacuating to San Antonio, Texas,

following the 2005 levee failures, Carey found he had lost his home and steady work. Since then, he has been in and out of Veterans Affairs health programs and regular housing. He still earns a meager income from painting businesses and meat board specials at deli counters. Anthony DelRosario, a Tulane University student pursuing a masters degree in preservation studies, drives from his Lower Garden District home to meet Carey at his spot on the MLK neutral ground. He’s dropping off a large plywood slab that’s been painted with white primer for a commissioned piece. Carey says he’s been looking for slimmer, fine-tipped brushes. DelRosario brought him a Ziploc freezer bag full of them. “I love the arts,” Carey says. “I’ve always been interested in art.” Their arrangement has been like this for several years. DelRosario brings him supplies, meals and work commissions from art collectors and friends looking for replicas of Carey’s signs. DelRosario, aka Anthony Turducken, is an artist in his own right who has painstakingly documented hundreds of hand-painted signs — dubbed in the anthropology and art fields as “naive commercial art” — throughout New Orleans. He also is collaborating with sign painters on commissioned works, and his imprint NOLA ’Nacular is releasing a line of T-shirts and prints featuring

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painting business in New Orleans. It’s an aesthetic that draws largely from the style and influence of only a handful of people who happen to prefer old-school lettering techniques once common citywide. From the corner store where you bought fresh meat and eggs to the tire shop where you patched a hole and got an oil change to where you prayed on Sunday, you could expect to see the same hand-painted style by the same sign painter. It’s also a means to an end, a skilled gig learned in a trade school, like Delgado Community College’s commercial art program. For local businesses, hiring a sign painter is cheaper than using a commercial printer and neon or electrified signs, though a finished product could take a few days or a few weeks. But because there are only a few sign painters left — and all are nearing retirement — the tradition could be near its end.


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5/29/14 2:24 PM

Carey and other sign painters’ works through Defend New Orleans this summer. (DelRosario’s Etsy site,, sells Carey’s signs on pins and T-shirts, with proceeds going to Carey.) DelRosario also has developed a following on Facebook, where his Society to Preserve the Art of Lester Carey page and sign painters’ vintage appeal has attracted younger generations of artists and fans, including author and attorney Billy Sothern, who has commissioned Carey via DelRosario for his firm’s Magazine Street sign, an image of which went viral earlier this year: “Law Offices of Glass & Reed, Connor & Sothern criminal attorneys, appeals, notary, cold drinks”. Before the ubiquity of supermarkets, liquor stores and big-box pharmacies, the corner store served as a neighborhood anchor — where people went for news, necessities and gossip — and a living bulletin board. One of those buildings, Delta Super Market on Desire Street, was a giant. Delta — along with Carey’s and John Cannon’s mural of African-American icons among names and prices for grocery store specials — was damaged by the levee failures in 2005 and demolished in 2008. DelRosario, along with preservation advocate Karen Gadbois, watched excavators and bulldozers tear it down. DelRosario’s Instagram and Flickr pages are filled with hundreds of photographs capturing works from sign painters. “The tradition is dying out,” DelRosario says. “I’m trying to document as much as possible. Preservation through documentation.”


Tom W. leans back in a worn recliner in his Broadmoor home. Tom — known as Tom the Sign Man or Uncle Tom or Unk — asked Gambit not to use his last name for “tax reasons.” The sign painter has been in the business for more than four decades. A gallery of clocks hangs on the wall above his head


Lester Carey has painted signs in Central City and elsewhere for more than 30 years. “I’m into clocks now,” he says. “They play all the time behind me.” Underneath them is Norman Rockwell’s 1960 painting Triple Self Portrait — in which the artist paints himself painting himself painting himself, and so on — torn from a magazine and pinned on the wall. It’s Tom’s favorite work. “He’s my favorite and an inspiration to me,” Tom says, adding with a laugh, “I mean, who’s painting his back?” Tom’s work stretches down Claiborne Avenue, from Well’s Tire and K&T Community Store to Crump Seafood Market & Sandwich Shop. On Washington Avenue, his martini sign for the Big Man Lounge hangs next door to Jazz Daiquiris, where his “No Loitering” sign is painted on its brick exterior. He also painted the dozens of signs on the Freret Tire Center (advertising “Good Old Fashion” Service) and the murals outside Brown Derby diners. “All this started from when I was a kid doodling on mama’s wall,” he says. “I got spanked for that. I should’ve gotten stronger in my own shop. I was just a freelancer. Now I’ve retired from that. All of us get that arm from painting in one area. You lose a lot of your grip. Then your sight goes. Then your mind goes. Then you just go.” Tom attended Delgado in the late ’60s and McCrady Art School on Bourbon Street in the early

’70s. He went on to paint signs for the city and work under sign painter Huey Beder. “That’s when I really got all the way into a sign painter and being competent enough to go out on my own,” he says. “I did do one set of business cards and only got one call back. All the rest is word of mouth or they see me out, ‘Man, you paint? Come here.’” Tom’s living room is filled with half-finished paintings and doodles. Above his couch is a long strip of scrap paper filled with dirty jokes and sign ideas. “I scribble scrabble. That’s my graffiti wall,” he says. “When I get stressed, I just go and do things on there.” Following the levee failures, Tom lived in Texas, earning money from painting signs for auto shops, beauty parlors and hotels (specifically, room numbers on all the doors). Before he was forced to evacuate his home Uptown via helicopter, he rigged car batteries to lights and a stereo and barbecued. “Sign painters always did have a lot of character,” he says. “We all look drunk, we all look like we’ve been thrown away. We’re all dirty and full of paint. We have psychedelic paint because we’re all loaded, loaded, loaded off that stuff.” Tom has slowed his painting business. He suffers from depression and says he has never felt like himself after surviving a gunshot wound to his torso in the ’70s. He tinkers on a smaller scale — painting signs for food trucks and making souvenir posters at Mardi Gras. “Building scaffolds, taking signs down, refurbishing them, repainting, cutting lighted signs and spraying them all — it’s a thrill for me because I learned a lot, just observing a lot of things,” he says. “I got my degree in other things but my passion for art was the No. 1 factor. For the most part, I just have fun with myself.” Sitting in a booth at Burger King on Canal Street, Pam Collins flips through laminated pages in her leather portfolio. Last year, Collins retired from the city of

Pam Collins retired from the City of New Orleans in 2013 after more than 30 years as its official sign painter.

“Sign painters always did have a lot of character,” says Tom the Sign Man, who has painted signs throughout the city for more than four decades. sign painter. I got my first job — a real job — and stuck with that. I loved what I was doing.” After hours, Collins painted signs for bars, clubs, funeral homes and auto shops, from longtime clients Seal’s Class Act on Aubry Street and the nearby Littlejohn Funeral Home to the doors of the Sandpiper Lounge on Louisiana Avenue — all featuring her signature S-shaped accents, swirled lettering and asterisk-shaped stars. “I’ve got my signature curlicues and those little stars,” she says. “That’s my signature.” She also adds glitter and highlighting to some signs, a technique she learned from former city employee Joe Bernard, aka Joe the Glitter Man. (Bernard also taught the trick to Tom, who painted signs for the board of commissioners briefly.) “I was growing up drawing and painting,” she says. “Remember the cartoons that used to be on TV? I’d sit all the time with a piece of paper, exactly like it was in TV Guide. My mama would say, ‘What do you wanna be when you grow up?’ I’d say, ‘An artist. I like to draw.’ … But I didn’t know what I wanted to do. Anything pertaining to commercial art — I wanted to be a cartoonist, I wanted to do fashion design. I had all kinds of dreams. I really didn’t know until that happened for me, that sign painting position.” Collins’ favorite character, Betty Boop, also is a signature addition in her work. She opens her phone to show a photo of her Mardi Gras costume, a white jumpsuit she covered in hand-painted Betty Boops — touched up with glitter and her signature stars.

“Primary colors,” Carey says. “Red, blue, green, that’s it. And black and white.” Carey works from a basic palette, but his brush strokes have a distinctive flair. They’re sometimes cramped, with words squeezed into a small space despite the size of the wall or board. His work is instantly recognizable, even in the giant white letters outside Chicken Mart: “THANK YOU NEW ORLEANS”. Artists and companies in New Orleans like Mystic Blue Signs and Smallchalk have updated handpainted sign production with more modern techniques. Even artists like Simon Hardeveld, whose folk art-inspired designs have become synonymous with New Orleans’ quirkiness, have evolved — Hardeveld painted the bar-inspired set for WGNOTV’s News With a Twist. But the city’s smaller, low-income neighborhood businesses have come to depend on the skilled labor and art of what’s now a rare and fast-fading industry. Many stores have replaced the outsider-art of hand-painted signs with mass-produced vinyl graphic banners. “We bought a computer but never used it — almost 10 grand when it came out — for vinyl cutting,” Tom says. “We still painted.” But computer-printed signs look flat and lifeless in the same way digital effects in a film look flat compared to a “real” special effect. “There’s no swing to it,” Tom says of computer-printed signs. “It don’t have that swing. The top and bottom is correct but there’s some movement to it. That makes it art. It has some character to it.”


New Orleans, where she had worked since 1983. Her title was, unofficially, the official artist of the city of New Orleans. She retired in November. “I’d paint signs for descriptions of parks, doing all the city agency signs, police department, fire department, all city government signs, NORD,” she says, referring to the New Orleans Recreation Development Commission (NORDC). “A lot of people don’t know that. People recognize [NORDC] — they have painters, but they don’t have no sign painters.” She points at photographs of purple, green and gold panels she painted outside Gallier Hall for Mardi Gras. For 30 years, Collins spent the weeks leading up to Carnival painting the boards outside the official city grandstand. When she worked for the city, Collins’ signs included Carnival’s elaborate second-lining silhouettes to auction announcements and “No Parking” signs under freeway overpasses. Mardi Gras 2014 was the first in more 30 years that Collins didn’t paint. “Gallier Hall, every year I did that,” she says, flipping past pages of boards painted with marching musicians and a portrait of a certain former mayor. “Ray Nagin didn’t want his picture up there, so we had to take it down. He was something else.” When Collins was 16, she started painting signs for birthdays, parties and events in her neighborhood. Collins graduated from Joseph S. Clark High School in 1980 and studied commercial art at Delgado and Xavier University. “I didn’t really know what I wanted to be,” Collins says. “I never thought I was going to be a sign painter. … It just happens it was meant for me to be a






in store

Good ole By Nicola Jones



Nolte, director of marketing for Executive chef Ballard Brands, Jared Tees holds a the restaurant platter of oysters. group which P H OTO BY C H ER Y L G ER B ER owns Ole Saint, City Diner, Wow Cafe, Smoothie King and other local brands.. “The Ole Saint menu offers unique items such as a BLT and softshell crab sandwich, smoked duck sausage gumbo and Mississippi rabbit pot pie.” Regional brews pair well with the Southern coastal cuisine. “Everything on tap you’ll find is a regional craft-brewed beer from Georgia to Texas,” Tees says. “Our bartenders are constantly tweaking and evolving the cocktail list. That’s the approach for our people, to help the evolution of the business.” Happy hour is from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. and features $1 oyster shooters. Ole Saint’s coffee and tea selection comes from PJ’s Coffee, another Ballard Brands company. “Having the roasting facility up the street and having [coffee] delivered to our back door during the week makes a huge difference in the quality,” Tees says. In the most visible local touch, the restaurant’s name is a tribute to former Ole Miss and New Orleans Saints’ running back Deuce McAllister. “His paraphernalia lines the front of the place,” Tees says. “Now that we are open, we hope to get him more involved.”



Tipitina’s (501 Napoleon Ave., 504-895-8477; holds a sidewalk sale from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday, June 20 to benefit its nonprofit foundation. Tipitina’s merchandise and memorabilia, including hoodies, posters, V-neck shirts and baseball jerseys will be reduced up to 75 percent. Wal-Mart (citywide; opened its New Orleans East (6000 Bullard Ave., 800-925-6278) store June 11. The new loca-

by Nia Porter

tion, which employees 300 people, features a pharmacy, groceries and general merchandise. Martin Wine Cellar (714 Elmeer Ave., Metairie, 504-896-7300; 2895 Highway 190, Mandeville, 985-951-8081; 3500 Magazine St., 504-8947420; www. offers its summer dinner special at its Elmeer Avenue location from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Mondays through Fridays. Dine-in customers can purchase two appetizers and a glass of wine for $20.


hen Deuce McAllister’s Ole Saint (132 Royal St., 504309-4797; www.olesaint. com) celebrated its grand opening party on February 15, Krewe du Vieux was rolling through the French Quarter. Last week, the restaurant hosted a party for members of Krewe du Boo, bringing it almost halfway through the parade calendar. In this and almost every other aspect, ranging from the menu to the raw materials from which the restaurant is built, Ole Saint shows its local love. Housed in the Wyndham New Orleans hotel, the restaurant’s floors and ceiling feature reclaimed wood from homes destroyed by hurricanes. The decor is a nod to the places and dishes that make New Orleans unique. “We know New Orleans is special,” says executive chef Jared Tees, a 25-year veteran of the local culinary scene. “We want to support our local farms like Covey Rise Farms, which delivers us all our produce.” The Ole Saint offers breakfast, lunch and dinner in a relaxed atmosphere. It also features craft beers, televisions and a private room for larger parties. Through televising football games and offering more than 40 beers on tap, along with New Orleans cuisine, owners Paul, Scott and Steven Ballard hope to serve a mix of locals and tourists. “We want it to be a local feel-good place where you can come and get great oysters,,” Tees says. “We have … a really delicious menu that’s not your tourist fare,” says Reid




FORK + center




Flower power

Bistro Daisy offers comfortable fine dining. By Sarah Baird


Feel the burn

Braised leg of lamb Chef/owner Anton Schulte with a radicchio is pink and succusalad at Bistro Daisy. lent, with traditional P H O T O BY C H ER Y L G ER B ER sidekicks — mint and rosemary — put to use in full, aromatic glory. what Served on a bed of couscous, it’s not a dish attempting to reinvent the wheel, but it Bistro Daisy shows how well-executed classic dishes and preparations don’t need much tinkering. where Tender and well-balanced, crab and goat 5831 Magazine St., (504) 899-6987; cheese ravioli are large, fluffy pillows delivering a tangy zip of goat cheese and buttery hunks of crab in smoky, rich tomawhen to cream sauce. A melange of assorted, unremarkable vegetables doesn’t do much dinner Tuesday-Saturday to elevate the pan-roasted chicken breast, but the chicken’s perfectly seared, porcihow much ni-dusted skin allows the dish to straddle expensive the line between homey and highbrow. The after-dinner drink menu is thoughtwhat works ful and large, with limoncello, port and warm, bistro-style decor; tender sherry ready to accompany house-made sorbets (the mint sorbet with a strawbercrawfish and goat cheese ravioli; ry ribbon is refreshing) or an old-school, melt-in-your-mouth, CreamsiCreamsicle-style baked Alaska with a cle-style baked Alaska perfectly torched, fluffy meringue exterior and an icy, berry sorbet-meets-vanillawhat doesn’t ice-cream interior. The twists on classics make the fine dining at Bistro Daisy a Daisy salad falls flat welcome reprieve from chasing the latest dining trends. check, please fine dining in a cozy and comfortContact Sarah Baird at ably elegant space

Del Fuego Taqueria (4518 Magazine St., 504-309-5797;, the highly anticipated spot for high-end Mexican fare, opened June 10. It has colorful, wood-heavy decor (with Day of the Dead-style art and skull motifs throughout) and festive hanging baskets that create a relaxed, south-ofthe-border vibe. There’s ample seating indoors and out. The bar’s menu of more than 100 tequila and mezcal offerings is robust but not intimidating, with descriptions detailed enough to help first-time enthusiasts find their way. The liquors are organized into three distinct pages for tequila and mezcals — blanco tequila (unaged), reposado tequila (aged in oak for less than one year) and a section that includes both anejo tequila (aged in oak between one and three years) and mezcal — as well as a section for cocktails, beer, wine and agua frescas. The Good, the Bad and the Ugly is a solid starter cocktail, with smoky mezcal, tamarind agua fresca, house-made triple sec and a spicy ancho salt rim. The menu is full of modern updates on taqueria favorites, including rich, roasted duck enchiladas, perfectly seasoned vegan cactus tacos and a bolillo sandwich (basically a torta), which features crusty, oval-shaped white bread with a choice of meat and vegetable fillings. The restaurant opens for dinner at 5 p.m. daily. — SARAH BAIRD

Pasta on the go

Arabella Casa di Pasta (2258 St. Claude Ave., 504-267-6108; www. moved from the Lower Garden District to the space formerly occupied by sausage specialist Borracho. Casa di Pasta’s new home features significantly more seating than its courtyard digs at The Tasting Room (1906 Magazine St., 504-581-3880; The restaurant serves the same make-your-own pasta combinations and Italian small plates, but with expanded hours: 11 a.m. to 10 pm. Monday through Saturday. — SARAH BAIRD PAGE 24


or those eager to stay on the leading edge of the New Orleans dining scene, it can feel like an endless stream of soft openings, themed cocktail hours and waiting for a coveted table alongside dozens of diners who want to eat at a restaurant the week it opens. If you’re looking for a break from the gauntlet of searching out the city’s next dining hot spot, there’s Bistro Daisy. It’s easy to drive past the diminutive, lemon-colored building with dripping, twinkling lights that looks like it plopped down on Magazine Street out of a fairy tale. Once you notice it, though, the charm is magnetizing. Opened in 2007, Bistro Daisy found its stride as the neighborhood’s best kept secret — families and restaurant staff chat and swap stories with great familiarity. It’s the kind of restaurant ideal for celebrating various milestones — births, graduations, engagements — with a pitch-perfect level of intimacy. Bistro Daisy’s interior is as enticing as its whimsical street presence, with finely tuned, old-school bistro elegance in a space comfortable enough to be the home of a dear friend (who happens to be a talented chef). The restaurant makes the most of the small space and adds a number of personal touches, with bouquets of blossoming peonies and daisies arranged in milk jars and oversized vases dotting mantles, bars and tables. Refined dark-wood finishes, white tablecloths and robin’s egg blue, baroque-style crown molding make Bistro Daisy feel timeless without being stuffy. Bistro Daisy does not have a dedicated cocktail menu, and it seems refreshing simply to ask for a Manhattan. The wine list is formidable but the demi-pitcher of house wine ($12.50) is a good deal on a menu that tips into pricey territory. The menu is anchored by solid American bistro-style dishes that are reliably flavorful and hearty across the board. Chilled lump crab salad arrives atop a jewel-toned spread of beets, which marries well with complementary sweetness and is offset by smoldering heat from the horseradish aioli. Poached oysters are a decadent opening to a meal, bathed in a pool of anise-heavy Herbsaint cream which, along with the licorice bite of fennel, revives a classic, rustic French-inspired flavor profile for the oysters. The Daisy salad is an unfortunate stumble, with an overpowering balsamic vinaigrette and ho-hum pairing of sliced mozzarella and gluey roasted peppers on a bed of arugula.








Cocktail lab


Root Squared’s (1800 Magazine St., 504-309-7800; bar manager Max Messier launched a weekly cocktail series June 10. He calls the pop-up drinks lab “This Might Work…” and it’s designed to share his cocktail experiments with flavors, textures and methods. “It’s a trial run,” Messier says. “I’m definitely looking for feedback.” Inaugural cocktails showcased molecular mixology. Messier used liquid nitrogen to freeze cocktails into fog-making slushes and to create steamy ice cubes (he placed one such cube in a glass of Japanese whiskey, a drink which also could be paired with a short rib dish on chef Phillip Lopez’s tasting menu at Square Root). Gimme Three Steps is a white wine spritzer made with pea puree, bianco vermouth and honey and topped with club soda. It could go with a salad downstairs at Square Root. Other drinks reflect Messier’s interest in exotic spices — ask him to build a sipper with dragon fruit shrub, Moroccan spice syrup or Chinese black tea concentrate. At the pop-up, he also explores alternative ingredients: for his Desert Fox, Messier crushes local chardonnay grapes and uses the must (skins, seeds, juice) as the acid in a gin, vermouth and cinnamonspiced cocktail. For the Urban Achiever, he combines vodka with milk, adds citric acid to curdle the fat, then strains out the fat. The milk-washed vodka has a creamy mouthfeel but is clear, he says. He’ll add it to sweet vermouth and vanilla bean syrup and serve it over crushed ice with a drizzle of St. George coffee liqueur — a variation on a White Russian. All drinks featured in “This Might Work…” are $6. The fleeting nature of pop-ups and use of seasonal ingredients mean that some drinks he creates during the Tuesday cocktail labs might be singular tastings. “This may be the only chance to get to actually try one of them,” he says. — ANNE BERRY

Now closed

Two French Quarter restaurants closed in recent weeks. Chef Scott Boswell closed his high-end culinary showpiece Stella! His Jackson Square diner Stanley (547 St. Ann St., 504-5870093; remains open. Kingfish (337 Chartres St., 504-5985005; www.cocktailbarneworleans. com) chef Greg Sonnier’s soup-and-

Max Messier of Root Squared has launched a weekly cocktail series on Tuesdays. salad sidecar Counter Market and Deli also shuttered. The fate of the Counter space is still up in the air, but it may be used for private parties or to accommodate large groups of guests dining at Kingfish. Kingfish serves lunch and dinner daily. — SARAH BAIRD

Sweet surrender

The documentary Fed Up (, which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival in January, has focused the debate about childhood obesity on sugar. Narrated by Katie Couric, the film documents the lives of three obese children as they struggle to embrace healthier lifestyles and lose weight. It takes a hard look at the reasons surrounding the rise of America’s obesity epidemic over the past 30 years, calling for a massive public policy overhaul and grassroots shift toward healthy lifestyles. Commentary from food writers Michael Pollan and Mark Bittman and a host of medical experts and health policy officials reveal a number of grim facts, including that one out of three Americans will have diabetes by 2050 if current consumption habits continue. The New Orleans Film Society presents a screening at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 25, at The Theatres at Canal Place (333 Canal St., third floor, 504-493-6535; www.thetheatres. com). — SARAH BAIRD




3-COURSE interview

PoBoys PoBoys PoBoys


3939 Veterans • 885-3416

Dan Hobgood owns and operates BeeGoods (, an apiary specializing in natural honey and sustainable beekeeping located near Ida. He recently hosted a beekeeping workshop as part of the Eat Local Challenge. Dan spoke with Gambit about natural beekeeping and his plans to make mead.

(between Cleary Ave & Clearview) Mon-Tues 11-3 • Wed-Thurs 11-7:30 Fri 11-8:30 • Sat 11-8:00

How did you get into the business of beekeeping?

Hobgood: I got started doing beekeeping first as a boy, but this time around it was 10 years ago when my wife was diagnosed with breast cancer. Her family owns about 180 acres in Ida, Louisiana, and we decided we were going to move up there, plant a big garden and eat organically for the rest of our lives to try and stave off future bouts of cancer. When we planted our garden, I noticed we didn’t have many honey bees. Growing up, they seemed to be everywhere, and 10 years ago I could only find a few here and there. The words “colony collapse” had just started creeping into the literature in those days, and I decided the best thing for me to do was raise my own bees to pollinate the garden. One day, I looked up and I was more than a beekeeping hobbyist and a little bit less than a commercial beekeeper — and that’s kind of where I like to be. We have hives in north Louisiana where I started this stuff, as well as with my brothers in Clinton and Hammond.

What kind of products do you make with the honey?

What advice would you give people interested in beekeeping?

H: The easiest way to see if you really have an interest is to find a local beekeeper’s club (visit — the only one I know of in the New Orleans area is in Covington, but it’s worth checking in with them. Most beekeepers would be thrilled to have you come out and show you what they do and lend a hand. It’s important to see if it’s really for you before you invest any money and time. Beekeeping isn’t cheap anymore, and it’s a good deal of work to keep away pests. I have some folks who put in some new hives in small lots on Algiers Point that are doing really well. When you’re ready, jump in with both feet. — SARAH BAIRD




H: When we first started bottling honey, we gave it away as gifts. I pretty quickly realized that I was spending more money on keeping the bees and bottling the honey than the gifts were worth, so we started selling it in and around the large, metropolitan area of Ida (there are about 230 people in the town). People decided they liked our honey a lot. I started this when I was 56, so now that I’m 66 the hives have gotten awfully heavy, but it’s the best job I’ve ever had in my lifetime. In the United States, you can’t really say that honey is organic because bees fly within a 7-mile radius and you can’t put up traffic lights and signs to direct the bees away from people’s yards and flowers that may or may not have used pesticides. We’re members of a group called Naturally Grown, though, which tells us all the things we can do to make sure our hives are natural. We don’t use any chemicals and to our knowledge no one in the area where our bees would feed use those kinds of products either. Our first and foremost product is our honey. The second thing we started doing is [making] lip balm using the beeswax, honey and mint that we grow at home. We also make candles from time to time. We plan to make some mead here this summer — we have a good crop of bees because we’ve had a good amount of rain this year. [Mead is] the oldest alcoholic beverage known to man. After we do that, we’re going to try and convert some of that mead into honey vinegar. I’m going to put in a lot of blackberries and persimmons, too, to get some good blackberry honey or persimmon honey. Also, I’ll get to make some blackberry wine with leftover blackberries.





BEER buzz Summer’s here, and the heat calls for thirst-quenching beer. Here are a few noteworthy brews and updates from New Orleans: • Abita Brewing Company ( and NOLA Brewing (www.nolabrewing. com) have released summer seasonal brews. Abita’s Seersucker Summer Pils is a clean-drinking, refreshing pilsner. NOLA Brewing’s Hurricane Saison has undergone a makeover in its sixth year of production; the entire Scott Wood and Lindsay batch has been dry-hopped with Galaxy hops Hellwig of Courtyard Brewing, to complement the saison’s fruity yeast with along with son Jules, in the midst of construction for the a tropical fruit hop aroma and flavor. new brewpub. • Chafunkta Brewing Co. ( increased its capacity by teaming P H O T O BY K AY C I E C O P P O C K up with Lazy Magnolia (www.lazymagnolia. com) in Mississippi and brewing Kingfish Ale, a light American cream ale, the first Chafunkta beer to be bottled and sold in six packs. • Parish Brewing Co. ( is holding its first beer dinner at Red Fish Grill (115 Bourbon St., 504-598-1200;, featuring all of Parish’s year round beers, including South Coast amber ale, Dr. Hoptagon and Farmhouse IPA, paired with a local seafood-focused menu. The dinner is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 25, and the cost is $70 (plus tax and tip). • Courtyard Brewing has finished constructing in-ground plumbing and floor drainage, and brewing equipment is starting to arrive. Owners Scott Wood and Lindsay Hellwig are waiting to pour concrete and are planning to build out “the most interesting bathrooms of any brewery in the country.” Follow the brewery at • Second Line Brewing ( is working with the Small Business Administration and the Louisiana Small Business Development Center to finalize its business plan and financing. The brewery has received approval from the Louisiana Department of Revenue and is working with the Louisiana Office of Alcohol and Tobacco Control and the city of New Orleans. — NORA MCGUNNIGLE


Email Nora McGunnigle at


WINE of the week 2013 Chateau La Roque Pic Saint Loup Rose COTEAUX DU LANGUEDOC, FRANCE RETAIL $16

Chateau La Roque is a dozen miles from Montpellier in southwestern France, in the shadow of Pic Saint-Loup mountain. The chateau has changed little in more than 800 years; Benedictine monks built the vaulted-ceilinged building which remains, sheltering the chateau’s current cellar. In the 13th century, the de la Roque family replanted the estate, and vineyards have thrived into modern times. The proprietors have implemented biodynamic viticulture and organic practices, virtually eliminating the use of chemicals on the soil or vines. Vineyards are planted on terraces 18 miles from the Mediterranean Sea. The rocky plateau central to the Pic Saint-Loup sub-appellation consists of clay and limestone soils. A blend of 40 percent mourvedre and 30 percent each grenache and cinsault were sourced from 20-year-old vines. In the cellar, the juice fermented with indigenous yeasts in gravity-fed, temperature-controlled cement vats followed by four months of aging in stainless steel tanks. In the glass, it offers subtle aromas of strawberry, mineral undertones and soft, sweet spice. On the palate, taste raspberry, citrus and watermelon. Drink it as an aperitif or with egg dishes, seafood, salads, vegetables, chicken, veal and barbecued pork. Buy it at: Martin Wine Cellar. Drink it at: Loa. — BRENDA MAITLAND Email Brenda Maitland at








Bourbon and Burlesque

8 p.m.-11 p.m. Saturday Contemporary Arts Center, 900 Camp St. (504) 528-3800 The fundraiser features aerialists and performers from local burlesque troupes, food from Bourbon House and a variety of bourbons from Buffalo Trace, Woodford Reserve, Wild Turkey and others.

Summer Solstice Celebration

5 p.m.-8 p.m. Saturday Good Eggs, 1746 Tchoupitoulas St. (504) 777-3380 The solstice party features a hog roast and samples of prepared foods and produce from Good Eggs suppliers. There also are games and contests. Admission includes one food ticket and one drink ticket. Admission $5 in advance, $10 at the door.


20 22

Louisiana Catfish Festival

Friday-Sunday St. Gertrude the Great Catholic Church, 17324 Highway 631, Des Allemands, (985) 758-7542 The festival features catfish sauce piquant, catfish boulettes, fried catfish and other seafood dishes. There also are amusement rides, kids’ games, raffles, crafts and more.




Five dishes with anchovies

1 Ancora

4508 Freret St., 504) 324-1636

Puttanesca pizza is topped with olives, anchovies, capers and oregano.

2 Bacchanal

600 Poland Ave., (504) 948-9111

Whole grilled fish comes with cornichons, white anchovies, sweet potatoes and salsa verde.

3 Dante’s Kitchen

736 Dante St., (504) 861-3121



Trends, notes, quirks and quotes from the world of food.

In Australia, restaurants review you “Diners will behave better, tip better, treat staff better. It will help improve the industry and may help the diner get that all important upgrade next time.” — Dimmi CEO Stevan Premutico quoted in Bloomberg Business, explaining the benefits of Dimmi ResDiary. The Australian company’s online restaurant reservation software also allows restaurants to make notes on customers — essentially reviewing them in Yelp-like fasion. Restaurants using the software can share that information with other restaurants.

4 RioMar

800 S. Peters St., (504) 525-3474

Boquerones — Spanish-style vinegar-marinated anchovies — along with fried P&J oysters and manchego cheese top a Caesar salad.

5 Tartine

7217 Perrier St., (504) 866-4860

Tuna nicoise salad features anchovies, olives, potato, haricots vert, boiled egg, hearts of palm and roasted tomato.



Charred French bread is topped with local vegetable jardiniere, house-cured olive tapenade and marinated fresh anchovies.




offers an award-winning wine list and full restaurant menu. Mussels are steamed with Thai chili and lime leaf. Chicken mofongo features plantains stuffed with stewed chicken. No reservations. Lunch Fri.-Sun., dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $$


you are where you eat

Out 2 Eat is an index of Gambit contract advertisers. Unless noted, addresses are for New Orleans. Dollar signs represent the average cost of a dinner entree: $ — under $10; $$ — $11 to $20; $$$ — $21 or more. To update information in the Out 2 Eat listings, email willc@, fax 483-3116 or call Will Coviello at 483-3106. Deadline is 10 a.m. Monday.

AFRICAN Motherland Cafe — 1535 Basin St., (504) 342-2996; www.facebook. com/motherlandcafe — This family restaurant serves Senegalese and Gambian food, and vegetarian dishes are available. Thiebou djenne is a fish and rice stew, and boulettes are fried balls of fish. There also are house-made ginger drinks and wonjo, made with hibiscus. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$




Somethin’ Else Cafe — 620 Conti St., 373-6439; — Combining Cajun flavors and comfort food, Somthin’ Else offers noshing items including shrimp baskets, boudin balls and alligator corn dogs. There are burgers, po-boys and sandwiches filled with everything from cochon de lait to a trio of melted cheeses on buttered thick toast. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily, late-night Thu.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Treasure Island Buffet — 5050 Williams Blvd., Kenner, (504) 4438000; www.treasurechestcasino. com — The all-you-can-eat buffet includes New Orleans favorites including seafood, salad and dishes from a variety of national cuisines. No reservations. Lunch Mon.-Fri., dinner daily, brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $$

BAR & GRILL American Sports Saloon — 1200 Decatur St., (504) 522-2410 — This sports bar serves burgers made with house-ground patties, chicken wings, 12 beers on tap and more. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Bayou Beer Garden — 326 N. Jefferson Davis Pwky., (504) 3029357 — Head to Bayou Beer Garden for a 10-oz. Bayou burger served on a sesame bun. Disco fries are french fries topped with cheese and debris gravy. No reservations. Lunch and dinner, late-night Fri.Sat. Credit cards. $ Down the Hatch — 1921 Sophie Wright Place, (504) 522-0909; www. — The Texan burger features an Angus beef patty topped with grilled onions, smoked bacon, cheddar and a fried egg. The house-made veggie burger combines 15 vegetables and is served with sun-dried

tomato pesto. Delivery available. No reservations. Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $ Jigger’s Bar & Grill — 1645 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Metairie, (504) 828-3555 — The sports bar serves sandwiches and bar noshing items. Half or full-round muffulettas are filled with Italian ham, Genoa salami, provolone cheese and house-made olive salad and served toasted. No reservations. Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $ The Rivershack Tavern — 3449 River Road, (504) 834-4938; — This bar and music spot offers a menu of burgers, sandwiches overflowing with deli meats and changing lunch specials. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

BURGERS Charcoal’s Gourmet Burger Bar — 2200 Magazine St., (504) 644-4311; — This burger specialist’s patty options include beef, bison, shrimp and veggie. The Cobb salad features romaine lettuce, grilled chicken, avocado, tomato, onion, applewood-smoked bacon, blue cheese, croutons and buttermilk ranch or honey-mustard dressing. No reservations. Lunch daily, dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Cheeseburger Eddie’s — 4517 West Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 455-5511; — This eatery serves a variety of specialty burgers, Mr. Ed’s fried chicken, sandwiches, po-boys, salads, tacos, wings and shakes. Besides patty melts and chili-cheeseburgers, there also are seafood burgers featuring tuna, salmon or crabmeat. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $

CAFE Antoine’s Annex — 513 Royal St., (504) 525-8045; www.antoines. com — The Annex is a coffee shop serving pastries, sandwiches, soups, salads and gelato. The Caprese panino combines fresh mozzarella, pesto, tomatoes and balsamic vinaigrette. The ham and honey-Dijon panino is topped with feta and watercress. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $ Breads on Oak — 8640 Oak St., Suite A, (504) 324-8271; — The bakery offers a range of breads, muffins, pastries and sweets. Pain au chocolat is a buttery, flakey croissant filled with dark chocolate, and a vegan version also is available. The breads include traditional, hand-shaped Parisian-style baguettes. No reservations. Breakfast Wed.-Sun., lunch Wed.-Sat. Credit cards. $ Cafe NOMA — New Orleans Museum of Art, City Park, 1 Collins C. Diboll Circle, (504) 482-

1264; — The cafe serves roasted Gulf shrimp and vegetable salad dressed with Parmesan-white balsamic vinaigrette as well as other options. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch Tue.-Sun., dinner Fri. Credit cards. $ Lakeview Brew Coffee Cafe — 5606 Canal Blvd., (504) 483-7001 — This casual cafe offers gourmet coffees and a wide range of pastries and desserts baked in house, plus a menu of specialty sandwiches and salads. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch daily, dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $

CHINESE Five Happiness — 3511 S. Carrollton Ave., (504) 482-3935 — The large menu at Five Happiness offers a range of dishes from wonton soup to sizzling seafood combinations served on a hot plate to sizzling Go-Ba to lo mein dishes. Delivery and banquest facilities available. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Jung’s Golden Dragon — 3009 Magazine St., (504) 891-8280; www. — Jung’s offers a mix of Chinese, Thai and Korean cuisine. Chinese specialties include Mandarin, Szechuan and Hunan dishes. Grand Marnier shrimp are lightly battered and served with Grand Marnier sauce, broccoli and pecans. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

COFFEE/DESSERT Angelo Brocato’s — 214 N. Carrollton Ave., (504) 4861465; www.angelobrocatoicecream. com — This sweet shop and serves its own gelato, spumoni, Italian ice, cannolis, fig cookies and other treats. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $ Rue de la Course — 1140 S. Carrollton Ave., (504) 861-4343; www. facebook.comruedelacourse — The Downtown sandwich includes turkey, bacon, Swiss cheese, avocado, tomato, lettuce, sprouts and mayonnaise on a choice of bagel and comes with chips, potato salad or coleslaw. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch daily. Cash only. $

CONTEMPORARY Bayona — 430 Dauphine St., (504) 525-4455; — House favorites on Chef Susan Spicer’s menu include sauteed Pacific salmon with choucroute and Gewurztraminer sauce and the appetizer of grilled shrimp with black-bean cake and coriander sauce. Reservations recommended. Lunch Wed.-Sat., dinner Mon.Sat. Credit cards. $$$ The Delachaise — 3442 St. Charles Ave., (504) 895-0858; www. — The bar

Fulton Alley — 600 Fulton St., (504) 208-5569; — The kitchen at this upscale bowling alley offers Southern-influenced cuisine. The menu includes sandwiches, salads, meat pies, sliders, deviled eggs and smoked and fried chicken wings. Reservations recommended. Lunch Fri.-Sun., dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $$ Ivy — 5015 Magazine St., (504) 8991330 — Chef Sue Zemanick offers a selection of small plates. Grilled lobster is served with arugula, roasted potatoes and corn. Warm snow crab claws come with truffle butter. No reservations. Dinner and late-night Mon.-Sat. Credit Cards. $$ Suis Generis — 3219 Burgundy St., (504) 309-7850; www.suisgeneris. com — The constantly changing menu includes vegan dishes and house-made pasta. Sauteed sea scallops are served with fried green tomatoes, snap peas and sweet and spicy mango ginger ambrosia sauce. No reservations. Dinner Wed.-Sun., late-night Thu.-Sat., brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards accepted. $$

CREOLE Antoine’s Restaurant — 713 St. Louis St., (504) 581-4422; — The city’s oldest restaurant offers a glimpse of what 19th century French Creole dining might have been like, with a labyrinthine series of dining rooms. Signature dishes include oysters Rockefeller, crawfish Cardinal and baked Alaska. Reservations recommended. Lunch and dinner MonSat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$$ Bar Redux — 801 Poland Ave., (504) 592-7083; — The mix of Creole and Caribbean fare includes jerk chicken and crawfish etouffee and cheese steaks are available. The Cuban sandwich features house-made roasted garlic pork loin, Chisesi ham, Swiss cheese, pickles, mustard and garlic mayonnaise on pressed French bread. No reservations. Lunch Mon.-Sat., dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $$ Cafe Gentilly — 5325 Franklin Ave., (504) 281-4220; cafegentilly —Crab cake Benedict is French bread topped with poached eggs, a hand-made crawfish sausage patty and hollandaise. Breakfast is available all day, and the creamed spinach, crawfish and Swiss cheese omelet can be served in a po-boy. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch daily, dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $ Ignatius Eatery — 3121 Magazine St., (504) 899-0242; www.ignatiuseatery. com — The menu includes classic Creole dishes such as red beans and rice, speckled trout meuniere and crawfish etouffee as well as sandwiches, salads and pasta. Crawfish Ignatius pasta features crawfish cream sauce with mushrooms, tomatoes, onion and bell peppers topped with grated Parmesan. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily, brunch Sat.Sun. Credit cards. $$ The Landing Restaurant — Crowne Plaza, 2829 Williams Blvd., Kenner, (504) 467-5611; — The Landing serves Cajun and Creole dishes with many seafood options. Louisiana crab cakes are popular. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Ma Momma’s House — 5741 Crowder Blvd., (504) 244-0021; — Traditional home-style Creole dishes include red beans and rice, shrimp pasta, fried chicken, cornbread and more. Chicken and waffles includes a Belgian waffle and three or six fried chicken wings. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch Thu.-Mon., dinner Thu.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Palace Cafe — 605 Canal St., (504) 5231661; — Palace Cafe serves creative Creole dishes. Crabmeat cheesecake is topped with Creole meuniere. Andouille-crusted fish is served with Crystal buerre blanc. For dessert, there’s white chocolate bread pudding. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily, brunch Sunday. Credit cards. $$$ Roux on Orleans — Bourbon Orleans, 717 Orleans Ave., (504) 571-4604; — This restaurant offers contemporary Creole dishes including barbecue shrimp, redfish couvillion, gumbo and catfish and shrimp dishes. Reservations accepted. Breakfast daily, dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $$ Tableau — 616 St. Peter St., (504) 9343463; — Tableau’s updated Creole cuisine includes bacon-wrapped oysters en brochette served with roasted garlic butter and grilled Two Run Farm lamb chops served with New Orleans-style barbecue sauce. Balcony and courtyard dining available. Reservations resommended. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$ Willie Mae’s Scotch House — 2401 St. Ann St., (504) 822-9503 — This popular neighborhood restaurant is know for its wet-battered fried chicken. Green beans come with rice and gravy. There’s bread pudding for dessert. No reservations. Lunch Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$

DELI Kosher Cajun New York Deli & Grocery — 3519 Severn Ave., Metairie, (504) 888-2010; — This New York-style deli specializes in sandwiches, including corned beef and pastrami that come straight from the Bronx. No reservations. Lunch Sun.-Thu., dinner Mon.-Thu. Credit cards. $ Mardi Gras Zone — 2706 Royal St., (504) 947-8787; — The 24-hour grocery store has a deli and wood-burning pizza oven. The deli serves po-boys, salads and hot entrees such as stuffed peppers, beef stroganoff and vegetable lasagna. Vegan pizzas also are available. No reservations. Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $ Martin Wine Cellar — 714 Elmeer Ave., Metairie , (504) 896-7350; — The wine emporium’s dinner menu includes pork rib chops served with house-made boudin stuffing, Tabasco pepper jelly demiglaze and smothered greens. The Deli Deluxe sandwich features corned beef, pastrami, Swiss cheese, Russian dressing and Creole mustard on an onion roll. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch daily, early dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$ Qwik Chek Deli & Catering — 2018 Clearview Pkwy., Metairie, (504) 4566362 — The menu includes gumbo, po-boys, pasta, salads and hot plate lunches. The hamburger po-boy can be dressed with lettuce, mayo and tomato on French bread. Shrimp Italiano features shrimp tossed with cream sauce and pasta. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

FRENCH Baie Rouge — 4128 Magazine St., (504)

304-3667; — Shrimp and risotto Milanese features jumbo shrimp cooked with lemon over saffron risotto served with hericots verts. Pig Dip features pork debris, caramelized onions and garlic aioli on French bread with a side of smoked pork jus. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch daily, dinner Mon.Sat., brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $$

GOURMET TO GO Breaux Mart — 315 E. Judge Perez, Chalmette, (504) 262-0750; 605 Lapalco Blvd., Gretna, 433-0333; 2904 Severn Ave., Metairie, (504) 885-5565; 9647 Jefferson Hwy., River Ridge, (504) 737-8146; www.breauxmart. com — Breaux Mart prides itself on its “Deli to Geaux” as well as weekday specials. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

INDIAN Schiro’s Indian Cafe — 2483 Royal St., (504) 944-6666; — The cafe offers homemade Indian dishes prepared with freshly ground herbs and spices. Selections include chicken, lamb or shrimp curry or vindaloo and vegetarian saag paneer. Schiro’s also serves New Orleans cuisine. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $ Nirvana Indian Cuisine — 4308 Magazine St., (504) 894-9797 — Serving mostly northern Indian cuisine, the restaurant’s extensive menu ranges from chicken to vegetable dishes. Reservations accepted for five or more. Lunch and dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $$ Taj Mahal Indian Cuisine — 923-C Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 8366859 — The traditional menu features lamb, chicken and seafood served in a variety of ways, including curries and tandoori. Vegetarian options are available. Reservations recommended. Lunch and dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $$

ITALIAN Amici Restaurant & Bar — 3218 Magazine St., (504) 300-1250; www. — Amici serves coal-fired pizza and Italian dishes. The broccoli rabe salsica Italiana pie is topped with marinara, mozzarella, sauteed bitter Italian greens and Italian sausage. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$ Andrea’s Restaurant — 3100 N. 19th St., Metairie, (504) 834-8583; www. — Chef/owner Andrea Apuzzo’s specialties include speckled trout royale, which is topped with lump crabmeat and lemon-cream sauce. Reservations recommended. Lunch and dinner daily, brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$$ Cafe Giovanni — 117 Decatur St., (504) 529-2154; — Shrimp Dukie features Louisiana shrimp and a duck breast marinated in Cajun spices served with tasso-mushroom sauce. Belli Baci is the restaurant’s cocktail lounge. Reservations accepted. Dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$ Mosca’s — 4137 Hwy. 90 W., Westwego, (504) 436-8950; — Popular dishes include shrimp Mosca, chicken a la grande and baked oysters Mosca, made with breadcrumps and Italian seasonings. Reservations accepted. Dinner Tue.Sat. Cash only. $$$ Red Gravy — 125 Camp St., (504) 5618844; — Pork bracciole features pork loin stuffed with cheese, currants and pignoli nuts and braised slowly in tomato sauce. It’s served over house-made pappardelle. Reservations accepted.

OUT to EAT Lunch and brunch Wed.-Mon., dinner Thu.-Sun. Credit cards. $$

JAPANESE Asuka Sushi & Hibachi — 7912 Earhart Blvd., (504) 862-5555; www. — Asuka serves sushi and grilled items from the hibachi. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner Mon.Sat. Credit cards. $$ Kyoto — 4920 Prytania St., (504) 891-3644 — Kyoto’s sushi chefs prepare rolls, sashimi and salads. Reservations recommended for parties of six or more. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Mikimoto — 3301 S. Carrollton Ave., (504) 488-1881; www.mikimotosushi. com — The South Carrollton roll includes tuna tataki, avocado and snow crab. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch Sun.-Fri., dinner daily. Delivery available. Credit cards. $$ Miyako Japanese Seafood & Steakhouse — 1403 St. Charles Ave., (504) 410-9997; — Miyako offers a full range of Japanese cuisine, with specialties from the sushi or hibachi menus, teriyaki and tempura. Reservations accepted. Lunch Sun.-Fri., dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Rock-N-Sake — 823 Fulton St., (504) 581-7253; — Rock-n-Sake serves traditional Japanese cuisine with some creative twists. There’s sushi, sashimi, rolls, pan-fried soba noodle dishes and teriyaki. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch Fri., dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $$ Yuki Izakaya — 525 Frenchmen St., (504) 943-1122; yukiizakaya — This Japanese tavern combines a selection of small plates, sake, shochu, live music and Japanese kitsch. Reservations accepted. Dinner daily, late-night Fri.-Sat. Credit cards. $


LOUISIANA CONTEMPORARY 7 On Fulton — 700 Fulton St., (504) 525-7555; — New Orleans barbecue shrimp features a peppery butter sauce made with blonde ale. Reservations accepted. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Dick & Jenny’s — 4501 Tchoupitoulas St., (504) 894-9880; www. — Panseared scallops are served with fennel-grapefruit salad, arugula pesto and jalapeno-infused olive oil. Reservations recommended. Lunch Thu.-Fri., dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $$$ Heritage Grill — 111 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Suite 150, Metairie, (504) 934-4900; — Duck and wild mushroom spring rolls come with mirin-soy dipping sauce and panfried crab cakes with corn maque choux and sugar snap peas. Reservations accepted. Lunch Mon.-Fri. Credit cards. $$

Marti’s — 1041 Dumaine St., (504) 522-5478; — This brasserie serves traditional French and contemporary Louisiana cooking. Reservations accepted. Dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $$$ Ralph’s On The Park — 900 City Park Ave., (504) 488-1000; www. — Popular dishes include turtle soup finished with sherry, grilled lamb spare ribs and barbecue Gulf shrimp. Reservations recommended. Lunch Tue.-Fri., dinner daily, brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$$ Restaurant R’evolution — 777 Bienville St., (504) 553-2277; www. — Chefs John Folse and Rick Tramanto present a creative take on Creole dishes as well as offering caviar tastings, house-made salumi, pasta dishes and more. Reservations recommended. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$ Sainte Marie — 930 Poydras St., Suite 101, (504) 304-6988; — Barbecue jerk shrimp are served with coconut rice and mango chow chow. Reservations accepted. Lunch Mon.-Fri., dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Tivoli & Lee —The Hotel Modern, 2 Lee Circle, (504) 962-0909; www. — The restaurant offers a modern take on Southern cuisine in a small plate format, with dishes ranging from andouille potato tots to fried oysters. Reservations accepted. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily, brunch Sat.-Sun. Credit cards. $$$ Tomas Bistro — 755 Tchoupitoulas St., (504) 527-0942 — Tomas serves dishes such as bouillabaisse New Orleans, filled with saffron shrimp, mussels, oysters, Gulf fish, crawfish and pesto aioli croutons. No reservations. Dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Tommy’s Wine Bar — 752 Tchoupitoulas St., (504) 525-4790 — Tommy’s Wine Bar offers cheese and charcuterie plates as well as a menu of appetizers and salads from neighboring Tommy’s Cuisine. No reservations. Lite dinner daily. Credit cards. $$

MEDITERRANEAN/ MIDDLE EASTERN Attiki Bar & Grill — 230 Decatur St., (504) 587-3756 — This restaurant and hookah bar serves Mediterranean dishes including tomato Buffala: baked tomatoes and mozzarella topped with basil and olive oil. Reservations accepted. Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $$ Pyramids Cafe — 3151 Calhoun St., (504) 861-9602 — Diners will find Mediterranean cuisine featuring such favorites as sharwarma prepared on a rotisserie. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$

MEXICAN & SOUTHWESTERN Casa Borrega — 1719 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 427-0654; www. — Chicken enchiladas are served with mole, rice and beans. No

reservations. Brunch, lunch and dinner Tue.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Coyote Blues — 4860 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Metairie, (504) 3013848; www.coyotebluesfreshmex. com — The churrascaria platter features skewers of marinated beef, chicken, jumbo shrimp, jalapeno sausage, peppers and onions and comes with chipotle cream sauce, chimichurri, mashed potatoes and grilled asparagus. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Juan’s Flying Burrito — 2018 Magazine St., (504) 486-9950; 4724 S. Carrollton Ave., (504) 5690000; — Juan’s serves tacos, burritos, quesadillas, nachos, salads and more. Vegetarian Mardi Gras Indian tacos feature roasted corn, beans, cheese and spicy slaw on corn tortillas. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $ Lucy’s Retired Surfers’ Bar & Restaurant — 701 Tchoupitoulas St., (504) 523-8995; — Todo Santos fish tacos feature grilled or fried mahi mahi in corn or flour tortillas topped with shredded cabbage and shrimp sauce and are served with rice and beans. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily, late night Thu.-Sat. Credit cards. $$

MUSIC AND FOOD Bombay Club — 830 Conti St., (504) 586-0972; www.thebombayclub. com — Louisiana crab and roasted Creole tomato fondue is finished with manchego cheese, scallions and grilled crostini. Reservations recommended. Dinner daily, latenight Fri.-Sat. Credit cards. $$$ The Columns — 3811 St. Charles Ave., (504) 899-9308; — The menu offers such Creole favorites as gumbo and crab cakes and there are cheese plates as well. Reservations accepted. Breakfast daily, lunch Fri.-Sat., dinner Mon.-Thu., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$ Gazebo Cafe — 1018 Decatur St., (504) 525-8899; — The New Orleans sampler rounds up jambalaya, red beans and rice and gumbo. Other options include salads, seafood poboys and burgers. No reservations. Lunch and early dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ House of Blues — 225 Decatur St., 310-4999; — Try the pan-seared Voodoo Shrimp with rosemary cornbread. The buffet-style gospel brunch features local and regional groups. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$ Little Gem Saloon — 445 S. Rampart St., (504) 267-4863; www. — Louisiana black drum is topped with jumbo lump crabmeat and served with spinach, black-eyed peas and sherry cream. Reservations recommended. Lunch Mon.-Fri., dinner Tue.-Sat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$ The Market Cafe — 1000 Decatur St., (504) 527-5000; — Dine indoors or out on seafood either fried for platters or po-boys or highlighted in dishes such as crawfish pie, crawfish etouffee or shrimp Creole. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Siberia — 2227 St. Claude Ave., (504) 265-8855; www.siberianola. com — The Russki Reuben features

corned beef, Swiss cheese, kapusta (spicy cabbage) and Russian dressing on grilled rye bread. No reservations. Dinner and late-night daily. Credit cards. $

NEIGHBORHOOD Bar Redux — 809 Poland Ave., (504) 592-7083; — The menu combines Creole favorites such as crawfish etouffee and gumbo, Caribbean items including jerk chicken and Cuban sandwiches and burgers, fried chicken and rib-eye cheese steaks. No reservations. Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Cash only. $$ Cafe B — 2700 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 934-4700; www.cafeb. com — Grilled redfish is served with confit of wild mushrooms, spaghetti squash, charred Vidalia onion and aged balsamic vinegar. Reservations recommended. Lunch Mon.-Fri., dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$ Joey K’s — 3001 Magazine St., (504) 891-0997; — This casual eatery serves fried seafood platters, salads, sandwiches and Creole favorites such as red beans and rice. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Katie’s Restaurant — 3701 Iberville St., (504) 488-6582; — Favorites at this Mid-City restaurant include the Cajun Cuban with roasted pork, grilled ham, cheese and pickles pressed on buttered bread. No reservations. Lunch daily, Dinner Mon.-Sat., brunch Sun. Credit cards. $$

PAN ASIAN Lucky Rooster — 515 Baronne St., (504) 529-5825; www.luckyroosternola. com — The menu features a mix of Vietnamese, Korean, Chinese and Japanese dishes. Korean-style fried chicken is served with chili-garlic sauce and kimchi slaw. The bar offers creative cocktails and house-made sodas. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$

PIZZA Marks Twain’s Pizza Landing — 2035 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 8328032; — Disembark at Mark Twain’s for salads, po-boys and pies like the Italian pizza with salami, tomato, artichoke, sausage and basil. No reservations. Lunch Tue.-Sat., dinner Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $ Mellow Mushroom — 1645 Hwy. 190, Covington, (985) 327-5407; 3131 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Metairie, (504) 644-4155; 8827 Oak St., (504) 345-8229; — The Holy Shiitake pie tops an olive oil and garlic brushed crust with shiitake, button and portobello mushrooms, carmelized onions, mozzarella, montamore and Parmesan cheeses and black truffle oil. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Slice Pizzeria — 1513 St. Charles Ave., (504) 525-7437; 5538 Magazine St., (504) 897-4800; www.slicepizzeria. com — Slice serves pizza by the pie or slice, plus salads, pasta and more. The Sportsman’s Paradise pie is topped with Gulf shrimp, andouille, corn, diced tomatoes and caramelized onions. Full bar available. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $ Theo’s Neighborhood Pizza — 4218 Magazine St., (504) 894-8554; 4024 Canal St., (504) 302-1133; www. — There is a wide variety of specialty pies and diners can build their own from the selection of more than two-dozen toppings. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

Wit’s Inn — 141 N. Carrollton Ave., (504) 486-1600 — This Mid-City bar and restaurant features pizzas, calzones, toasted subs, salads and appetizers for snacking. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $

SANDWICHES & PO-BOYS Bear’s Poboys at Gennaros — 3206 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 8339226 — The 10-ounce Bear burger is topped with roast beef debris, Swiss cheese, lettuce, tomato, pickles and mayo on a toasted brioche seeded bun and served with fries or loaded potato salad. No reservations. Lunch daily, dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $ Killer Poboys — 811 Conti St., (504) 252-6745; — At the back of Erin Rose, Killer Poboys offers a short and constantly changing menu of po-boys. The Dark and Stormy features pork shoulder slowly braised with ginger and Old New Orleans Spiced Rum and is dressed with house-made garlic mayo and lime cabbage. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Wed.-Sun. Cash only. $ Magazine Po-Boy Shop — 2368 Magazine St., (504) 522-3107 — Choose from a long list of po-boys filled with everything from fried seafood to corned beef to hot sausage to veal. There are breakfast burritos in the morning and daily lunch specials. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $ Mahony’s Po-Boy Shop — 3454 Magazine St., (504) 899-3374; — The Peacemaker layers fried local oysters, bacon and cheddar cheese on Leidenheimer French bread. Angus’ pot roast beef po-boy is served dressed on Leidenheimer bread. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Short Stop Po-Boys — 119 Transcontinental Drive, Metairie, (504) 885-4572; — Popular po-boy options include fried shrimp or fried oysters and roast beef, featuring beef slow cooked in its own jus. Short Stop’s gumbo combines smoked andouille sausage and chicken. No reservations. Breakfast and lunch Mon.-Sat., early dinner Mon.-Thu., dinner Fri.-Sat. Credit cards and checks. $

SEAFOOD Bourbon House — 144 Bourbon St., (504) 522-0111; www.bourbonhouse. com — Bourbon House serves seafood dishes including New Orleans barbecue shrimp, redfish cooked with the skin on, oysters from the raw bar and more. Reservations accepted. Breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$ Chad’s Bistro — 3216 W. Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-9935; www. — The seafood Napoleon features fried eggplant medallions topped with crabmeat on a bed of angel hair pasta topped with shrimp au gratin sauce. Reservations accepted. Lunch Sun.-Fri. dinner daily. Credit cards. $$ Galley Seafood Restaurant — 2535 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 832-0955 — Blackened redfish is served with shrimp and lump crabmeat sauce, vegetables and new potatoes. Reservations accepted for large parties. Lunch and dinner Tue.Sat. Credit cards. $$ Mr. Ed’s Seafood & Italian Restaurant — 910 West Esplanade Ave., Kenner, (504) 463-3030; 1001 Live Oak St., Metairie, (504) 838-0022; www. — The menu includes seafood, Italian dishes, fried chicken, po-boys, salads and daily specials.

Eggplant casserole is stuffed with shrimp and crabmeat. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$ Red Fish Grill — 115 Bourbon St., (504) 598-1200; — Seafood favorites include hickory-grilled redfish, pecan-crusted catfish, alligator sausage and seafood gumbo. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$

STEAKHOUSE Austin’s Seafood and Steakhouse — 5101 West Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 888-5533; www.austinsno. com — Veal Austin features paneed veal topped with Swiss chard, bacon, mushrooms, asparagus, crabmeat and brabant potatoes on the side. Reservations recommended. Dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$$ Dickie Brennan’s Steakhouse — 716 Iberville St., (504) 522-2467; www.dickiebrennansrestaurant. com — The house filet mignon is served atop creamed spinach with masa-fried oysters and Pontalba potatoes. Reservations recommended. Lunch Friday, dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$

TAPAS/SPANISH Mimi’s in the Marigny — 2601 Royal St., (504) 872-9868 — The decadant Mushroom Manchego Toast is a favorite here. Hot and cold tapas dishes range from grilled marinated artichokes to calamari. Reservations accepted for large parties. Dinner and late-night Tue.-Sun. Credit cards. $ Vega Tapas Cafe — 2051 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 836-2007; www. — Grilled avocado salad is served with crispy onions and Mahon cheese in Portuguese chestnut-vanilla vinaigrette. Reservations accepted. Dinner Mon.-Sat, late night Fri.-Sat. Credit cards. $$

THAI Thai Mint — 1438 S. Carrollton Ave., (504) 862-9001; — Basil eggplant features pork, chicken, beef or shrimp sauteed with eggplant, onions, bell peppers and basil in spicy sauce. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards. $$

VIETNAMESE Doson Noodle House —135 N. Carrollton Ave., (504) 309-7283 — The vegetarian hot pot comes with mixed vegetables, tofu and vermicelli rice noodles. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Mon.-Sat. Credit cards and checks. $$ Lin’s — 3715 Westbank Expressway, (504) 340-0178; — Vietnamese “Shakin’” beef features beef tips and onions served with rice. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner Wed.-Mon. Credit cards. $$ Pho Tau Bay Restaurant — 113 Westbank Expwy., Suite C, Gretna, (504) 368-9846 — You’ll find classic soups, vermicelli dishes, soups, shrimp spring rolls and more. No reservations. Breakfast, lunch and dinner Mon.-Wed. & Fri.-Sat. Credit cards. $ Rolls-N-Bowls — 605 Metairie Road, Metairie, (504) 309-0519; www. — This casual Vietnamese eatery serves spring rolls, pho, rice and vermicelli bowls, banh mi, stir fry entrees and bubble tea. The vermicelli bowl features noodles over lettuce, cucumber and carrots; shrimp are optional. No reservations. Lunch and dinner Mon.Sat. Credit cards. $


La Macarena Pupuseria and Latin Cafe — 8120 Hampson St., (504) 8625252; www.pupusasneworleans. com — The NOLA Special breakfast burrito is stuffed with hot sausage, organic eggs, refried black beans, hash browns and American cheese. Vegetarian and gluten-free dishes are available. No reservations. Lunch and dinner daily, brunch Sat.Mon. Cash only. $$

Manning’s — 519 Fulton St., (504) 593-8118; www.harrahsneworleans. com — A cast iron skillet-fried filet comes with two-potato hash, fried onions and Southern Comfort pan sauce. Reservations accepted. Lunch and dinner daily. Credit cards. $$$


7:30pm VIP ENTRY

Early VIP access: Grab a cocktail, sample the cuisine, and enjoy a private show of the evening’s burlesque acts! Call 504.528.3805 today


A CAC Fundraiser sponsored by


Saturday, June 21 8–11pm PERFORMANCES BY

Fleur de Tease Storyville Starlettes The Billion Dollar Baby Dolls TICKETS

Advance: $70 General Admission, $40 CAC Member Day of: $80 General Admission, $50 CAC Member Complimentary Cuisine & Bourbon Cocktails


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what to know before you go

E V EN T S 42

A justice league of their own

Comedian and Lady Parts Justice activist Lizz Winstead comes to New Orleans. By Will Coviello


Winstead keeps up with state initiatives. “[Gov.] Bobby Jindal has a bill sitting on his desk right now that says if a woman is brain-dead and pregnant she will be forced to be hooked up to life support,” she says. “Wait a minute: You can’t even have autonomy when you’re not even alive. That’s insane.” None of Winstead’s feminism or politics have anything to do with opposing men. In fact, she produced the pilot of The Man Show, in which Jimmy Kimmel and Adam Carolla hung out in a clubhouselike set, drank beer and talked about women and manly things. “We did a bit about ending women’s suffrage,” Winstead says. “They set up a table and told people that women were ‘suffraging’ and we needed to end that.” The pilot also featured products she thought men would find desirable, including a bucket of fried chicken skin — no meat, just skin — and a substitution for the piece of plastic that holds a six-pack of beer together. She proposed making those rings out of beef jerky. While she liked Kimmel and Carolla, she didn’t want to do comedy that didn’t engage politics. “I do comedy,” she says. “Working on issues that I care about politically — I just fold into my life like my yoga practice and walking with my dogs. I do standup twice a week in New York. And I work with organizations that I care about.” Her comedy isn’t simply partisan. “My jokes hopefully bring out an awareness about an issue or a statistic,” Winstead says. “I don’t care if someone is ugly or if John Boehner is orange. What does that tell me about John Boehner?” She also defends women regardless of politics. “I often find myself defending women who I don’t particularly like, because people will attack Ann Coulter or Sarah Palin for what they look like and just be sexist and awful,” she says. “I don’t need that. If you want to tell me about what they wrote or how it’s biased or racist or whatever, feel free. But I am not interested in ad hominem attacks.” Her Twitter feed is full of feisty exchanges and political sparring, but it’s also a playground. She regularly watches the Comedy Central show

@Midnight and tweets her entries for its #hashtag wars, in which the show’s panel of comedians respond to prompts such as “redneck a song” (Winstead tweeted “Daisy Duke of Earl,” “Jenny from Up on Blocks” and other spins on song titles). She also uses Twitter to develop her new material. “If I get 25 retweets in a minute, I favorite it and I build on it,” she says. “I don’t care if my spelling is wrong or punctuation is wrong. A gut laugh to me is 25 retweets in a minute.”

Comedian Lizz Winstead helped create The Daily Show and Air America. P H O T O BY M I C H A EL YO U N G



Lizz Winstead speaks at Independent Women’s Organization fundraiser 10 a.m. Saturday The Atrium, New Orleans Lakefront Airport, 6001 Stars & Stripes Blvd.


co-creator of both The Daily Show and Air America, comedian Lizz Winstead has always mixed comedy and politics. She’s become more of an activist in recent years, cofounding the organization Lady Parts Justice, a reproductive rights advocacy group. In response to a petition initiated by a men’s rights group seeking to have feminists labeled terrorists, she recently released a video from her “feminist sleeper cell,” in which she addresses the overheated claims of feminism’s reign of terror. As silly as the petition is, she notes that the group A Voice for Men raised more than $30,000 in less than 24 hours to pay for extra security at its convention in Detroit. “I don’t know what men’s rights they’re fighting for, because the websites I’ve gone to are all about how women are trying to manipulate them,” Winstead says via phone from her New York home. “It’s not about defending men as much as saying, ‘Don’t trust women; they’re trying to screw you. They’re faking rape, they’re faking how much money they make. They’re faking paternity tests.’ ... Everything is about how horrible women are. I don’t see the problem. Men seem to have some rights.” Winstead will speak Saturday at a New Orleans fundraiser for the Independent Women’s Organization, a Democratic Party-aligned political group. Helping launch Lady Parts Justice (“Kicking politicians out of vaginas since 2012”) is part of her increasing activism. She’s also performed at 41 fundraisers for Planned Parenthood in the last two years. “The 111th Congress’ first act — when the tea party majority took over in the U.S. House of Representatives — the first thing the House of Representatives did — instead of working on jobs or TARP — was to defund Planned Parenthood,” she says. “Then we saw so many bills pop up. In 2014, we’ve seen 734 bills (restricting reproductive rights) proposed in state legislatures across the country. I said, ‘I can do something about that.’” relaunches an expanded site July 15, and it will have a Facebook page for each state with information about legislation affecting reproductive rights. Currently the website’s “Wake Up Wednesday” posts information about current news (on June 11 it noted, “26 states have a waiting period to have an abortion. 11 states have a waiting period to buy a gun.”).



Diel & the New Orleans Misfit Power, 10



Megan Braden-Perry, Listings Editor 504.483.3110 FAX: 866.473.7199

TUESDAY, JUN 17 Bombay Club — Lucas Davenport, 7 Bullet’s Sports Bar — Kermit Ruffins & the Barbecue Swingers, 7:30

Blue Nile — New Orleans Rhythm Devils, 7

Apres Lounge — Kevin Stylez, 10

Bamboula’s — John Lisi & Delta Funk, 10

Banks Street Bar — Brent Johnson & the Call Up, 9

Banks Street Bar — Gal Holiday & the Honky Tonk Revue, 10

The BEATnik — Silo, 8

The BEATnik — Brother Edge, 10

Blue Nile — Micah McKee & Little Maker, 6

Blue Nile — Tonya Boyd Cannon, 7; Nigel Hall, 11

Bombay Club — Tony Seville, 7

Bombay Club — Philip Melancon, 7; Linnzi Zaorski, 9:30

Buffa’s Lounge — Josh Paxton, 11

Buffa’s Lounge — Honor, 5

Bullet’s Sports Bar — Neisha Ruffins, 7:30

Bullet’s Sports Bar — Guitar Slim Jr., 7:30

Chickie Wah Wah — Grayson Capps, 8

Cafe Negril — El DeOrazio, 7

Circle Bar — Rockin’ Robin & the Kentucky Sisters, 6 d.b.a. — Jon Cleary, 7

Chickie Wah Wah — Michael Pearce, 6; Seth Walker, 8; The Quickening, 10:30 Circle Bar — Gold & the Rush, Roses, Moonbather, 10

Louisiana Music Factory — Remedy Krewe, 2; Jamie Bernstein, 3

Rivershack Tavern — Broken Hearts Pharaohs, 10

The Maison — Dapper Dandies, 4; The Smoking Time Jazz Club, 7; Chegadao, 10; Street Legends Brass Band, midnight

Rock ’N’ Bowl — Amanda Shaw & the Cute Guys, 9:30 Siberia — DJ St. Sarah, DJ C-Boy, 6; The Sawyer Family, The Unnaturals, 10 Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Delfeayo Marsalis Sextet, 8 & 10 Southport Hall — EYEHATEGOD, Ringworm, Enabler, 9 Spotted Cat — Andy Forest, 4; Washboard Chaz Trio, 6; Cottonmouth Kings, 10 St. Roch Tavern — James Jordan & the Lonely Nights Band, 8 Tipitina’s — Foundation Free Fridays: Rob Mercurio, Jeff Raines, Simon Lott, Joe Ashlar, Treme Funktet, 10

Bombay Club — Lucas Davenport, 7 Cafe Negril — Gettin’ It, 7; Sam Cammarata & Dominick Grillo, 7:30; Another Day in Paradise, 9:30

Dragon’s Den — The Soundclash Beat Battle, 10

Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — Tom Fitzpatrick, 10

Freret Street Publiq House — Brass-A-Holics, 9:30

Dragon’s Den — Buena Vista Social Latin Dance Night, 10

Tulane Ave. Bar — Vanessa Carr, 8

Chickie Wah Wah — Meschiya Lake, Tom McDermott, 8

Gasa Gasa — The Eastern Sea, Wild Mocassins, 8

Fair Grinds Coffeehouse — Lips and Trips, 7

d.b.a. — Treme Brass Band, 9

d.b.a. — Tin Men, 7; Walter “Wolfman” Washington & the Roadmasters, 10

Hey! Cafe — Prayer, Cruelster, Christworm, 9


Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — Jenna McSwain, 9

Fulton Street — Tom McDermott Trio, 11:30 a.m.; Leroy Jones Quartet, 4

Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — Alexandra Bosworth, 9

21st Amendment — Chance Bushman, Adam Arredondo, Russell Ramirez, Joseph Faison, 8

Golden Lantern — Nighthawk, 7

Dragon’s Den — Punk Night, 10

Dragon’s Den — Dancehall Classics with DJ T-Roy, Bayou International Sound, 10

Banks Street Bar — The Jesse Smith Project, 10

Checkpoint Charlie — Genna & Jesse, 7 Chickie Wah Wah — Jon Cleary, 8 Circle Bar — Laura Dyer, 6; Glow God, Rotten Milk, Trashy, 10

Gasa Gasa — Progression Series, 8 Hi-Ho Lounge — The High Beamans, 8; The Most Wanted Brass Band, 10 House of Blues — Future, 9


The BEATnik — Kelcy Mae, 8

Apple Barrel — Barbarella Blue, 5:30

Preservation Hall — The PresHall Brass feat. Daniel Farrow, 8

Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — Meryl Zimmerman, 9:30

Cafe Negril — John Lisi & Delta Funk, 9


Banks Street Bar — Major Bacon, 10


Jazz National Historical Park — Richard Scott, noon Little Gem Saloon — Charlie Miller, 5; Crescent City Groove feat. Greg Morrow, 8 The Maison — Gregory Agid, 6 Maple Leaf Bar — Rebirth Brass Band, 10:30 Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Tom Henehan, 9; Michael Liuzza, 10 Old Opera House — Chicken on the Bone, 7:30 Old Point Bar — Isla Nola, 8 Old U.S. Mint — Musical Rangers feat. Hubie Vigreux, Mike Harris, Joe Stolarick, 2 Preservation Hall — The Preservation Hall-Stars, 8 Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Matt Perrine Trio, 8 & 10 Spotted Cat — Andy Forest, 4; Meschiya Lake & the Little Big Horns, 6; Smokin’ Time Jazz Club, 10

House of Blues (Big Mama’s Lounge) — Voo Davis, 7

DMac’s — Vincent Marini, 7

Little Gem Saloon — Andre Bohren, 5

Hangar 13 — Pulse Friday: Rroid Drazr, Kidd Love, 1:30 a.m.

Maple Leaf Bar — The Trio feat. Johnny Vidacovich, Nicholas Payton, Chris Severin, 10:30

Hi-Ho Lounge — Ritual feat. The Kumasi Afrobeat Orchestra, DJ Kung Fu Chris, 10

Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Nattie, 8; Lo Faber, 9 & 10

House of Blues — Jake Landry, 5; Rosco Bandana, Kaboom!, 9

House of Blues — Jet Lounge, 11

Ogden Museum of Southern Art — Alvin “Youngblood” Hart, 6

House of Blues Voodoo Garden — Domenic, 6

House of Blues (Big Mama’s Lounge) — Jenn Howard, 9

Old Point Bar — Lunch Truck Specials, 8

Little Gem Saloon — Joshua Paxton, 5; Jon Roniger’s Gypsyland, 8

Joy Theater — Cut Copy, Classixx, 9

Palm Court Jazz Cafe — Tim Laughlin, Charlie Fardella, Crecent City Joymakers, 7

Le Bon Temps Roule — Jeff “Snake” Greenberg, 7

Maple Leaf Bar — Hill Country Hounds, 10

Preservation Hall — The Preservation Hall All Stars feat. Lucien Barbarin, 8

Gasa Gasa — Jneiro Jarel Presents: Viberian Experience, 8 Hi-Ho Lounge — James Jordan, 9

Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — John Renshaw, 9; Aaron Maras, 10

Rivershack Tavern — Minus Linus, 8

Little Gem Saloon — Lucas Davenport, 5; Meschiya Lake & the Little Big Horns, 8 The Maison — Leah Rucker, 4; The Billionaires, 7; Jesse Smith Project, 10; Midas, midnight

Treasure Chest Casino — Harvey Jesus & Fire, 7

Blue Nile — Stooges Brass Band, 11 Blue Nile (Balcony Room) — Washboard Chaz Trio, 7 Bombay Club — Lucas Davenport, 7; Meschiya Lake & the Little Big Horns, 9:30 Brazil Taco Truck — Chris Klein & the Boulevards, 10

Chickie Wah Wah — Tank & the Bangas, 9:30 Circle Bar — Talbot Adams, Dragon Time, 10

Palm Court Jazz Cafe — Lars Edegran, Topsy Chapman & Palm Court Jazz Band, 8

Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Wess “Warmdaddy” Anderson Quartet, 8 & 10

Preservation Hall — The Preservation Hall All Stars, 8

Spice Bar & Grill — Stooges Brass Band, 9

Old U.S. Mint — Dominic Minix Quartet, 2

Hi-Ho Lounge — Hustle with DJ Soul Sister, 11

Rusty Nail — Jenn Howard, 9

Spotted Cat — Sarah McCoy & the Oopsie Daisies, 4; Miss Sophie Lee, 6; Jumbo Shrimp, 10

One Eyed Jacks — Interstellar Journey feat. Dara, 9

House of Blues — Toad the Wet Sprocket, 9

Tipitina’s — Playing for Change, 8

Palm Court Jazz Cafe — Lucien Barbarin, Palm Court Jazz Band, 7

House of Blues (Big Mama’s Lounge) — MadFro, 10

Vaughan’s — Corey Henry & the Treme Funktet, 9

Pearl Wine Co. — Sarah Gromko Trio, 8

Yuki Izakaya — Norbert Slama, 8; Black Pearl, 11

Pour House Saloon — Forever Town, Wreckage Revival, 9

Siberia — Tweak Bird, sunrise:sunset, Dummy Dumpster, 9


Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Delfeayo Marsalis & Uptown Jazz Orchestra, 8 & 10

Apple Barrel — Barbarella Blue, 5:30

Spotted Cat — Sarah McCoy, 4; The Orleans 6, 6; Antoine

Oak — Tom Leggett, 9 Old Point Bar — Diablo’s Horns, 9:30 One Eyed Jacks — Remedy Krewe Record Release Show, 8 Palm Court Jazz Cafe — Lionel Ferbos, Palm Court Jazz Band, Chuck Badie, Wendell Eugene, 8 Pour House Saloon — Leo Keegan, Huey Clark, 9 Preservation Hall — The Preservation Hall All Stars, 8 Rivershack Tavern — Big Easy Playboys, 10 Rock ’N’ Bowl — No Idea, 9:30 Siberia — Nick Jaina, Sarah Quintana, Lee Walker, 6; Norco Lapalco, Hogbitch, Jesse Tripp & the Night Breed, 9 Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Topsy Chapman, Solid Harmony, 8 & 10 Spotted Cat — Russell Welch’s Band, 2; Blake Amos & the Big Picture, 6; Meschiya Lake & the Little Big Horns, 10 Tipitina’s — James Andrews & the Crescent City Allstars, 10

Banks Street Bar — Ron Hotstream & the Mid-City Drifters, 7

Siberia — Mahalia Trio, 6; Tee Choui Social Club, Tysman Charpentier Band, 9

Old Point Bar — Rick Trolsen, 5; Jamie Lynn Vessels, 9:30

Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Clint Kaufmann, 7; Clyde & Iggy, 8; Mr. Steve, 9; Ruth Navarre, 10

Cafe Negril — Jamey St. Pierre & the Honeycreepers, 7

One Eyed Jacks — Deafheaven, Pallbearer, Wreck & Reference, 9

Oak — The Tangle, 9

Morning Call — Billy D. Chapman, 10 a.m.


Rock ’N’ Bowl — Horace Trahan, 8:30

Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Mike True, 9; Gina Forsyth, 10

Melius Bar & Cafe — Da Meat Dept., 9

Buffa’s Lounge — Royal Rounders feat. Jerry Jumonville, Freddy Staehle, 5; Staehle, Paxton & Stone, 8

Old Opera House — Chicken on the Bone, 7:30

Maple Leaf Bar — Jake Eckert, Jeff Watkins, CR Gruver, 10:30

Maple Leaf Bar — Brass-AHolics, 10:30

Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — Vivaz!, 10 Gasa Gasa — Caleb Caudle, 9 Golden Lantern — Esplanade Ave. Band, 7:30 Hangar 13 — Flyy-By Nite, 1 a.m.

House of Blues Voodoo Garden — Justin Edward, 5 Little Gem Saloon — Dr. Michael White Quartet, 7; Vagamundo, DJ Jimmychimichanga, 10:30

AllWays Lounge — Monocle, Nat Baldwin, 8

Blue Nile — Mykia Jovan, 7 Bombay Club — Tony Seville, 7 Buffa’s Lounge — Some Like It Hot, 11 a.m. Circle Bar — Micah McKee & Little Maker, Blind Texas Marlin, 6; Nat Baldwin, Julie Odell, 10 d.b.a. — The Palmetto Bug Stompers, 6 DMac’s — Michael Pearce, 11 a.m.; Walter “Wolfman” Washington, 6 Dragon’s Den — Church, 10 Funky Pirate — John Lisi & Delta Funk, 8 Hangar 13 — Bass Massive Mob, 10 Hi-Ho Lounge — Blackbird Blackbird, Beat Culture, 10 Howlin’ Wolf Den — Hot 8






Tim & Eric’s Pusswhip Banggang

Tim Heidecker and Eric Wareheim — the minds behind the hilariously warped public access-inspired Adult Swim series Check It Out! With Dr. Steve Brule (starring John C. Reilly as the title host) and Tim & Eric Awesome Show, Great Job! — also perform as the AM radio-leaning “Southern” jam band, Pusswhip Banggang. The band premiered in an infomercial segment on Awesome Show for its JUNE Tim & Eric’s Pusswhip Banggang “best of” cassette, featuring The Howlin’ Wolf, 907 S. Peters St. songs like “Fudge Man” and “Kiss Me Once, Shame On You, (504) 529-5844 Kiss Me Twice (Let’s Party).” It’s the kind of terribly nonself-aware hippie dad rock one Tickets $25 might find in the corner of a fictional New Orleans bar, so it’s fitting the “band” is exclusively performing in the South for its 2014 “Swamp Rock” tour (a total of three shows in Georgia, Alabama and Louisiana). Expect to hear other Awesome Show hits, like the unnecessary prog-rock anthem “Brownie Mountain” and the sloppy ballad “Poke On.” Chicago record label Drag City (home of Joanna Newsom, Silver Jews and comedians Neil Hamburger and Fred Armisen) will release Pusswhip Banggang’s Jambalaya 12-inch record on June 24 — recipe included. — ALEX WOODWARD


Brass Band, 10 Little Gem Saloon — Viper Mad Trio, 10 a.m.


The Maison — Dave Easley, 4; Too Darn Hot, 7; Corporate America, 10


Maple Leaf Bar — Joe Krown, Walter “Wolfman” Washington & Russell Batiste, 10

MONDAY, JUN 23 Banks Street Bar — South Jones, 9 The BEATnik — Pillar Point, 8 BJ’s Lounge — King James & the Special Men, 10 BMC — Lil’ Red & Big Bad, 6

Maple Leaf Bar — Jon Cleary & the Absolute Monster Gentlemen, 9 Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Sam Cordts, 8 Old Opera House — Chicken on the Bone, 7:30

Bombay Club — Philip Melancon, 7

Old Point Bar — Romy Kaye Jazz Trio, 7

Carrollton Station Bar and Music Club — The Dapper Dandies, 7

Preservation Hall — The Preservation Hall Jazz Masters feat. Katja Toivola, 8

Chickie Wah Wah — Alexis & the Samurai, 8

Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Charmaine Neville Band, 8 & 10

Old Point Bar — Chip Wilson, 3:30; Tom Witek Jazz Quartet, 7

Circle Bar — Missy Meatlocker, 6; Incan Abraham, 10

One Eyed Jacks — Alligator Chomp Chomp, 9

d.b.a. — Washboard Chaz Blues Trio, 7; Luke Winslow-King, 7; Glen David Andrews, 10

Spotted Cat — Sarah McCoy & the Oopsie Daisies, 4; Dominick Grillo & the Frenchmen Street All-Stars, 6; Kristina Morales & the Bayou Shufflers, 10

DMac’s Bar & Grill — Danny Alexander, 8


Morning Call — Billy D. Chapman, 10 a.m. Neutral Ground Coffeehouse — Open mic night feat. Iain Micah Weigert, 7

Palm Court Jazz Cafe — Lucien Barbarin, Sunday Night Swingsters, 7 Preservation Hall — The New Orleans Serenaders feat. Clive Wilson, 8

Dos Jefes Uptown Cigar Bar — John Fohl, 9

Siberia — DJ Soul Sister 10-Year Anniversary, 6

Gasa Gasa — Panorama Jazz Band, 8

Snug Harbor Jazz Bistro — Morikeba Kouyate Quartet, Tim Green, 8 & 10 Spotted Cat — Pfister Sisters, 2; Ben Polcer & the Grinders, 6; Pat Casey & the New Sound, 10 Tipitina’s — Youth Music Workshop feat. Johnny Vidacovich, Chris Severin, Cliff Hines, 1; Cajun Fais Do-Do, 5:30

Dragon’s Den — Medicine, 10

Hi-Ho Lounge — Bluegrass Pickin’ Party, 8 Kerry Irish Pub — Patrick Cooper, 8 The Maison — Chicken and Waffles, 5; Aurora Nealand & the Royal Roses, 7; The New Orleans Super Jam feat. Ashton Hines & the Big Easy Brawlers, 9:30

Peter Collins. St. Charles Avenue Presbyterian Church, 1545 State St. — The pianist performs Franz Schubert’s “Piano Sonata in B Major,” Johannes Brahms’ “Eight Pieces, Op. 76,” Robert Haskins’ “Invincible Summer” and Isaac Albeniz’s “Iberia, Bk. 2.” 3 p.m. Sunday. Sacred Harp Singing. Marigny Opera House, 725 St. Ferdinand St., (504) 948-9998; www. — A small group performs the a capella choral music. 6:30 p.m. Wednesday.


is married to a famous gunslinger. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place Neighbors (R) — A husband and wife’s lives are altered when a new freaternity moves in next door. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place


Megan Braden-Perry, Listings Editor 504.483.3110 FAX: 866.473.7199

NOW SHOWING 22 Jump Street (R) — Two old friends currently working as undercover police officers face new challenges in their work and friendship. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (PG-13) — A strange company hires supervillains to attack Peter Parker (Andrew Garfield). Westbank, Slidell Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues... Continued (R) — News anchor Ron Burgundy moves from a local TV station to an international, 24-hour station. Elmwood, Westbank Belle (PG) — In 18th-century England, a Royal Navy admiral’s mixed-race daughter struggles to fit into the aristocracy. Elmwood

Blended (PG-13) — A blind date gone wrong gets worse for two single parents. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Kenner, Slidell, Regal The Case Against 8 (NR) — California’s law forbidding same-sex marriage is overturned by the U.S. Supreme Court. Elmwood Chef (R) — A chef quits his job at an upscale Los Angeles restaurant and opens a food truck with his ex-wife, son and a friend. Elmwood, Canal Place DCI 2014: Tour Premiere (NR) — The Drum Corps International begins. Elmwood, Slidell, Regal Doctor Who 2D Plus Wings 3D (NR) — The two-night event takes audiences on new adventures with the time-traveling doctor. Regal Edge of Tomorrow (PG-13) — A military officer fights an alien race until his death

The Fault in Our Stars (PG-13) — Two teenagers fall in love while in recovery for cancer. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place Godzilla (PG-13) — Humanity rises to the challenge as Godzilla emerges. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Kenner, Slidell, Regal Great White Shark 3D (NR) — The documentary explains shark encounters. Entergy IMAX Heaven Is for Real (PG) — Randall Wallace directs the film adaptation of Todd Burpo’s book about a dad sharing his son’s story of going to Heaven. Elmwood, Westbank, Slidell How to Train Your Dragon 2 (PG) — A young viking and his dragon discover a cave filled with dragons, forcing them to keep the peace between everyone. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal The Immigrant (R) — A Polish immigrant is forced into prostitution shortly after arriving at Ellis Island. Elmwood Kenya 3D: Animal Kingdom (NR) — Two young Maasai warriors go on their ritual safari through Kenya. Entergy IMAX Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted 3D (PG) — A group of animals joins a traveling circus on their way back home. Entergy IMAX Maleficent (PG) — The evil Maleficent curses a young princess. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place Million Dollar Arm (PG) — A sports agent goes to India to find a new pitcher. Elmwood, Regal A Million Ways to Die in the West (R) — A farmer falls in love with a woman who

Rio 2 (G) — A family of blue macaws tries to adjust to life in the Amazon. Elmwood Witching and Bitching (NR) — A group of thieves flee to a forest, where they run into a coven of witches. Zeitgeist Words and Pictures (PG-13) — An art teacher and English teacher have their students compete to decide whether pictures or words are more important. Elmwood, Canal Place X-Men: Days of Future Past (PG-13) — Present-day X-Men team up with their past selves to save the future. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place








JUNE 25 - JUNE 29









Tickets can be purchased at, all Ticketmaster Outlets, the Smoothie King Center Box Office, select Wal-Mart locations or charge by phone at 1-800-745-3000. | |

Jersey Boys (R) — Four young men who grew up in rough neighborhoods form the rock group The Four Seasons. Westbank, Chalmette Rigoletto: Met Summer Encore (NR) — The Metropolitan Opera House performs Rigoletto. Elmwood Think Like a Man Too (PG-13) — Couples fly into Las Vegas for a wedding as things start to go haywire. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place

SPECIAL SCREENINGS Arthur Christmas (PG) — Santa’s youngest son must deliver a present when the North Pole’s high-tech delivery system misses a child. 10 a.m. Tuesday-Wednesday. Regal




Bridesmaids (R) — An engaged woman’s best friend and maid of honor must endure the wedding. 8 p.m. Sunday. SoBou The Dance of Reality (NR) — Director Alejandro Jodorowsky examines the subjectivity of reality. 7 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday. Zeitgeist Despicable Me 2 (PG) — Former villan Gru is now working to stop the latest and baddest bad guy. 10 a.m. Tuesday-Wednesday. Regal Dirty Dancing (PG-13) — A teenager on vacation with her family falls in love with a dance instructor. 2 p.m. & 7 p.m. Wednesday. Elmwood PAGE 36



Beyond All Boundaries (NR) — The museum screens a 4-D film, bringing audiences into battle using archival footage and special effects. National World War II Museum

while he is caught in a time loop. Clearview, Elmwood, Westbank, Chalmette, Kenner, Slidell, Regal, Canal Place

Palo Alto (R) — A shy high school student has a secret relationship with her soccer coach. Zeitgeist






22 Jump Street


Recently Carl Schaubhut, executive chef at Cafe Adelaide, was diagnosed with stomach cancer. Help us in the effort to raise money for Carl and his family to fight this battle.


Saturday, June 28 •7pm-10pm THE CANNERY • 3803 TOULOUSE ST.

Cocktail attire suggested. Tickets are $75. Music by: Mississippi Rail Company


More info and limited tickets available at or by facebook search term ‘kicking cancer in the gut’

The summer movie season is not 22 Jump Street (R) in full swing until the blockbuster Directed by Phil Lord and sequels arrive. But 22 Jump Street Christopher Miller may be Hollywood’s first meta-seStarring Jonah Hill, Channing Tatum quel, a movie openly obsessed with the many facets of its own and Ice Cube second-time-around status. The film Wide release jump-starts by everyone agreeing that buddy cops Morton Schmidt (Jonah Hill) and Greg Jenko (Channing Tatum) must do exactly what they did in 21 Jump Street to crack the new case (and ensure big box-office numbers); navigates a car-chase sequence by having the heroes calculate the potential cost of their destructive choices to the police department (and to the Hollywood studio); and ends with a satirical preview of the next 20 or so Jump Street movies. What’s not to like? Filmmaking partners Phil Lord and Christopher Miller densely pack their second Jump Street film with nearly two hours worth of in-jokes and improvised humor, but the subject here is bromance. The unlikely odd-couple chemistry of Hill and Tatum is put to the test when they infiltrate the local college for undercover work and find themselves falling in with different crowds, just as high-school sweethearts often do. Lord and Miller milk the idea for all its worth, sending the “partners” to accidental couples therapy as the threat of a breakup looms. Ice Cube hits the mark as the always-agitated Capt. Dickson, and Jillian Bell (of Comedy Central’s Workaholics) is hilarious as Mercedes, a sarcastic observer of Schmidt’s on-campus antics — their eventual fistfight alone is worth the price of admission. It’s all just funny enough to work. Audiences could do far worse at the multiplex this summer. — KEN KORMAN Dr. Mabuse the Gambler, Part 2 — Inferno: A Game for the People of Our Age (NR) — Dr. Mabuse manipulates minds to control the stock market. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. Deutsches Haus E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (PG) — A child helps an alien stranded on Earth. 10 a.m. Friday-Saturday. Prytania Evil Dead (R) — A group of friends go on a trip to a cabin in the woods, where they awaken an evil force. Midnight Friday-Saturday. Prytania Freedom Summer (NR) — In the summer of 1964, student volunteers and Mississippi’s African-Americans challenged the Democratic National Con-

vention’s all-white delegation and the state’s racist past. 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Ashe Cultural Arts Center The Godfather (R) — A mob boss gives his empire to his son. 2 p.m. Sunday. Elmwood Going Attractions: The Definitive Story of the American Drive-In Movie (NR) — The documentary examines the rise and fall of drive-in theaters. 2:30 p.m. Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday. Chalmette Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (PG) — Harry Potter returns to Hogwarts for a second year and discovers more evil mysteries. 10 p.m. Sunday. Prytania

The Karate Kid (PG) — The new kid in school gets into trouble with bullies, but they settle the score in a championship karate match. 6 p.m. Wednesday. National World War II Museum, U.S. Freedom Pavilion: The Boeing Center The Lessons of Hayti (NR) — The documentary explores the history of African-American self-sufficiency and political power. 5 p.m. Tuesday. Ashe Cultural Arts Center The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance (G) — The truth is blurred in the story of a U.S. senator who became famous after killing an outlaw. 10 a.m. Wednesday. Prytania


Going Attractions: The Definitive Story of the American Drive-In Movie

Few things inspire misty-eyed JUNE Going Attractions: The Definitive nostalgia among Americans of Story of the American Drive-In a certain age than the drive-in 2:30 p.m. Sun.; 7:30 p.m. Mon.-Tue. movie theater. Invented in THRU Camden, New Jersey, in 1933 Chalmette Movies, 8700 W. Judge by entrepreneur Richard Perez Drive Hollingshead (who for years (504) 304-9992 collected 2 cents per patron in royalties from those who adopted his idea) and peaking at 5,000 theaters nationwide in 1958, drive-ins came to symbolize post-war freedom and prosperity as well as the arrival of teen culture in the mid-1950s. Writer/director April Wright’s low-budget documentary Going Attractions offers a fast-paced survey of drive-in history and the cultural forces that ultimately led to outdoor cinema’s decline. The film doesn’t go deep enough (and an insistent soundtrack featuring cheesy 1970s-style hard rock doesn’t help matters), but even the basics of drive-in history prove entertaining enough to carry the film. Among the little-known blips in that history are fly-in drive-ins (the first of which had space for 500 cars and 25 small planes) and the short-lived Autoscope, which arranged private screens about the size of today’s home flat-screens in a giant circle (one for each car). And who knew that drive-in’s greatest threat was perhaps Daylight Savings Time? Drive-in proprietors fought the adoption of the practice — which would push drive-in start times as late as 10 p.m. and ruin all-important concession sales — but lost that battle in 1967. Wright visited 500 drive-ins (or their former sites) in 49 states over the course of seven years to make Going Attractions, and her perseverance bears fruit. Interview subjects including Hollingshead’s heirs and the family that created those beloved animated snack-bar ads (“Let’s all go to the lobby!”) give the film historical value that will please academic researchers and nostalgia hounds. — KEN KORMAN

22 24

Singin’ in the Rain (G) — The 1952 musical features actors as their industry moves away from silent films. 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. Prytania Star Trek: The Wrath of Khan (PG) — Captain Spock and Admiral Kirk must stop the evil Khan before he controls a powerful new device that can create planets. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Thursday. Kenner AMC Clearview Palace 12: Clearview Mall, 4486 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Metairie, (504) 887-1257; www.amctheatres.

com AMC Elmwood Palace 20: 1200 Elmwood Park Blvd., Harahan, (504) 733-2029; www. AMC Westbank Palace 16: 1151 Manhattan Blvd., Harvey, (504) 263-2298; Ashe Cultural Arts Center: 1712 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 569-9070; Chalmette Movies: 8700 W. Judge Perez Drive, Chalmette, (504) 304-9992; Deutsches Haus: 1023 Ridgewood St., Metairie, (504) 522-8014; www. Entergy IMAX Theatre: 1 Canal St., (504) 581-4629; The Grand 14 Esplanade: 1401 W. Esplanade Ave., Kenner, (504) 229-4259; The Grand 16 Slidell: 1950 Gause Blvd. W., Slidell, (985) 641-1889; www.thegrandthe- National World War II Museum Solomon Victory Theater: 945 Magazine St., (504) 528-1944; National World War II Museum, U.S. Freedom Pavilion: The Boeing Center: 945 Magazine St., (504) 528-1944; Prytania Theatre: 5339 Prytania St., (504) 891-2787; Regal Covington Stadium 14: 69348 Louisiana State Hwy. 121, Covington, (985) 871-7787; SoBou: 310 Chartres St., (504) 552-4095; www.sobounola. com The Theatres at Canal Place: The Shops at Canal Place, 333 Canal St., (504) 5812540; Zeitgeist Multi-Disciplinary Arts Center: 1618 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 827-5858;




She Wore a Yellow Ribbon (NR) — Following Custer’s Last Stand, an army captain must escort two women out of harm’s way. 10 a.m. Sunday. Prytania




departments/art-gallery — “Whitewashed,” mixed media by Joseph Gregory Rossano, through Aug. 28. J & S Gallery. 3801 Jefferson Hwy., (504) 952-9163 — Wood carvings and paintings by local artists, ongoing.


Megan Braden-Perry, Listings Editor 504.483.3110 FAX: 866.473.7199

OPENING Martin Lawrence Gallery New Orleans. 433 Royal St., (504) 299-9055; — Paintings by Rene Lalonde, opening reception 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday.

GALLERIES A Gallery For Fine Photography. 241 Chartres St., (504) 568-1313; — Photographs and photo books from all eras by various photographers, ongoing. Alex Beard Studio. 712 Royal St., (504) 309-0394; — Drawings and paintings by Alex Beard, ongoing.


Antenna Gallery. 3718 St. Claude Ave., (504) 298-3161; — “Mixed Messages.4,” group exhibition about race, racism and the multiracial experience, through July 1.


Anton Haardt Gallery. 2858 Magazine St., (504) 309-4249; — “Deep Blues,” Southern folk art group exhibition, ongoing. Ariodante Gallery. 535 Julia St., (504) 524-3233; — “Resurgence,” mixed media by Brandi Newman, Suzanne Juneau, Jim Creel, Epaul Julien, through June. Art Gallery of the Consulate of Mexico. 901 Convention Center Blvd., (504) 528-3722 — “My Conversations with Nature,” paintings by Belinda Shinshillas, through June 27. Arthur Roger Gallery. 432 Julia St., (504) 522-1999; www.arthurrogergallery. com — “Chihuly,” architectural installations by Dale Chihuly, and “Still Lifes,” oil paintings by Amy Weiskopf, both through July 12. Beneito’s Art. 3618 Magazine St., (504) 891-9170; www. — Oil paintings by Bernard Beneito, ongoing. Callan Contemporary. 518 Julia St., (504) 525-0518; www. —

“Qualia,” geometric paintings by James Flynn, through July 25. Catalyst Gallery of Art. 5207 Magazine St., (504) 220-7756; www.catalystgalleryofart. com — Group exhibition of New Orleans-inspired art, ongoing. Chester Allen’s Oasis of Energy. 221 Dauphine St., (504) 292-8365; www.chesterallen-oasisofenergy.tumblr. com — “Universal Groove,” silversmithing by Chester Allen, ongoing. Cole Pratt Gallery. 3800 Magazine St., (504) 891-6789; — “Earth and Sky,” impressionist landscape paintings by John Stanford, through June 28. Courtyard Gallery. 1129 Decatur St., (504) 330-0134; www.woodartandmarketing. com — New Orleans-themed reclaimed wood carvings by Daniel Garcia, ongoing. Du Mois Gallery. 4609 Freret St., (504) 818-6032; www. — “Voyages,” mixed media by Ken Kenan and Harriet Burbeck, through Aug. 30. The Front. 4100 St. Claude Ave., (504) 301-8654; — “Heirloom,” tchotchkes by Claire Ru; “The Natural,” art and writings about political action by Kenneth Pietrobono and Ross Hulkes; “Make It Real,” 3D landscape models by Jessye McDowell; all through July 6. Gallery Burguieres. 736 Royal St., (504) 301-1119; — Mixed media by Ally Burguieres, ongoing. Garden District Gallery. 1332 Washington Ave., (504) 8913032; — “Drawn: Exploring the Line,” drawings group exhibition, through July 16. Graphite Galleries. 936 Royal St., (504) 565-3739; — Group mixed media exhibition, ongoing. Isaac Delgado Fine Arts Gallery. Delgado Community College, Isaac Delgado Hall, Third floor, 615 City Park Ave., (504) 361-6620;

Jean Bragg Gallery of Southern Art. 600 Julia St., (504) 895-7375; www.jeanbragg. com — “Lakeside-Riverside,” oil paintings of New Orleans streets by Terry Kenney, through June. Jonathan Ferrara Gallery. 400 Julia St., (504) 522-5471; www.jonathanferraragallery. com — “Desert of the Real,” paintings and multimedia by Bonnie Maygarden, and “Preserve,” paintings, sculptures and multimedia by Sidonie Villere, both through July. Kurt E. Schon. 510 St. Louis St., (504) 524-5462; — “The Plays of William Shakespeare,” 12 oil paintings from 1768-1870, through June. La Madama Bazarre. 1007 St. Mary St., (504) 236-5076; www. — Group exhibition celebrating the whimsical and weird sides of Louisiana, ongoing. Le Musee de F.P.C. 2336 Esplanade Ave., (504) 233-0384; — “New Orleans Free People of Color & Their Legacy,” pastel portraits by Jose Torres-Tama, through July 11. LeMieux Galleries. 332 Julia St., (504) 522-5988; — “Water Water Everywhere,” water-themed group exhibition, through July 19. Lisa Victoria Gallery. 616 Royal St., (504) 315-0850; www. — Mixed media group exhibition, ongoing. Longue Vue House and Gardens. 7 Bamboo Road, (504) 488-5488; www.longuevue. com — “Intended Legacies,” mixed media by Margaret Hull, through Aug. 3. M. Francis Gallery. 1938 Burgundy St., (504) 931-1915; www. — Acrylic on canvas by Myesha, ongoing. May Gallery and Residency. 2839 N. Robertson St., Suite 105, (504) 316-3474; www. — “Vigor,” mixed media by Lotte Geeven, through June 29. Michalopoulos Gallery. 617 Bienville St., (504) 558-0505; — “Down and Dirty,” paintings by James Michalopoulos, ongoing. Morrison. 1507 Magazine St., (504) 451-3303; — Sculpture and drawings by Thomas Randolph Morrison, ongoing. New Orleans Academy of Fine Arts. 5256 Magazine St.,

REVIEW (504) 899-8111; — Student exhibition, through July 18.

Bryce Speed, and “Mouths and Hands,” works by Robyn Denny, both through June.

New Orleans Glassworks & Printmaking Studio. 727 Magazine St., (504) 529-7277; www.neworleansglassworks. com — Blown glass beads by Zach LeBlanc and handmade pop-up books by Cora Lautze, both through June.

Vieux Carre Gallery. 507 St. Ann St., (504) 522-2900; www. — “Portraits of the French Quarter,” paintings by Sarah Stiehl, through Aug. 3.

New Orleans Museum of Art. City Park, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, (504) 658-4100; — “Rising Up: Hale Woodruff’s Murals at Talladega College”, through Sept. 14. New Orleans Photo Alliance. 1111 St. Mary St., (504) 610-4899; — Members group exhibition, through Aug. 3. Newcomb Art Gallery. Woldenberg Art Center, (504) 314-2406; — “Early Modern Faces: European Portraits 14801780,” exhibition of paintings by old masters, through June 29. Octavia Art Gallery. 454 Julia St., (504) 309-4249; — “Microscopic Cosmos,” acrylic and sumi ink on canvas by Betsy Stewart, and Latin-American contemporary art group exhibition, both through June 28. Scott Edwards Photography Gallery. 2109 Decatur St., (504) 610-0581; — “One Foot in the Swamp: Portraits & Daydreams as Photographs,” photography by Zack Smith, through Aug. 2.

Sheila Phipps Studio & Gallery. 8237 Oak St., (504) 596-6031 — Oil and acrylic portraits and abstracts, ongoing. Soren Christensen Gallery. 400 Julia St., (504) 569-9501; — “Passages,” paintings on metal by Drew Galloway, and “Rare Form,” mixed media by Harry Paul Ally, both ongoing. Staple Goods. 1340 St. Roch Ave., (504) 908-7331; www. — “Beats/Breaks,” paintings by Jered Sprecher, through July 6. Stella Jones Gallery. Place St. Charles, 201 St. Charles Ave., Suite 132, (504) 568-9050; www. — “Indivisible,” portraits of multiracial women by Samantha Wall, through July 1. “Threads of a Story,” mixed media on fabric by Phyllis Stephens, through July. Ten Gallery. 4432 Magazine St., (504) 333-1414; www.facebook. com/nolaartsalon — “The Ambiguity of Space,” mixed media by Jim Graham, Alex Schechter and

SPARE SPACES Bar Redux. 801 Poland Ave., (504) 592-7083; www.barredux. com — “Spiritual Beliefs and the Resurrection of Life,” mixed media by Michael Roman, ongoing. Basin Street Station. 501 Basin St., (504) 293-2600; www. — Scale model of the French Quarter in 1915, ongoing. Hey! Cafe. 4332 Magazine St., (504) 891-8682; — Cartoons from Feast Yer Eyes magazine, ongoing. Treo. 3835 Tulane Ave., (504) 650-9844; — Mixed media group exhibition, ongoing.

CALL FOR ARTISTS Mandeville’s Marigny OctoberFeast Poster Contest. Mandeville Trailhead, 675 Lafitte St., Mandeville, (985) 624-3147; www. — The City of Mandeville seeks poster entries for the third annual celebration. Email acasborne@ for details. Deadline July 18. New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Foundation’s Community Partnership Grants. New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Foundation, 1205 N. Rampart St., (504) 522-4786; www. communitypartnershipgrants. org — The New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Foundation seeks applicants for a grant supporting the creation, documentation and exhibition of art about the indigenous culture of Louisiana. Artists and nonprofits may apply. Deadline Aug. 1. Swap Meet NOLA. St. Margaret’s at Mercy, 3525 Bienville St., (504) 279-6414; www.stmargaretsno. org — The art and farmers market seeks artists.

MUSEUMS Historic New Orleans Collection. 533 Royal St., (504) 5234662; — “Shout, Sister, Shout! The Boswell Sisters of New Orleans,” mixed media exhibition about a local 1920s and 1930s music trio, through Oct. 26. Historic New Orleans Collection. Laura Simon Nelson

Early Modern Faces, European Portraits, 1480-1780



Early Modern Faces, European Portraits, 1480-1780: Paintings and prints by old masters Tulane University, Newcomb Art Gallery, (504) 865-5328

The people pictures we see around us today usually look far removed from Renaissance old master portraits, yet both can reflect “modern” ideas. Although this Early Modern Faces expo at Newcomb Art Gallery sticks with the Renaissance and related traditions, traces of modernity often lurk beneath the surface. Paolo Veronese’s circa 1580 Portrait of a Lady as Saint Agnes becomes almost mind boggling as we realize the lady in question is a flashy blonde decked out in opulent gold brocade, silk and lace. She looks more flirtatious than pious, and there is no way to know if the little tome in her hand is a prayer book or something spicier. Even the little white lamb in her lap — a symbol of sainthood — looks curiously like a pet poodle. Further investigation reveals that many young, soon-to-be-wed women of Renaissance Italy had their portraits painted as saints to emphasize their purported “purity,” even if they ended up looking more like Renaissance versions of Vogue glamour shots. While there is no shortage of virtuoso brushwork by vintage art stars here, these masterworks are sometimes startlingly simpatico with both antique and avant-garde styles. Paul van Somer’s 1620 Elizabeth, Viscountess Faulkland (pictured) reveals a smirking noblewoman in an outrageous Peruvian colonial-looking outfit, but her hairdo is even wilder, a kind of medieval beehive with a filigree of flowers and lace. An extravaganza worthy of Max Ernst, this somehow recalls both Frida Kahlo and The Bride of Frankenstein. And Henry VIII, Mary I and Will Somers the Jester, an anonymous mid-16th century court painting of imposingly outfitted royals looking like they’re plotting palace intrigue as a sinister jester skulks grimly in the shadows, is also improbably cinematic. Curated by Newcomb art historian Anne Dunlop, and featuring many works loaned by Houston’s stellar Sarah Campbell Blaffer Collection, this insightful old master portrait show suggests that, rather than a fixed period of time, the aesthetic meaning of “modern” involves a certain psychologically expressive state of mind. — D. ERIC BOOKHARDT

Galleries for Louisiana Art, 400 Chartres St., (504) 523-4662; — “Creole World: Photographs of New Orleans and the Latin Caribbean Sphere,” by Richard Sexton, through Dec. 7. The Historic New Orleans Collection. 533 Royal St., (504) 523-4662; — Hand-carved decoy ducks, ongoing. Louisiana Children’s Museum. 420 Julia St., (504) 523-1357; — Architecture

exhibit by The Historic New Orleans Collection, ongoing. Louisiana State Museum Presbytere. 751 Chartres St., (504) 568-6968; www.lsm.crt.state. — “Krewe of Hermes: The Diamond Jubilee,” an overview of the Carnival organization, through December. “Living with Hurricanes: Katrina and Beyond,” interactive displays and artifacts, and “It’s Carnival Time in Louisiana,” Carnival artifacts, costumes, jewelry and other items, both ongoing.

New Orleans Museum of Art. City Park, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, (504) 658-4100; www.noma. org — “Behind Closed Doors: Art in the Spanish American Home, 1492-1898,” mixed media, Friday. Ogden Museum of Southern Art. 925 Camp St., (504) 5399600; www.ogdenmuseum. org — “I’ll Save You Tomorrow,” mixed media by Juan Logan, through July 20. “Into the Light II,” Southern photography group exhibition, through July 20.

Southeastern Architectural Archive. Tulane University, Jones Hall, 6801 Freret St., (504) 865-5699; www.seaa.tulane. edu — “Bungalows,” artifacts of bungalow and cottage architecture, through May 20, 2015. Williams Research Center. Historic New Orleans Collection, 410 Chartres St., (504) 523-4662; — “From Cameo to Close Up: Louisiana in Film,” the history of movie-making in New Orleans as seen in posters and photographs, through Nov. 26.


Second Story Gallery. New Orleans Healing Center, 2372 St. Claude Ave., (504) 710-4506; www.thesecondstorygallery. com — “Helter Swelter,” group exhibition, through July 5.

Whisnant Galleries. 343 Royal St., (504) 524-9766; www. — Ethnic, religious and antique art, sculpture, textiles and porcelain, ongoing.



Subtle Whoring: Short Works by Cass Brayton. Shadowbox Theatre, 2400 St. Claude Ave., (504) 948-4167; www.theshadowboxtheatre. com — Great Beast Theater presents a production featuring five short plays as an unofficial Pride celebration. Tickets $15 or “pay-what-you-can.” 9 p.m. Tuesday- Wednesday. Tiger Tales! A New Orleans COMPLETE LISTINGS AT Family’s Life in Football. WWW.BESTOFNEWORLEANS.COM Mid-City Theatre, 3540 Megan Braden-Perry, Listings Editor Toulouse St., (504) 488-1460; — 504.483.3110 Chris Champagne presents FAX: 866.473.7199 a multimedia show about his dad’s journey from LSU to the NFL. Tickets $15. 8 p.m. Wednesday. way musical is set in France The Victory Belles: Spirit of THEATER during the revolutionary America. National World War 3 x 3. Mid-City Theatre, 3540 early 1800s. Tickets start II Museum, Stage Door CanToulouse St., (504) 488-1460; at $30. 8 p.m. Thursdayteen, 945 Magazine St., (504) Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday. 528-1944; www.stagedoorcan— Three local playwrights — The Victory Belles Luna Series, Part One: An present three original oneperform patriotic tunes and Exploration of Shakeact plays. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. music from the songbooks of speare’s Women. Tulane George M. Cohan and Irving Aladdin. Rivertown Theaters University, Lupin Theatre, Berlin. Cuisine from American for the Performing Arts, 16 Newcomb Place, (504) Sector is available. 11:45 325 Minor St., (504) 461-9475; 865-5106; www.tulane. a.m. Wednesday. edu/~theatre — Artist Heather Hansen, actors — The Patchwork Players CABARET, and musicians make a present the musical based BURLESQUE & on Disney’s Aladdin. Tickets kinetic charcoal drawing $8. 10 a.m. Tuesday & Thurs- based on Shakespeare. 7:30 VARIETY p.m. Wednesday. day, 11:30 a.m. Wednesday 7 Deadly Sinners Burlesque & Friday. Hour. Shadowbox Theatre, A Midsummer Night’s 2400 St. Claude Ave., (504) Dream. Tulane University, All Shook Up. St. Luke’s Lupin Theatre, 16 Newcomb 298-8676; www.theshadowUnited Methodist Church, 5875 Canal Blvd., (504) 486- Place, (504) 865-5106; www. — The Society of Sin presents an hour of 3982 — The musical comedy — Director Clare Moncrief uses burlesque and variety acts. is part Elvis Presley, part Tickets $10. 10 p.m. Friday. new technology to bring Twelfth Night. 7:30 p.m. the Shakespeare comedy to Beach Blanket Burlesque. Wednesday-Saturday. life. General admission $25, Tiki Tolteca, 301 N. Peters The Complete Works of seniors $20, students $15. St., (504) 267-4406; www. William Shakespeare 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Saturday, (Abridged). Tulane Univer1:30 p.m. Sunday. — GoGo McGregor hosts sity, McWilliams Lab TheThe Rat Pack Now. National a free burlesque show. 9 atre, 215 McWilliams Hall, World War II Museum, Stage p.m. Wednesday. (504) 314-7760; www.tulane. Door Canteen, 945 Magazine Billion Dollar Baby Dolls edu/~theatre — Carl Walker St., (504) 528-1944; www. directs the abbreviated Burlesque. Siberia, 2227 St. — The Claude Ave., (504) 265-8855; versions of Shakespeare’s tribute show features the comedies, tragedies and — The histories. General admission music and style of Frank Billion Dollar Baby Dolls perSinatra, Dean Martin and $15, students and seniors form. 6 p.m. Wednesday. Sammy Davis Jr. Dinner at 6 $12. 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Bits & Jiggles. Siberia, 2227 p.m., show at 8 p.m. FridayFat Pig. Cutting Edge St. Claude Ave., (504) 265Saturday. A brunch show is Theater, 747 Robert Blvd., 8855; — at 11:30 a.m. Sunday. Slidell, (985) 640-0333; The show mixes comedy and Reefer Madness. Mid-City www.cuttingedgetheater. burlesque. 9 p.m. Monday. Theatre, 3540 Toulouse St., com — An attractive, caBourbon & Burlesque. reer-minded man confronts (504) 488-1460; — Ampersand Contemporary Arts Center, his views about beauty 900 Camp St., (504) 528-3800; and success when he falls Productions presents the — Fleur de musical comedy based on in love with an overweight the 1936 anti-marijuana film Tease, Storyville Starlettes librarian. Tickets start at and The Billion Dollar Baby $20. 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday. of the same name. Tickets $25. 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday, Dolls perform burlesque with The Fourposter. The AllThe Mystic Ponies Aerial 6 p.m. Sunday. ways Theatre, 1030 Marigny Troupe. There’s body painting, Say Amen. Anthony Bean St., (504) 758-5590; www. bourbon and music. Tickets Community Theater, 1333 — A starts at $40. 8 p.m. Saturday. married couple experiences S. Carrollton Ave., (504) Burlesque Ballroom. Royal 862-7529; www.anthony35 years together. Tickets Sonesta Hotel, Irvin — An $15. 12:30 p.m. Tuesdayfield’s Jazz Playhouse, 300 Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, act of violence forces a Bourbon St., (504) 553-2331; young Christian couple to 2 p.m. Sunday. on their faith in Les Miserables. Tulane worleans — Trixie Minx stars God. General admission in the weekly burlesque University, Dixon Hall, (504) $20, students and seniors 865-5105; www.tulane. $18. 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday, show with music by Romy Kaye and the Brent Walsh edu/~theatre — The Broad3 p.m. Sunday.




Jazz Trio. 11:50 p.m. Friday. Cirque d’Licious Big Top Birthday. Hi-Ho Lounge, 2239 St. Claude Ave., (504) 9454446; — The circus show features vaudeville and burlesque performers to celebrate Ginger Licious’ birthday. Tickets $10. 10 p.m. Thursday. Sunday School. The BEATnik, 1638 Clio St. — The variety show features the Rev. Spooky LeStrange & Her Billion Dollar Baby Dolls. Cover $5. 9 p.m. Sunday. The Suspendables, First Fracture, Ridiculous. Siberia, 2227 St. Claude Ave., (504) 265-8855; www.siberianola. com — The groups perform burlesque and sword-swallowing. 9 p.m. Tuesday.

Telemachus St., (504) 488-8114 — Ariel Elias, Molly RubenLong and Julie Mitchell host an open mic. Sign-up 8:30 p.m., show 9 p.m. Monday. Comedy Beast. Howlin’ Wolf Den, 907 S. Peters St., (504) 529-5844; — The New Movement presents a stand-up comedy showcase. Free admission. 8:30 p.m. Tuesday. Comedy Catastrophe. Lost Love Lounge, 2529 Dauphine St., (504) 949-2009; www. — Cassidy Henehan hosts the weekly comedy showcase. Free admission. 9 p.m. Tuesday. Comedy Gumbeaux. Howlin’ Wolf Den, 907 S. Peters St., (504) 529-5844; www. — Local comedians perform, and amateurs take the stage DANCE in the open-mic portion. 8 Known Mass No. 1. Marigny p.m. Thursday. Opera House, 725 St. FerComedy Sportz. NOLA Comdinand St., (504) 948-9998; edy Theater, 5039 Freret St., www.marignyoperahouse. (504) 231-7011; www.nolacomorg — Dancers and punk — The theater hosts musicians collaborate. an all-ages improv comedy General admission $20, show. 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday. students and seniors $10. 8 p.m. Friday- Saturday. Cram It In. The BEATnik, 1638 Clio St. — Massive Fraud presSummer Solstice. The Civic Theatre, 510 O’Keefe Ave., (504) ents an open-mic comedy show hosted by Joe Cardosi. 7 272-0865; www.civicnola. p.m. Friday. com — New Orleans Ballet Theatre presents three The Franchise. The New performances: John and I....., Movement, 1919 Burgundy Hello, I’m Johnny Cash and St., (504) 302-8264; www. Madame Butterfly, pas de — Comedideux. General admission $40, ans perform at this weekly students $25. 8 p.m. Friday. improv show. Admission $5. 10:30 p.m. Friday. AUDITIONS Friday Night Laughs. NOLA Crescent City Sound Chorus. Comedy Theater, 5039 Delgado Community ColFreret St., (504) 231-7011; www. — Jackie lege, Isaac Delgado Hall, Jenkins Jr. hosts an open-mic. Drama Hall, third floor, (504) 11 p.m. Friday. 616-6066; — The Crescent Give ’Em The Light Open-Mic City Sound Chorus, a chapter Comedy Show. House of of Sweet Adelines InternaBlues, 225 Decatur St., (504) tional, holds auditions. 7 310-4999; www.houseofblues. p.m. Monday. com — Leon Blanda hosts the showcase. Sign-up 7:30 p.m., CALL FOR show 8 p.m. Tuesday. THEATER Ice Cold Comedy: Laugh New Orleans Fringe Festival. Royale. Siberia, 2227 St. Performers can apply for the Claude Ave., (504) 265-8855; fall alternative theater — val. Visit Comedians perform at an for details. Deadline July 2. open-mic show. Sign-up 8:30 p.m. 9 p.m. Monday COMEDY Johnny Rock. C. Beever’s Bar Accessible Comedy. Buffa’s of Music, 2507 N. Woodlawn Lounge, 1001 Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 887-9401 — Ave., (504) 949-0038; www. Comedian Johnny Rock hosts — J. Alfred an open-mic comedy night. 8 Potter and Jonah Bascle p.m. Tuesday. rotate stand-up shows. 11:55 Laugh & Sip. The Wine Bistro, p.m. Friday. 1011 Gravier St., (504) 267-3405; Allstar Comedy Revue. of Blues Voodoo inebistrono — Mark Caesar Garden, 225 Decatur St., (504) and DJ Cousin Cav host the 310-4999; www.houseofweekly showcase of local — Leon Blanda comedians. Call (504) 606hosts the stand-up comedy 6408 for details. Tickets $7. 8 show with a band. Free p.m. Thursday. admission. 8 p.m. Thursday. Lights Up!. The New MoveBear with Me Open-Mic. ment, 1919 Burgundy St., (504) Twelve Mile Limit, 500 S. 302-8264; www.tnmcomedy.


Reefer Madness

One of the reasons the film Reefer Madness (1936) is a cult classic is its wooden acting. But its strange tone also is a product of its disingenuous purpose. Reefer Madness was a grindhouse film from the early era of the Motion Picture Production Code, which determined what was morally permissible in films. The best way to sneak lurid content into a film was to package it as an “educational” warning JUNE Reefer Madness about the dangers of, say, marijuana, 8 p.m. Fri.-Sat.; 6 p.m. Sun. unwanted pregnancy or sexually transMid-City Theatre, 3540 THRU mitted diseases. It was essentially an Toulouse St. exploitation film, not a poorly made public service warning. (504) 488-1460 The musical version of Reefer ness was created in the late 1990s, after the anti-drug fervor of Ronald Reagan-era “Just Say No” messages and well before the current move toward pot legalization in some states. Ampersand Productions’ version of the musical at MidCity Theatre is light summer fun. It delivers some zany musical numbers, including one with a scantily clad full cast dancing in grass skirts with marijuana leaves strategically placed like fig leaves for a lampooned suggestion of modesty. Unfortunately, the show rarely delivers the madness the title promises. The story focuses on a bright high school student, Jimmy (Tony Coco), who samples pot and quickly abandons everything he cares about to buy more weed and have sex with a woman who hangs out at a marijuana den. He betrays his wholesome sweetheart Mary Lane (Linsey Shubert), and the plot follows his struggle to choose between her and the herb. An onstage narrator (Nick Giardina) guides the audience through the story, but his mock seriousness is never alarming. The songs and plot suggest Jimmy’s life is going to hell, but the acting and choreography don’t conjure a sense of menace or a sinister edge, comic or straight, to match the hyperbole. There are some good solos, notably by Shubert and Allee Peck, but the best numbers are the ensemble extravaganzas. Actors costumed as giant pot leaves dancing through the aisles are funny, but the hallucination bits need a few more tokes to reach trippy abandon. Mary’s stoned diversion into sexual experimentation could have been smoother, but it got tied up with props and awkward positions. The show’s best moments are its over-the-top flourishes. A short song about child abandonment (“Lullaby”) is hilariously sad and creepy. A slapstick gag in a bloody revenge scene provides a great point of gratuitous indulgence. On the underrealized side, however, a few props, including a ticket booth and handwritten newspaper front page, were so poorly rendered that they were distracting. The show isn’t a bad trip, but stronger prescriptions are now available in many states, and that’s what the doctor should have ordered. — WILL COVIELLO

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Live Free, Laugh Hard. Rita’s Tequila House, 419 Bourbon St., (504) 298-8227; — Jester Corey Mack hosts the comedy show. 9 p.m. Wednesday. The Megaphone Show. The New Movement, 1919 Burgundy St., (504) 302-8264; www. — Each show features a guest sharing favorite true stories, the details of which inspire improv comedy. Tickets $8. 10:30 p.m. Saturday. NOLA Comedy Hour Open Mic &

Showcase. Hi-Ho Lounge, 2239 St. Claude Ave., (504) 945-4446; — Andrew Polk hosts the series, which features a booked showcase and open mic. Free admission. Sign-up 8 p.m., show 9 p.m. Sunday. Sit-Down Stand-Up. Prytania Bar, 3445 Prytania St., (504) 891-5773; — Jonah Bascle hosts the standup comedy show presented by Accessible Comedy. Free admission. 8:30 p.m. Monday. Sketch Comedy. NOLA Comedy Theater, 5039 Freret St., (504) 231-7011; www.nolacomedy. com — The Sketchy Characters

perform sketch comedy. Visit for details. 9:30 p.m. Saturday. Student Union. The New Movement, 1919 Burgundy St., (504) 302-8264; — A weekly improv show of The New Movement students and alumni. 8 p.m. Thursday. Think You’re Funny? Comedy Showcase. Carrollton Station Bar and Music Club, 8140 Willow St., (504) 865-9190; www. — The weekly open-mic comedy showcase is open to all comics. Sign-up 8 p.m., show 9 p.m. Wednesday.



com — The theater showcases new improv troupes. Tickets $5. 9 p.m. Thursday.



classes for all experience levels are held in the Cabildo gallery. 7:30 a.m.


Megan Braden-Perry, Listings Editor 504.483.3110 FAX: 866.473.7199





Crescent City Farmers Market. Tulane University Square, 200 Broadway St., (504) 865-5000; — The weekly market features produce, kettle corn and flowers. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Find Your Art. Lusher Charter School, Lusher-Fortier Campus, 5624 Freret St., (504) 304-3960; — Lusher Summer Arts Intensive is for students in fourth-12th grades, and students create their own schedule from a selection of art classes. Lusher High School Institute is for students in ninth-12th grades and offers full-day courses in jazz and media arts. Before and after care is available. From Barbed Wire to Battlefields: Japanese American Experiences in WWII. National World War II Museum, 945 Magazine St., (504) 527-6012; www. — Artifacts, oral histories and stark images depict the hardships faced by individuals of Japanese ancestry suspected of sympathizing with America’s enemy. The exhibit honors the heroics of those Japanese Americans who overcame adversity and helped secure American victory on the battlefields. It’s All About the Music Bike Ride. Armstrong Park, 701 N. Rampart St., (504) 658-3200; — As part of NOLA Social Ride, bicyclists cruise around the city, stopping a few times along the way to enjoy live music. 6 p.m. Library Genealogy Series. East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie, (504) 889-8143; www.jefferson.lib. — Sal Serio, curator of the library’s American Italian Research Center, leads a 13part genealogy series. Email for a complete schedule. 7 p.m. Life + Joy Yoga Social. Joy Theater, 1200 Canal St., (504) 528-9569; — Life Yoga Studio

leads meditation and yoga at 5 p.m. A cocktail social follows at 6:30 p.m. Otis House Tour and W.T. Jay Sawmill Family Photographs. Fairview-Riverside State Park, 119 Fairview Drive, Madisonville, (985) 792-4652 — Attendees learn about the Jay sawmill community on the Tchefuncte River and the way of life in St. Tammany Parish from 1885-1930. Recently discovered photographs of the era are on display. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. Reggae Night. The Other Place, 1224 St. Bernard Ave., (504) 9437502 — DJ Kush Master plays reggae alongside craft vendors and food from Coco Hut. 8 p.m. Summer ’Scapes Summer Camp: Art in the Garden. Longue Vue House and Gardens, 7 Bamboo Road, (504) 488-5488; www.longuevue. com — The camp teaches kids to develop artistic creativity. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday-Friday. Teen Accident Avoidance School. NOLA Motorsports Park, 11075 Nicolle Blvd., Avondale, (504) 302-4875; www.nolamotor. com — Evolution Performance Driving School will provide hands-on instruction in a controlled environment. The program is designed to make parents and their teens more confident while driving. Tuesday-Wednesday. Toddler Time. Louisiana Children’s Museum, 420 Julia St., (504) 523-1357; — The museum hosts activities for children ages 3 and under and their parents or caregivers. Non-members $8. 10:30 a.m. Under the Tree Learning Day Camp. Joe W. Brown Park, 5601 Read Blvd., (504) 427-2596; www.friendsofjoewbrownpark. org — Kids explore nature through reading, storytelling, sports, drama, swimming, field trips, computers and arts and crafts. Email tangeyon@yahoo. com to register. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday. Yoga at the Cabildo. Louisiana State Museum Cabildo, 701 Chartres St., (504) 568-6968; — Yoga

Barbershop Meetings. Ashe Cultural Arts Center, 1712 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 5699070; — Peter Nahkid leads the men’s discussion. 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Covington Farmers Market. Covington City Hall, 609 N. Columbia St., Covington, (985) 892-1873 — The market offers local produce. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Gabriel Farago. East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-1190; — Country singer Gabriel Farago talks about ways to break into the music industry. 7 p.m. Hat Restyling. Michaels, 1601 Westbank Expy., Harvey, (504) 361-5477 — Attendees learn how to give new styles to old hats. 1:30 p.m. Lunchbox Lecture. National World War II Museum, 945 Magazine St., (504) 528-1944, ext. 229; — The semi-monthly lecture series features World War II-related topics. Noon. RAW NOLA Presents PANORAMA. Republic New Orleans, 828 S. Peters St., 528-8282; — More than 40 artists in film, fashion, music, performing arts, photography and hair and makeup showcase their works. Tickets $20. 7 p.m. White Glove Wednesdays. National World War II Museum, 945 Magazine St., (504) 527-6012; www.nationalww2museum. org — Curator Eric Rivets gives visitors the chance to wear original military uniforms and equipment. 9 a.m.

THURSDAY 19 Art on the Rocks at W New Orleans. W Hotel New Orleans, 333 Poydras St., (504) 525-9444; artontherocks — Artists in residence showcase their work alongside a DJ, drink specials and giveaways from W Hotels. 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Bringing the Festival Home. East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-1190; www.jefferson. — Chef Tasheena Butler presents a cooking demonstration. 7 p.m. FestiGals. Hotel Monteleone, 214 Royal St., (504) 523-3341; — FestiGals aims to enrich women with a host of professional networking opportunities, shopping frenzies and cock-

tails. Admission $400 for all activities, individual event prices vary. Thursday-Sunday. Grief Support Group. Touro Infirmary, 1401 Foucher St. — Akula Foundation leads the group in a sixth-floor classroom. 7:15 p.m. Importance of Good Credit. Lakeshore Library, 1000 W. Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-1100; www.jefferson.lib. — The nonprofit Financial Education Services’ Stacy Williams tells attendees how to achieve and maintain good credit. 7 p.m. Marketplace at Armstrong Park. Armstrong Park, 701 N. Rampart St., (504) 658-3200; — The market features produce, baked goods, Louisiana seafood, handmade beauty products, arts, crafts and entertainment. 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Noelle Hannibal Signing. BSI Comics, 3030 Severn Ave., Metairie, (504) 885-5250; www. — The Star Trek and Buffy actress gives her autograph for $20. Attendance is free. 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Overeaters Anonymous. Rayne Memorial United Methodist Church, 3900 St. Charles Ave., (504) 458-9965; www.rayneumc. org — Group members help each other use the 12-step method to recover from compulsive eating. 7 p.m. Sistahs Making a Change. Ashe Cultural Arts Center, 1712 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 569-9070; www.ashecac. org — Women of all experience levels are invited to dance, talk and dine together at this health-centered event. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

FRIDAY 20 Bayou Segnette Campground Walk. Bayou Segnette State Park, 7777 Westbank Expressway, Westwego, (504) 736-7140; www.bayousegnettestatepark. com — Attendees walk the campgrounds and learn about the park. 9 a.m. Behind Closed Doors: Art in the Spanish American Home, 14921898. New Orleans Museum of Art, City Park, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, (504) 658-4100; www.noma. org — Curator Richard Aste gives the lecture. 6 p.m. Friday Nights at NOMA. New Orleans Museum of Art, City Park, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, (504) 658-4100; — The weekly event includes an art activity, live music, a film and a food demonstration. 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Lakeview Golden Community Luncheon. Unitarian Church, 6690 Fleur de Lis Drive, (504) 483-2918; — The luncheon

includes music, food and cake. Suggested donation $5. 11 a.m. Les Mills Fitness. Ernest N. Morial Convention Center, 900 Convention Center Blvd., (504) 582-3000; www.mccno. com — Les Mills and other fitness instructors lead fitness classes. Registration $225. Friday-Saturday. Louisiana Catfish Festival. St. Gertrude the Great Catholic Church, 17324 Highway 631, Des Allemands — The festival includes live music, food booths, carnival rides, games, arts and crafts, a beauty pageant and more. 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday, 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday. The Magnolia Ball. Ogden Museum of Southern Art, 925 Camp St., (504) 539-9650; store. — The event features food, craft cocktails, silent art auctions and music. Tickets start at $150 for non-members, $100 for members. 7 p.m. Mid-Summer Tall Ship Party. Irish House, 1432 St. Charles Ave., (504) 595-6755; www. — The New Orleans Maritime Heritage Foundation’s party features music, raffles, boat building and costumes. Suggested donation $10. 7 p.m. New Orleans Ballet Theatre presents Summer Solstice. The Civic Theatre, 510 O’Keefe Ave., (504) 528-3800; — The program features performances by Stanton Welch, Christopher Hampson and Gregory Schramel. General admission $40, students $25. 8 p.m. Old Algiers Harvest Fresh Market. Old Algiers Harvest Fresh Market, 922 Teche St., (504) 3620708; — Produce and seafood are available for purchase. 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.

SATURDAY 21 The Third Annual National Solar Day. Whole Foods Market Arabella Station, 5600 Magazine St., (504) 899-9119 — There will be solar demonstrations, a tour of solar-powered homes in the area and opportunities to learn more about solar energy and going green. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Antique Auto Club of St. Bernard Cruise Night. Brewster’s, 8751 W. Judge Perez Drive, Chalmette, (504) 309-7548; — Antique and classic cars are displayed and there is music from the 1950s through the 1970s. 6 p.m. Bike Easy Workshop. St. Roch Park, 1800 St. Roch Ave. — Attendees learn how to bike safely. 10 a.m.

Crescent City Farmers Market. Magazine Street Market, Magazine and Girod streets, (504) 861-5898; www.marketumbrella. org — The market features produce, flowers and food. 8 a.m. to noon. Entrepreneur Training for Teens. East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-1190; www. — Businesswoman Hope Encalade leads a 10-week series that encourages teens in sixth-12th grades to become entrepreneurs. 9:30 a.m. German Coast Farmers Market. Ormond Plantation, 13786 River Road, Destrehan; — The market features vegetables, fruits, flowers and other items. 8 a.m. to noon. Good Eggs Summer Solstice Celebration. Good Eggs Warehouse, 1746 Tchoupitoulas St. — The celebration includes food, drinks, music, contests and games. Tickets $5. 5 p.m. Gretna Farmers Market. Gretna Farmers Market, Huey P. Long Avenue, between Third and Fourth streets, Gretna, (504) 362-8661 — The weekly rain-orshine market features more than 30 vendors offering fruits, vegetables, meats and flowers. 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Grow Dat Farm Stand. Grow Dat Youth Farm, 150 Zachary Taylor Drive, (504) 377-8395; — Grow Dat Youth Farm sells its produce. 9 a.m. to noon. Kinder Garden. Longue Vue House and Gardens, 7 Bamboo Road, (504) 488-5488; www. — Children between 18 months and 3 years play with sand, water, plants, paints and worms. 10 a.m. Madisonville Art Market. Madisonville Art Market, Tchefuncte River at Water Street, Madisonville, (985) 871-4918; — The monthly market features works by local artists including paintings, mixed media, photography, jewelry, wood carving, sculpture, stained glass and more. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. New Orleans Pride Festival. Washington Square, between Elysian Fields Avenue and Frenchmen Street, (888) 3120812; www.faubourgmarigny. org — The festival features live music and a parade through the French Quarter on Saturday, as well as a block party on Bourbon Street on Sunday. OCH Recycled Art Market. Zeitgeist Multi-Disciplinary Arts Center, 1618 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 827-5858; — There’s live music, entertainment and art and home furnish-

EVENT LISTINGS market offers seafood, produce, jams, preserves, baked goods, crafts, live entertainment and children’s activities. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Summer Solstice Party. The Peristyle, City Park, 1 Palm Drive — The party includes entertainment, children’s treats, fruit and an auction of painted rain barrels. 6 p.m. Swap Meet NOLA. Swap Meet NOLA, 3525 Bienville St., (504) 813-5370; www.swapmeetnola. com — The Humane Society sponsors a flea market, art market and farmers market. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Urban League of Greater New Orleans. Hyatt Regency New Orleans, 601 Loyola Ave., (504) 561-1234; www.neworleans. — The gala features music, a buffet and a bar. Tickets start at $250. 7 p.m. Westwego Farmers & Fisheries Market. Westwego Farmers & Fisheries Market, Sala Avenue at Fourth Street, Westwego — The market offers organic produce, baked goods, jewelry, art, live music and pony rides. 8 a.m. Y’Heard Me? Ellis Marsalis Center for Music, 1901 Bartholomew St., (504) 940-3400; — Local music industry professionals lead a music business forum. Noon. Yoga/Pilates. Sydney and Walda Besthoff Sculpture Garden, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, City Park, (504) 456-5000; www. — The New Orleans Museum of Art hosts Pilates classes every fourth Saturday of the month and yoga classes every other Saturday in the sculpture garden. Non-members $5. 8 a.m.

SUNDAY 22 Adult/Swim. W Hotel New Orleans, 333 Poydras St., (504) 525-9444; www.wneworleans. com — There are live DJs, giveaways and food and drink at the W Hotel’s rooftop pool, which opens to the public for this event. Admission $10, hotel guests free. Must be 21 or older. Noon to 5 p.m. Crawfish for a Cause. Bay Cafe, 5036 W. Esplanade Ave., Metairie, (504) 885-4091 — The all-you-can-eat crawfish boil includes other food options, as well as a silent auction. Proceeds benefit land conservation efforts by Metairie Sanctuary on the Lake. Tickets $15. 2 p.m. Feast of St. John Ritual and Celebration. Voodoo Spiritual Temple, 828 N. Rampart St., (504) 522-9627; — The

event includes food, drinks and music. Admission $25. 6 p.m. SoFAB Cooking Demo. French Market, corner of Gov. Nicholls Street and French Market Place, (504) 522-2621; www. — Local chefs cook their signature dishes. 2 p.m. Swing Dance Lesson With Amy & Chance. d.b.a., 618 Frenchmen St., (504) 942-3731; — The bar and music venue offers free swing dance lessons. 4:30 p.m.

Work Hard Play Hard. Il Posto Italian Cafe, 4607 Dryades St., (504) 895-2620; — The fundraiser features music, a buffet, an open bar, a silent auction and a raffle to benefit Southern Rep Theatre’s 6x6 and 3x3 one-act plays. Tickets $10. 6 p.m.

913-9073; — Jenna Mae hosts poets and spoken-word performers.


Friends of the New Orleans Public Library Book Sale. Latter Library, 5120 St. Charles Ave., (504) 596-2625; www. — The group hosts twice-weekly sales of books, DVDs, books on tape, LPs and more. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday.

Alan Furst. Octavia Books, 513 Octavia St., (504) 899-7323 — The author discusses and signs Midnight in Europe. 6 p.m. Thursday.

Harold Ellis Clark. Ashe Cultural Arts Center, 1712 Oretha Castle Haley Blvd., (504) 5699070; — The playwright reads his new play



Jon Roniger's Gypsyland


Playing for Change


Tipitina’s 8pm


King James and The Special Men



Little Gem Saloon 8pm



Backroom at Buffas 11pm


Morikeba Kouyate and the Tim Green Quartet Snug Harbor 8pm

Thank you to these venues for providing a smoke-free environment for their employees and patrons. For a full list of smoke-free events and venues and to join the movement toward a smoke-free Louisiana, visit

Summer ’Scapes Summer Camp: Art in the Garden II. Longue Vue House and Gardens, 7 Bamboo Road, (504) 488-5488; — The camp features advanced artistic techniques. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tai Chi/Chi Kung. New Orleans Museum of Art, City Park, 1 Collins Diboll Circle, (504) 456-5000; — Terry Rappold presents the class in the museum’s art galleries. Non-members $5. 6 p.m.

Book Club: Live by Night. Octavia Books, 513 Octavia St., (504) 899-7323 — Guests discuss Dennis Lehane’s Live by Night. 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Book Club: The Artist’s Way. East Bank Regional Library, 4747 W. Napoleon Ave., Metairie, (504) 838-1190; www. — Cherie Cazanavette moderates a 12-week series about Julia Cameron’s The Artist’s Way: A Spiritual Path to Higher Creativity. 7 p.m. Monday. Fair Grinds Poetry Event. Fair Grinds Coffeehouse, 3133 Ponce de Leon St., (504)

Share-a-Read Book Club. New Orleans Public Library, 219 Loyola Ave., (504) 5962602 — The group discusses Natalie Baszile’s Queen Sugar. 2 p.m. Saturday. Story Time with Miss Maureen. Maple Street Book Shop, 7529 Maple St., (504) 866-4916; www.maplestreetbookshop. com — Children’s books are read. 11:30 a.m. Saturday. Tao Poetry. Neutral Ground Coffeehouse, 5110 Danneel St., (504) 891-3381; — The coffeehouse hosts a weekly poetry reading. 9 p.m. Wednesday.

Jesters. Pan American Stadium, City Park, 1 Zachary Taylor Drive — The New Orleans Jesters play the Rocket City United. 7 p.m. Saturday.

d.b.a. 10pm


Poets of Color. St. Anna’s Episcopal Church, 1313 Esplanade Ave., (504) 947-2121; — Poets participate in a writing circle. 2 p.m. Wednesday.




Downman Road, (504) 247-6519; www.drumsandspublishing. com — The bookstore and publishing house hosts an open mic for writers of all genres. 7 p.m. Wednesday.

Uncle Bobby ’63 with a cast of actors. 7 p.m. Friday. Karen White. Octavia Books, 513 Octavia St., (504) 899-7323 — The author discusses and signs A Long Time Gone. 6 p.m. Friday. Local Writers’ Group. Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 3721 Veterans Memorial Blvd., Metairie, (504) 455-5135; www. — The weekly group discusses and critiques fellow members’ writing. 7:30 p.m. Monday. Open Mic. Drum Sands Publishing and Books, 7301

Zephyrs. Zephyr Field, 6000 Airline Drive, Metairie, (504) 7345155; www.zephyrsbaseball. com — The New Orleans Zephyrs play the Fresno Grizzlies at 7 p.m. Tuesday-Friday and the Sacramento River Cats at 6 p.m. Saturday, 1 p.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. Monday.

REQUEST FOR APPLICATIONS Action for the Arts Grants. House of Blues, 225 Decatur St., (504) 310-4999; www. — The International House of Blues Foundation seeks applications from schools and nonprofit organizations for the Action for the Arts Grants program. Deadline June 30. New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Foundation’s Catapult Fund. The New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival seeks applications from arts and culture businesses for funding and an eight-week business training course. Applicants should send business ideas that will add to arts and culture and explain why they need training and funding. Eligible businesses must be at least one year old and have gross revenues of less than $500,000. Visit for details. Deadline July 15.


ings crafted from reclaimed materials. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. On-Camera Techniques Demonstration. Du Mois Gallery, 4609 Freret St., (504) 818-6032; www.dumoisgallery. com — Reel Big Easy presents a free demonstration of its on-camera techniques class for young actors. 2:30 p.m. Parade of Products. West St. Tammany YMCA, 71256 Frances Road, Covington, (985) 8939622; www.ymcaneworleans. org — The expo’s attendees display their products. 10 a.m. Pho Festival. St. Agnes Le Thi Thanh Church, 6851 Eighth St., Marrero, (504) 347-4725 — The festival features various Vietnamese foods, drinks, gifts and music. 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday-Sunday. Potluck Pool Party. May Gallery and Residency, 2839 N. Robertson St., Suite 105, (504) 316-3474; — Attendees bring any food or drink and view Lotte Geeven’s Vigor art exhibit. 5:30 p.m. Power Walk for Success. New Orleans City Park, 1 Palm Drive, (504) 488-2896; — The 5K walk promotes wellness and benefits Dress for Success. Tickets $25. 8 a.m. Record Raid. The Old Ironworks, 612 Piety St., (504) 908-4741; — Free entry or $5 early bird at 9 a.m. gets you a look at LPs, 45s, CDs and tapes for sale. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Researching Your New Orleans Property. Old U.S. Mint, 400 Esplanade Ave., (504) 568-6993; museum/properties/usmint — Tulane University adjunct lecturer Robert J. Cangelosi Jr. talks about historic home research. Louisiana State Museum members $20, non-members $30. 10 a.m. Rivertown Farmers Market. Rivertown, 400 block of Williams Boulevard., Kenner, (504) 468-7231; www.kenner. — The market features fruits, vegetables, dairy, homemade jams and jellies and cooking demonstrations. 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Small Business Entrepreneurship Bootcamp. Xavier University, University Center Auditorium, 1 Drexel Drive, (504) 201-2076; — Attendees learn about business plans, finances, taxes, marketing and social media. Registration $150. 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. St. Bernard Seafood & Farmers Market. Aycock Barn, 409 Aycock St., Arabi, (504) 355-4442; — The




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NO. 716-418 DIV. G

NO.: 729-361 DIV. D







NOTICE is hereby given that Therese Ann Caire Bryars duly qualified Executrix of the Succession of Etienne J. Caire, II has made application to the Court for authority to sell the following immovable property at private sale, to-wit:

NOTICE IS GIVEN that the administrator of this succession has petitioned this Court for authority to sell immovable property belonging to the deceased at private sale in accordance with the provisions of Article 3281 of the Code of Civil Procedure for Eightyseven Thousand & No/100 Dollars ($87,000.00), cash, with the succession to pay all encumbrances and pro rata taxes. The immovable property proposed to be sold at private sale is described as follows:


Anxious to be dads! Forever love and security awaits your baby. Alex + Tony (800) 838-0809 (Exp. Pd).

Welcoming new residents to City of New Orleans (Jefferson & Orleans) in 4th Tuesday Luncheon setting. New friends. Area Coffees are free, crafts sessions, explore city. Contact, or Randall (504) 866-7435 for dates of activities.


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NOTICE IS GIVEN that TENEKA FRANKLIN HOLLINGSWORTH, administratrix of the Succession of PHILLIP A. FRANKLIN, SR., is applying for authority to sell at private sale, on terms of THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND ($35,000.00) DOLLARS cash, the immovable property owned by the Succession of PHILLIP A. FRANKLIN, SR. described below. ONE CERTAIN LOT OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon and all the rights, ways, privileges, appurtenances and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the Third District of the City of New Orleans, in SQUARE NUMBER 407, bounded by Congress, Independence, and Marais Streets and St. Claude Avenue, which said lot of ground is designated by the NUMBER 3, commences at a distance of sixty-five feet, eleven inches, four line (65’11”4’’’) from the corner of Congress Street and St. Claude Avenue, and measures thence thirty-two feet, eleven inches, two lines (32’11”2’’’) front on St. Claude Avenue, same width in the rear, by a depth of one hundred (100’) feet between equal and parallel lines, all in accordance with a blueprint of survey by Gilbert & Kelly, Surveyors, dated November 17, 1945, brought up to date December 2, 1952, which is annexed to an Act passed before Allain C. Andry, Jr., Notary Public, dated December 3, 1952, for reference. The improvements thereon bear the Municipal Number 3609-11 St. Claude Avenue. An order authorizing her to do so may be issued after seven days from the date of second publication of this notice. An opposition to the application may be filed at any time prior to the issuance of such an order. By Order of the Court, Attorney: Brad P. Scott Address: Two Lakeway 3850 N. Causeway Blvd., Suite 1130 Metairie, LA 70002 Telephone: (504) 264-1057 Gambit: 5/27/14 & 6/17/14



A CERTAIN PIECE OR PORTION OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all rights, and prescriptions (both liberative and acquisitive) and ways, privileges, servitudes and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the Parish of Jefferson, State of Louisiana, in Fairfield Park Subdivision, in Block No. 2 thereof, bounded by Edenborn Avenue, Division, 49th and Fairfield Streets; according to survey of Adloe Orr, Jr. & Associates, C.E., dated February 15, 1954, resurveyed April 12, 1956 by Adloe Orr, Jr. & Associates, C.E., said portion of ground is designated as Lot No. 3, which commences 124.50 feet from the comer of Edenborn Avenue and Fairfield Street, and measures thence 62.25 feet front on Fairfield Street, same width in the rear, by a depth of 80 feet between equal and parallel lines. All as more fully shown on print of survey by Raymond B. Saucier, C.E. dated October 17, 1964. The improvements thereon bear the municipal No. 3709 Fairfield Street, now 3709 West Metairie Avenue North. The acquisition of the above described property was recorded by the Clerk of Court for the Parish of Jefferson on January 17, 1974 under entry number 628128 in which Inez Songy, wife of, and Etienne J. Caire, II, vendees, purchased the above described property from Rita M. Sutton, James Wesley Sutton and Josephine S. Clark, vendors. Any creditors of the deceased who oppose the sale must do so within seven (7) days of the last date of publication issued. After seven (7) days from the last publication the Court may issue an order authorizing the sale of the property for the price and sum of Ninety Seven Thousand Five Hundred Dollars and No/100 ($97,500.00) all cash to seller, at private sale. Attorney: Ryan S. McBride Bar No. 29332 Address: 1000 Veterans Blvd #204 Metairie, LA 70005 Telephone: (504) 265-1705 Gambit: 6/17/14 Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Leah C. Delery please contact Atty Valerie Fontaine, 985-893-3333 Property Rights Involved. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Opehlia White please contact the Law Offices of Rudy Gorrell (504) 553-9588 1215 Prytania St., Ste. 223, New Orleans, LA 70130. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of SHAWN T. WALKER and/or his/her spouse, heirs, assigns, relatives or successors in interest, please contact attorney Julien F. Jurgens at (504) 722-7716 IMMEDIATELY. Property rights are involved in 24th Judicial District Court Jefferson Parish, Case # 680-366. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Thomas W. Lawler, L/K/A 423 South Dupre St., New Orleans, La, please call R. Hamilton (504) 940-1883.


THAT CERTAIN LOT OR PARCEL OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all of the servitudes, rights, appurtenances and thereunto applying, situated in the Parish of Jefferson, State of Louisiana, in Westlawn Subdivision being resubdivision of Division “A”, in Section “B” of Oakdale subdivision, in Square “C”. bounded by Gretna Boulevard, Peony Court, Tulip Drive and Hamilton Street, designated as LOT NO. 40 all in accordance with survey of Alvin E., Hotard, C.E., dated September 23, 1957, which said lot commences at at distance of 180.04 feet from the corner of Gretna Boulevard and Hamilton Street, and measures then 60.01 feet front on Gretna Boulevard, by a depth along the side line nearer to Hamilton Street of 80.72 feet, by a depth along the opposite line of 82 feet, by a width in the rear of 60 feet. Thereto belonging or in anyway appertaining situated in the District of this City, designated as lot No. Of Square, annexed to an act dated and passed before then a Notary Public in this City a copy of which is annexed to the vendor’s act of purchase passed before me this day. Improvements thereon are designated as 8 Gretna Blvd, Gretna, Louisiana 70053. Any heir or creditor who opposes the proposed sale must file his opposition within seven (7) days from the day on which the last publication of this notice appears. BY ORDER OF THE COURT, Dazerra Esteves, Deputy Clerk of Court Attorney: Joy Cressend Address: 2401 Manhattan Blvd., Harvey, LA 70058 Telephone: (504) 368-3376 Gambit: 6/17/14 & 7/8/14


NO.: 737-389 DIV. B SUCCESSIONS OF ELSIE BOUDREAUX DUFRENE wife of/and GEORGE DUFRENE, JR. NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL IMMOVABLE PROPERTY AT PRIVATE SALE Notice is hereby given that Delbert Dufrene, the duly appointed Administrator of the above entitled successions, has applied for an order granting him the authority to sell at private sale the following property to wit: TWO CERTAIN PIECES OR PORTIONS OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon,

and all right, ways, privileges, servitudes, appurtenances and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the Parish of Jefferson, State of Louisiana, in what is thereof known as the PECAN GROVE SUBDIVISION, being more fully described as one half (1/2) of LOT NO. 29 and one half (1/2) of LOT NO. 30, of SQUARE No. 7. Improvements thereon bear Municipal No. 517 Oak Av., Bridge City, LA 70094. The sale price is for $79,000.00, with each estate having gross proceeds of $39,500.00, therefore these estates are considered small. Pursuant to Civil Code of Procedure Article 3443, notice of the application of a small succession needs to be published once and in the Parish where the proceeding is pending or where the property is located, and shall state that any opposition to the proposed sale must be filed within ten (10) days of the date of the publication. By Order of Clerk of Court For the Parish of Jefferson

Attorney: Stephanie Short Lintern Address: 1010 Common St., Ste 1400 A New Orleans, LA 70112 Telephone: (504) 529-1000

Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Douglas Womac please contact Atty Toni R. Arnona at 504-250-6502. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Elias Duane Roberts also know as Elias D. Roberts please contact the Law Offices of Rudy Gorrell (504) 553-9588 1215 Prytania St., Ste. 223, New Orleans, LA 70130. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of JEZMON WALKER and/or his/her spouse, heirs, assigns, relatives or successors in interest, please contact attorney Julien F. Jurgens at (504) 722-7716 IMMEDIATELY. Property rights are involved in Civil District Court Orleans Parish Case # 201112634. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of JULIO G. MACKENSE and MARTHA AUREA a/k/a MARTHA E. MACKENSE a/k/a MARTA E. AUREA and/or their heirs, assigns, relatives or successors in interest, please contact attorney Julien F. Jurgens at (504) 722-7716 IMMEDIATELY. Property rights are involved in 24th Judicial District Court Jefferson Parish, Case # 727-770. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Keith Thornton please contact attorney R. Washington at 504-723-5884.

Gambit: 6/17/14



NO.: 11-12439 DIV. I-14 SUCCESSION OF DAN JOHNSON, SR. NOTICE Notice is Given to the creditors of this succession and to all other interested persons that a tableau of distribution has been filed by the administrator of this succession, with his petition praying for homologation of the tableau and for authority to pay the listed debts and charges of the succession; the tableau of distribution can be homologated after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date of publication of this notice. Any opposition to the petition and tableau of distribution must be filed prior homologation. By Order of the Court,

Attorney: George S. Ruppenicker Address: 2325 Manhattan Blvd. Harvey, LA 70058 Telephone: (504) 362-3861 Gambit: 6/17/14


BUDGET ADOPTION RESOLUTION This adoption resolution is pursuant to and in compliance with Louisiana Revised Statue 39:1309. WHEREAS the Clerk of Civil District Court of Orleans Parish has reviewed financial projections for the Clerk’s Salary Fund, including estimated revenues and expenditures; and WHEREAS funding in the following amounts is required as detailed by the line item budget for FY July 1, 2014 to June 30, 2015.

BUDGET SUMMARY REVENUES Fees, charges and commissions for services: Court costs, fees and charges Fees for recording legal documents Charges for use of photocopier FEMA Stabilization Project Reimbursements Interest Income TOTAL REVENUES EXPENDITURES Compensation and related benefits Computers, equipment, furniture and supplies Administration TOTAL EXPENDITURES EXCESS OF EXPENDITURES OVER REVENUES

$ 5,801,199 2,537,242 1,097,763 0 321,904 $ 9,758,108 7,542,079 480,487 $2,277,435 $10,300,001 -$541,893






7,460,296 4,808,417 12,268,713 $3,347,568




Dear New Orleans Job Guru, “I’ve had some really great jobs in the past, and I have an M.B.A., but I stayed at home for quite a few years raising my kids. The youngest is starting Kindergarten and I’m ready to go back to work. Now I’m worried that having an 8-year gap in my work history is going to make my résumé look terrible. What can I do that will help?” — Janet K., New Orleans, LA Dear Janet, Although returning to the job market can be difficult for moms who have been out of the workforce, you certainly have options. This issue has been a recurring theme during my two decades as a resume writer and career coach. The good Grant Cooper news is that employer attitudes about this issue have changed dramatically over the past several years, in a positive direction. As of 2009, there were 85.4 million mothers in the U.S., with approximately 5 million stay-at-home moms. In 2011, 23% of married-couple families with children through age 14 had a stay-at-home mom, up from 21% in 2000. In a article by Leslie Morgan Steiner, Myra Hart, a professor at Harvard Business School, states that many of today’s best and brightest women choose to go home in the middle of their high-earning years (between ages 37-42). 57% of stay-at-home moms are considering going back to work, reports the Boston-based research firm Reach Advisors. A 2009 Center for Work-Life Policy survey of “highly qualified” women with advanced degrees or high-honors undergraduate degrees, found that among those who had stepped away from their careers, fully 69% said they would not have done so if their workplace offered more flexible work arrangements. What I would suggest, Janet, in order to get around your 8-year gap in employment, is that you combine the sum of all of your parenting, school volunteering, and community activities into one section, as if it were a job, showing those skills and abilities that these activities required. If you have assisted with a family member’s or spouse’s business, attended classes, or performed other roles during the 8 years, I would include those activities as well.


The Green Project seeks a leader with passion for reuse, re-purpose, and recycling to lead the organization to continued growth. Candidates must show experience with organizational leadership, financial acumen, and be willing to get dirty when necessary. Send resume to:


Full and/or Part -Time. EXPERIENCE REQUIRED. Please call Sara or Andrew at Kyoto Sushi Bar Uptown. Exp req’d (504) 891-3644.


Hiring F/T & P/T Sous Chef & Line Cooks. Experience not required. Must be willing to learn and work in a fast paced kitchen. Send resume. Please no phone calls.


Bridal/Sportswear prefer experienced. Excellent Long term employment. Apply in Person. Town and Country 1514 St. Charles ave. 504-523-7027.


Here is the way I described a similar gap for a client’s résumé:

New Orleans Job Guru is New Orleans native Grant Cooper. President of Strategic Résumés®, Grant has ranked in the Top 2% of 340 LinkedIn National Résumé Writing Experts worldwide, and has assisted the U.S. Air Force, Kinko’s, the Louisiana Dept. of Labor, the City of New Orleans, NFL/NBA players & coaches, as well as universities, regional banks, celebrities, and corporations. Send your questions to New Orleans Job Guru at: or 504-891-7222


Uptown location. Older couple. 2 hours per week. Good pay. Send short resume to: P.O. Box 15919, New Orleans, LA 70175.


Clinic located in the French Quarter. Animal experience preferred. Emphasis on positive personality and communication skills. No night shifts. Sundays off and no boarding or grooming.

To Advertise in

EMPLOYMENT Call (504) 483-3100

Warehouseman - FT Kenner

Duties include, but are not limited to, stocking and packing materials for shipping and related duties as required. Dependable, and must be physically able to lift heavy items above and below shoulder height, and perform continuous standing, walking, reaching, and bending. Call 504-305-5531 ext 106.


I am a Certified Cross Trained Aide! II do menus, exercise, etc. If I can be of any service please call me, Joanie at (504) 891-4275, if no answer, please leave message.

NEED HELP? Consider the alternative... Advertise in the gambit Classifieds Call

483-3100 Email classadv


PIZZA MAKER WIT’S INN Bar & Pizza Kitchen Apply in person Mon-Fri, 1-4:30 pm 141 N. Carrollton Ave. VOLUNTEER

Offers Volunteer Opportunities

Make a difference in the lives of the terminally ill & their families. Services include: friendly visits to patients & their families, provide rest time to caretaker, bereavement & office assistance. School service hours avail.

Call Volunteer Coordinator @ 504-818-2723 #3006


• Supported development and fundraising activities, operated concession stands, attended youth sports events, and participated in fairs, auctions, and other events. Chaperoned field trips to various locations, including IMAX Theater, Audubon Zoo, Aquarium of the Americas, the Cabildo, Ursuline Convent, New Orleans Children’s Museum, New Orleans Museum of Art, and numerous other educational destinations.



• Volunteered in one of New Orleans’ leading charter schools for extracurricular and classroom activities for primary grades, assisted teachers with classroom management as Room Mother, created bulletin boards and visual art projects, and participated in school events and parties. Served as classroom helper, read stories to children, and led arts and crafts projects.






3527 Ridgelake Dr., Metairie.


Office Space Metairie Luxury Great Location Approx 1,350 usable sq.ft.


2nd floor of 2 story office building. Parking, efficiency kitchen, storage room, mens and womens restrooms, reception area, conference rooms, private office.



Available immediately. 1 year lease $1,700/mo. (504) 957-2360.



504-891-6400 •



• 10097 Old Nicholson Road • 1.68 Acres •


4924 S. Galvez




3 br/3 bath ensuite, 1960 sf, NEW Roof, elec, hvac, plumbing, low E windows, large deck and high-end appliances. Large fenced front/back, elec driveway gate, parking for 4 cars and room for a pool! O/A Catherine Simon 504-458-6139


2121 Dauphine Street New Orleans, LA 70116 504-329-6478

Ideally located 10 mins. north of i-12 Goodbee exit 57

For more information

Vintage 1970’s raised & remodeled, Slab on grade now stands at 21’, best Flood Rate class, tongue & groove Roof & Soffits. This upscale country retreat in the city of BSL has 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, living, dining & Family rooms+ rear street entry and more!

For photos and map visit:

Call Property New Orleans Susan Morrow 504 231-2445 www.PropertyNewOrleans.Com


Pass Christian Waterfront Homes


Heart of the Forest TWO TO FOUR ACRE LOTS

113 Beachview Drive

Unique to Bayou St. John. Completely private 1538 sq/ft house for sale at 3247 Ponce de Leon St. Huge garden plus two car garage just steps to the bayou. This house is ... a very, very, very fine house. Endless possibilities as the house will require renovation. Minimum accepted offer will be $429,000. Nothing like it available in the neighborhood.

Stephanie: (504)813-5264 Matt: (504)914-5606

102 Poplar Point

Walk to the beach! Awesome Views! Infinity pool, Community pool! Great porches, bulkhead, Timber Ridge, 3bds, 2.5 baths 3bds, 2 baths $329,000 $339,000

Ideally located 10 min. north of I-12 Goodbee Exit 57


For photos and map visit:

228-452-5408 228-216-7649



All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act and the Louisiana Open Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. For more information, call the Louisiana Attorney General’s Office at 1-800-273-5718


COVINGTON 1222 W 15th Ave. Covington - $339,900

4 BR/3 BA/2,512 sqft A real Beauty!!! Two story in Covington, walking distance to park and restaurants, close to hospital. Wonderful open floor plan with fireplace in living and dining. Real wood floors throughout. Large master w/tray ceiling. Master Ba has separate shower, turbo tub & adjacent office. Rear yd access, dog run & large deck. ROSE M. FORGARTY Past NOMAR Realtor Of The Year - Licensed in the State of Louisiana 504-338-2717 cell;

16 Englewood St. Metairie - $2,650,000 6143 General Haig St. New Orleans - 525,000

16 Englewood St. - This home has a grand entrance with elegant staircase. Triple crown molding & authentic Venetian Plaster wall throughout 1st floor. Custom kitchen is a dream - all top-of-the-line appliances: 2 sinks, 2 dishwashers, 2 warming drawers and more! A must see!! 6143 General Haig St. - Great neighborhood. Completely renovated 2-story, 5-bedroom home, in the heart of Lakeview. With stamped concrete floors throughout. The space allows a family of 5 to live comfortably day in and day out. 2 blocks from Harrison Avenue. A must see!! LINDA FOREST 504-421-8884 -


2 BR, 2BA, OLD town Bay St. Louis, totally renovated, wood floors, walls & ceilings/gourmet kitchen/designer bath.



With Million Dollar Views! Furnished, 2 Br + Loft Bed/2.5 BA, healthclub, pool, secured parking, All utilities & WiFi, $700 daily (3 day minimum). Call (781) 608-6115.


H2O, Gas, & High Speed Internet Included 1, 2,3 Bedrooms Available. Kenner, Metairie, Metro New Orleans, and the Westbank. Call MetroWide Apartments Today 504-304-4687


3233/3235 Lisa Dr. Metairie, La.70003

$1,500.00 per mo./2,100 sq.ft./$ 7.14 sq. ft. 3233/3235 Lisa Dr., Metairie, La.70003 1 blk off Veterans Blvd/1blk off Power/ 1 blk off Interstate Prime location, parking space, security system, Kitchen, 2 restrooms, Reception area, conference room, private offices. Very busy area in the heart of Metairie 504-885-7786 or 504-458-2784


3000 sq. ft commercial. 2nd floor. Ready for most types of classes, with some office & nursery space. Call (504) 858-5393


Great location! CA&H, washer & dryer hkkps. $900/mo., utilities paid. Call (504) 782-3133.







NO.: 2013-51932

NO.: 2006-12884 DIV. E

NO.: 738099 DIV. A



THAT PORTION OF GROUND, BEARING MUNICIPAL NO. 423 Gravier St., Unit 3-A, in the matter entitled





New granite in kit & bath. 12 x 24ft lr, King Master w/wall of closets. Furn Kit. Laundry on premises. Offst pkg. NO PETS. O/A, $724-$848/mo. 504236-5776.


Front Apartment. 1 blk City Park betw Carrollton/Cty Pk Ave, 3 lg rms cent a/h w/d hdwd flrs, ceil fans, thruout. Avail immed. $950/mo. 504-234-0877.


508 Henry Clay Ave., 2 br, 1 ba, lr, dr, kit w/ appl, hdwd flrs, hi ceils, porch 1000 sf. $1250/mo. Call 874-4330.


Not Furnished, no refrigerator or stove. Gas & Electric $600 deposit + $600 monthly. Call (504) 416-5923


High end 1-4BR. Near ferry, clean, many x-tras, hrdwd flrs, cen a/h, no dogs, no sec 8, some O/S prkng $750-$1200/mo. 504-362-7487


Huge Upper Studio Apt. Bright, spacious, high ceilings, hdwd flrs, cent a/h, laundry facility avail 24 hrs. Walk 1 blk to St. Charles Street Car. Easy access to I-10, CBD & FQ. No pets/No smokers. Water & garbage pd. $900/ mo. 1-888-239-6566 or mballier@


Totally electric. CA & H. Stove in unit but need own refrigerator. $850 Deposit & Rent $850 monthly. 504416-5923


835 JULIA ST. 1 Bedroom Sleek Condo w/Off Street Parking. $1800/ MO. Call (504) 669-4503.


LRG 2 BR, 1.5 BA

Recently remodeled, kit, c-a/h, hi ceils, hdwd/crpt flrs, fncd bkyd. w/d hookups, off st pkg. $1150/mo. 1563 N. Galvez. Call 1-888-239-6566 or



ROOMS BY WEEK. Private bath. All utilities included. $175/week. 2 BR avail. Call (504) 202-0381 or (504) 738-2492.






Large liv-din. Balcony. CA&H, w&d on site. No pets. $1500/mo. Call (504) 256-2359.

All amenitites. Nice house. Close to transportation and shopping, $350 per mo. Call (504) 339-1292.


Universiity District. Spacious, lighted, & 24-hr security, 2 sunrms, lg lr/dr, wd flrs, hi ceils, ca &h & window units. all appls: w/d, fridge, f’nd bkyd, o/s pkg, gtd. & security grded. Close to St. Charles & Newman. $2100/mo. 8138186. 504-274-8075. Ready to lease!

ROOMS FOR RENT METAIRIE Vets & Orleans Parish Line. Seeking

responsible person. Prefer nonsmoking. Call Charlie at (504) 831-3159



2BR/2BA + extra room. Newly renovated, Full kit w/granite counter, sep w&d room. Central air. Non-smoking. $1700/mo + dep. Call 504-488-2969

Attractive 2000 sq ft live/work space. $2,750/mo, all util. incl. Ideal as an art gallery/studio/retail space. Property incl. newly renovated, studio-style living space. Avail. July 1st. (504) 289-6967.

2617 St. Thomas Street • $189,000

5349 Prytania St. • $799,000



Spacious 2 bedroom, 2 bath Irish Channel Condo with off street parking, real wood floors, central air and heat in a stable association.

Notice is hereby given that Diana Fuller Moore, the duly appointed administrix of the above entitled succession, has applied for an order granting her the authority to sell at private sale the following property to wit: A CERTAIN PIECE OR PORTION OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all right, ways, privileges, servitudes, appurtenances and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in Parish of Jefferson, State of Louisiana, in what is hereof known as the BRIDGEDALETRONE SUBDIVISION, SECTION F, more specifically designated as LOT NO. D-1, SQUARE NO 171. Improvements thereon bear Municipal No. 4712 Grammar Ave., Metairie, LA 70001. The sales price for the whole property is $170,000.00, cash payable at the act of sale. The decedent’s estate has a gross value of $85,000.00. Pursuant to Civil Code of Procedure Article 3282, notice of the application of a succession representative to sell succession property needs to be published twice and in the Parish where the proceeding is pending or where the property is located, and shall state that any opposition to the proposed sale must be filed within seven (7) days of the date of the last publication. By Order of Clerk of Court, 24th Judicial District Parish of Jefferson Attorney: George S. Ruppenicker Address: 2325 Manhattan Blvd. Harvey, LA 70058 Telephone: (504) 367-2333 Gambit: 5/27/14 & 6/17/14


NO.: 2010-12217 SECT. 14 DIV. I SUCCESSION OF ROBERT ALLEN LEVY NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR AUTHORITY TO PAY ESTATE DEBTS Notice is given to the creditors of this Succession and to all other interested persons, that an Eleventh Tableau of Distribution has been filed by Michael E. Botnick, the Testamentary Independent Executor of the Succession, with his Petition praying for homologation of the Tableau and for authority to pay the debts of the Estate listed thereon; and that the Eleventh Tableau of Distribution can be homologated after the expiration of seven days from the date of the publication of this notice. Any opposition to the petition and Eleventh Tableau of Distribution must be filed prior to homologation. Dale N. Atkins, Clerk of Court

3 story, 5 br, 2.5 ba home in great uptown neighborhood. Renov kitchen and baths, off street parking, wood floors, high ceilings and spacious bedrooms.

Michael L. Baker, ABR/M, CRB, HHS President Realty Resources, Inc. 504-523-5555 • cell 504-606-6226

Licensed by the Louisiana Real Estate Commission for more than 28 years with offices in New Orleans, LA 70130

Attorney: Michael E. Botnick Gordon, Arata, McCollam, Duplantis & Eagan, LLC Address: 201 St. Charles Ave., Ste. 400 NOLA 70170 Telephone: (504) 582-1111, ext. 1094 Gambit: 6/17/14 To Advertise in

EMPLOYMENT Call (504) 483-3100


CREEKSIDEPLACE CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC. vs KENNETH DALE By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias to me directoed by the Honorable The First City Court for the City of New Orleans, in the above entitled cause, I will proceed to sell by public auction, on the ground floor of the Civil District Court Building, 421 Loyola Avenue, in the First District of the City on July 22, 2014, at 12:00 o’clock noon, the following described property to wit: ONE CERTAIN CONDOMINIUM UNIT, together with its appurtenant 27.26% interest in and to the common elements of that designated property regime known as CREEKSIDEPLACE CONDOMINIUM, created by an act dated December 30, 2002, registered in CIN 250593, and CIN 278898, and which Unit is designated as Unit 3-A. Said condominium Unit is located on the following described property: A CERTAIN LOT OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all of the rights, ways, servitudes, appurtenances and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the First District of the City of New Orleans, in the SQUARE 132 thereof, bounded by Gravier, Tchoupitoulas, Common and Magazine Streets, designated as Lot D-C on the survey made by Ralph P. Fontchuberta, land surveyor, dated March 14, 1994, according to which said lot commences at a distance of 131 feet, 2 inches and 0 lines from the corner of Gravier and Tchoupitoulas Streets, and measures thence 40 feet, 2 inches and 0 lines front on Gravier Street, the same width in the rear, by a depth of 64 feet, 0 inches and 0 lines Actual Measure (64 feet, 5 inches and 0 lines Title Measure on the sideline nearer to Magazine Street), between equal and parallel lines. Said Condominium Unit bears Municipal no. 423 Gravier Street, Unit 3-A, New Orleans, Louisiana 70130. Acquired CIN 250593, CIN 278898, CIN 390974 Being the same property acquired by Brenda Herr Darr by act dated December 28, 2006, registered CIN 337442, Parish of Orleans, State of Louisiana. WRIT AMOUNT: $10,273.55 Seized in the above suit, TERMS-CASH. The purchaser at the moment of adjudication to make a deposit of ten percent of the purchase price, and the balance within thirty days thereafter. Note: All deposits must be Cash, Cashier’s Check, Certified Check or Money Order; No Personal Checks. Attorney: Dan Smetherman Address: 820 Ursulines Ave. New Orleans, LA 70116 Telephone: 504-522-4315 Lambert C. Boissiere, Jr Constable, Parish of Orleans Gambit: 6/17/14 & 7/15/14 & The Louisiana Weekly: 6/16/14 & 7/14/14


NOTICE NOTICE IS GIVEN that John Bargky, the Administrator of the Successions of Helen Ross Sims and John Calvin Sims, is applying for authority to sell at private sale, on terms of ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN THOUSAND AND 00/100 ($114,000.00) DOLLARS (FOR THE ENTIRE PROPERTY), less related costs and expenses, the immovable property titled in the name of Helen Ross Sims and John C. Sims described as follows, to wit: ONE CERTAIN LOT OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all the rights, ways, privileges, servitudes and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the SIXTH DISTRICT of the CITY OF NEW ORLEANS, Parish of Orleans, State of Louisiana, in SQUARE NO. 766, AVART, bounded by S. Tonti, Robert, S. Rocheblave (side) (late Minturn) and Upperline Streets, designated as LOT NO. 3, commences 86’ from the corner of S. Tonti and Robert Streets, measures thence 43’ front on S. Tonti Street, same width in the rear, by a depth of 120’ between equal and parallel lines, all as more fully shown on survey of Gilbert, Kelly & Couturie, Inc., S&E, dated September 8, 1992, annexed to an act registered in CIN 61448 of the records of Orleans Parish, Louisiana. Municipal No. 4925-27 S. Tonti Street, New Orleans, Louisiana. An order authorizing Administrator to do so may be issued after seven days from the date of second publication of this notice. An opposition to the application may be filed at any time prior to the issuance of such an order. By Order of the Court Dale Atkins, Clerk of Court Attorney: Scott R. Simmons, L.L.C. Address: 1820 St. Charles Ave., Ste. 201 New Orleans, LA 70130 Telephone: (504) 896-2259 Gambit: 6/17/14 & 7/8/14

CIVIL DISTRICT COURT FOR THE PARISH OF ORLEANS STATE OF LOUISIANA NO.: 14-4854 DIV. L TUTORSHIP OF MICHAEL GEORGE NUESSLY, JR. NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is given that Mark Dauth has filed an application in the captioned matter to be appointed tutor of the minor Michael George Nuessly, Jr. and that he may be appointed tutor after the expiration of ten days from the date of this publication or from the date of mailing of notice, whichever is longer. Any opposition to his application must be filed in this Court prior to his appointment. By Order of the Court, Dale N. Atkins, Clerk Attorney: Stephanie M. Quinlan Address: 3000 21st St., Metairie, LA 70002 (504) 267-9158 Gambit: 6/17/14




SUCCESSION OF MARY RITA CUADRADO BORDELON NOTICE WHEREAS, Geneva Ann Bordelon, the duly appointed Administratrix of the Succession of Mary Rita Cuadrado Bordelon, (herinafter referred to as the “Succession”) has made an application to this Honorable Court for a judgment of authority to sell the following described property, to wit: THAT CERTAIN PIECE OR PORTION OF GROUND, together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, and all the rights, ways, privileges, servitudes, appurtenances and advantages thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining, situated in the FIFTH DISTRICT of the CITY OF NEW ORLEANS, PARISH OF ORLEANS, STATE OF LOUISIANA, and designated as LOT 5 and A PORTION OF LOT 4 of SQUARE 132. Said Square 132 is bounded by Whitney Avenue, Slidell Street, LeBeouf Streert and Opelousas Avenue. Said portion of Lot 4 commences at a distance of 111.7.0 feet from the intersection of Whitney Avenue and Slidell Street. Said Lot 5 adjoin said portion of Lot 4 and measure together 68.10.0 feet front on Whitney Avenue, same width in the rear, by a depth of 170.5.1 feet on the sideline nearest Slidell Street, and a depth on the opposite sideline of 170.3.1 feet, all in accordance with and as more fully shown on a survey by Gilbert, Kelly & Couturie, Inc., dated September 13, 2000, a copy of which is annexed to act registered September 25, 2000 under CIN 205308, Orleans Parish, Louisiana. The improvements thereon bear the Municipal Number 723 Whitney Avenue, New Orleans, Louisiana 70114. Geneva Ann Bordelon, the duly appointed Administratrix of the Succession, has received an offer to purchase the Succession’s undivided interest in said property, at private sale on the terms of $71,000.00 cash.

By Order of the Court. Dale Atkins, Clerk of Court Attorney: Timothy F. Hand Address: 901 Derbigny St. Gretna, LA 70053 Telephone: (504) 362-5893 Gambit: 6/17/14 & 7/8/14 Anyone knowing the whereabouts of a certain Promissory Note payable to FIRST EASTERN BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, executed by Victoria Cancino Ramirez Livanos and John S. Livanos, and dated October 30, 1987, in the principal sum of $67,050.00 bearing interest at the rate of 7.25% from and dated util paid, and providing reasonable attorney fees, and all charges associated with the collection of same. Please contact Herschel C. Adcock, Jr., Attorney at Law, at P.O. Box 87379, Baton Rouge, A 708798379, (225) 756-0373





NO.: 2011-4323 DIV. E SECT. 7 IN THE MATTER OF THE SUCCESSION OF MICHAEL S. HOWELL NOTICE OF FILING OF PROPOSED TABLEAU OF DISTRIBUTION The Proposed Final Tableau of Distribution and related Schedules and Exhibits of Daniel E. Howell, Independent Executor of the Estate of Michael S. Howell, a copy of which is annexed hereto, has been filed of record in these proceedings. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that in accordance with La. Code of Civil Procedure Article 3307, the Proposed Tableau of Distribution in the matter of the Succession of MICHAEL S. HOWELL, C.D.C., Parish of Orleans, Case No. 2011-4373, Division “E,” can be homologated (i.e., confirmed and approved) after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date on which this notice is mailed to you and the Notice of Filing of this Proposed Tableau has been advertised, unless objection is filed with the Court prior to that time. Attorney: John J. Fenerty, III Attorney for the Independent Executor DANIEL E. HOWELL Address: 3850 North Causeway Blvd., Ste. 630 Metairie, LA 70002 Telephone: (504) 837-1000 Gambit: 6/17/14


NO.: 701-392 DIV. K SUCCESSION OF CATHERINE HELEN HABETZ O’CONNER NOTICE OF FILING OF TABLEAU OF DISTRIBUTION Notice is Given to the creditors of this succession and to all other interested persons that a tableau of distribution has been filed by the executrix of this succession, with her petition praying for homologation of the tableau and for authority to pay the listed debts and charges of the succession; the tableau of distribution can be homologated after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date of the publication of this notice. Any opposition to the petition and tableau of distribution must be filed prior to homologation. Attorney: Robert M. Foster Address: 3629 Lake Aspen East Dr. Gretna, LA 70056 Telephone: (504) 392-6207 Gambit: 6/17/14


NO.: 711-822 DIV. N IN THE MATTER OF SUCCESSION OF DOROTHY S. O’REILLY NOTICE OF FILING OF TABLEAU OF DISTRIBUTION Notice is Given to the creditors of this succession and to all other interested persons that a tableau of distribution has been filed by the independent executrix of this succession, with her petition praying for homologation of the tableau and for authority to pay the

listed debts and charges of the succession; the tableau of distribution can be homologated after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date of the publication of this notice. Any opposition to the petition and tableau of distribution must be filed prior to homologation. By Order of this Court, Masie Comeaux Deputy Clerk of Court Attorney: Marlise O. Harrell LSBA #6593 Address: 111 N. Oak St., 2nd Fl Hammond, LA 70404 Telephone: (504) 542-8276 Gambit: 6/17/14

CIVIL DISTRICT COURT FOR THE PARISH ORLEANS STATE OF LOUISIANA NO.: 14-4854 DIV. L TUTORSHIP OF MICHAEL GEORGE NUESSLY, JR. NOTICE OF APPLICATION Notice is given that Mark Dauth has filed an application in the captioned matter to be appointed tutor of the minor Michael George Nuessly, Jr. and that he may be appointed tutor after the expiration of ten days from the date of this publication or from the date of mailing of notice, whichever is longer. Any opposition to his application must be filed in this Court prior to his appointment. By Order of the Court, Dale N. Atkins, Clerk Attorney: Stephanie M. Quinlan Address: 3000 21st St., Metairie, LA 70002 (504) 267-9158 Gambit: 6/17/14


NO.: 11-10210


SUCCESSIONS OF MARGUERITE GIFFORD AND AARON C. GIFFORD, SR. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR AUTHORITY TO PAY ESTATE DEBTS NOTICE IS GIVEN to the creditors of the succession of Marguerite Gifford and Aaron C. Gifford, Sr. and to all other interested persons that a First Amended Petition for Filing First Tableau of Distribution and a First Amended Tableau of Distribution have been filed by Penny D. Gifford, the Administratrix of the above-referenced successions, praying for 1) homologation of the First Amended Tableau of Distribution and 2) authority to pay the debts of the estates listed on the First Amended Tableau of Distribution. Administratrix has further prayed that the First Amended Tableau of Distribution be homologated after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date of the publication of this notice. Any opposition to the First Amended Tableau of Distribution must be filed prior to homologation. Dale Atkins, Clerk of Court Civil District Court for the Parish of Orleans Attorney: John C. Overby Blue Williams, L.L.P. Address: 3421 Causeway Blvd, Suite 900 Metairie, LA 70002 Telephone: (504) 831-4091 Gambit: 6/17/14


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an order granting such authority may be issued after the expiration of seven (7) days from the date of final publication and that an opposition may be filed at any time prior to the issuance of such order.




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Great family vehicle. Seats 7. Very good condition with only body dings including back bumper. New tires costing over $800 last year and new brakes installed a couple of years ago. Clean inside with low mileage. No rust. One owner. Appointment Only. Call (504) 832-8071 or email

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HISTORIC BYWATER DISTRICT DOUBLE. 1 block from St Claude-Lakeside. Large double recently lived in. New carpet, interior freshly painted, move in ready. Utilities are on. Would be a wonderful single or leave as a double and rent out. Larger side could be owner’s unit. Be part of a Renaissance along the St Claude corridor. Off street parking. $125,000


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The New Athletic. by

Meet Mike. He comes from a long line of New England Antique Dealers (with a sketchy connection to the Salem Witch Trials we probably shouldn’t be telling you about). As a kid, his prospects were bright: he often helped out at his grandmother’s antique shop, and also considered a career as a garbage man – the one that gets to hang off the back of the truck. At 14, however, Mike’s path was derailed when he got into photography: a known gateway interest into the wider world of art. Photography has consumed Mike’s life, he started a website and is often seen spending a lot of time at a studio. Typical of such cases, there wasn’t enough to feed Mike’s habit in New England, and he ended up in New York where he has been spotted with his fellow art addict Claire; making art, costumes, props, and set designs (evidence of this has been recorded at Lost to art, Mike plans on continuing his life in this way, and even hopes to one day start an art center for kids, or a queer safe art space for youth. He’s only 20 though, so there is hope for him yet. He is pictured here wearing the Slater Short and the Thick Knit Baseball Jersey.

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Gambit New Orleans June 17, 2014  

New Orleans news and entertainment

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