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O D O T T A H W WHEN* YOU . D E T S E R R A GET RESTORATION

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Platelet Rich Plasma Therapy

Contents VOLUME 17

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION: Who’s your favorite TV or movie attorney?

Publisher: Tommy Russo (808) 283-0512 / tommy@mauitime.com @tommyrusso on Twitter

Art Director & Production Manager: Darris Hurst artdirector@mauitime.com / darrishurst.com Lionel Hutz Graphic Designers: Shane Fontanilla, Amy Mendolia Contributors: Jenn Brown (Dan Fielding), Toni Colombo, Caeriel Crestin, Sarah Gerlach, Lauren Hecker, Jory John, Avery Monsen, Rebecca Nakashima, Ron Pitts, Marina Satoafaiga, Chuck Shepherd, Barry Wurst II

WHAT TO DO WHEN* YOU

GET ARRESTED. RESTORATION

PG.7

4 10 13 15 17 19 21 22 23 28 29 31

IT, IT'S ONLY A MATTER

JAZZ & BLUES

GOT

PLUS

*BECAUSE LET’S FACE

MOKUHINIA

PG.13

OF TIME BEFORE EVERYTHING’S

? FILM REVIEW

ILLEGAL.

BLUE JASMINE PG.19

REAL LIFE MARIO

Culinary, Lifestyle & Business Editor: Jennifer Russo (808) 280-3286 / jen@mauitime.com @jenrusso on Twitter

Licensed Naturopathic Physician Serving Maui since 1988

ON THE COVER: September 5, 2013 ✚ Volume 17 ✚ Issue 12 ✚ FREE

Editor: Anthony Pignataro (808) 283-1308 / anthony@mauitime.com @apignataro on Twitter Harvey Birdman

Dr. Nathan Ehrlich, N.D.

ISSUE 12

Five things you need do when you get arrested. Design by Darris Hurst Photo courtesy shutterstock.com

NEWS & VIEWS FEATURE STORY DINING A&E THIS WEEK’S PICKS FILM CRITIQUE FILM TIMES DA KINE CALENDAR THE GRID CLASSIFIED HOROSCOPE MIND, BODY & SPIRIT

Photographer: Sean Michael Hower mauiweddingmedias.com / howerphotography.com Perry Mason Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers (808) 283-3260 / brad@mauitime.com Saul Goodman Admin. Executive: Keo Eaton (808) 244-0777 Jim Carey Proofreader: Dina Wilson Jack McCoy

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News & Views

QUIZunderstood 2.

U.S. Senator Brian Schatz, D– Hawaii, won yet another endorsement this month. Most of them so far have been labor unions, but this one was an environmental organization. Which one? A. Greenpeace B. Sierra Club C. Earthjustice D. Environmental Defense Fund E. Sea Shepherd

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On Sept. 1, The Maui News reported that Maui County Councilman Mike Victorino is “considering” a run against Mayor Alan Arakawa in 2014. Ironically, in the spring of 2012, the labor union that employs Victorino’s wife Joycelyn endorsed Arakawa for reelection. What was the union? A. Hawaii Government Employees Association B. Unite Here Local 5 C. State of Hawaii Organization of Police Officers D. ILWU Local 142 E. IBEW Local 1186

3. On the first of September the new 197-room Andaz Maui resort opened in Wailea. Rather than build a new resort from scratch, owners redeveloped the old Renaissance Wailea Beach Resort. How much did that redevelopment reportedly cost? A. $50 million B. $60 million C. $70 million D. $80 million E. $90 million See answers, page 29

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News & Views

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tive proceeding is not substantial. In addition issues concerning abusive and oppressive discovery must be brought to the attention of the court hearing the matter in the first instance. If the court finds that misconduct occurred, this office will investigate.” Oh yeah, that would be a fun hearing.

MORE CLIMATE CHANGE BAD NEWS

Judgment Day

END GAME FOR WMSA?

PHOTO BY NEOPORCUPINE - FLICKR.COM

And now friends, it seems that we’ve finally come to the closing act of that great Shakespearean tragedy known as the Wailuku Main Street Association (WMSA). At 8:30am on Wed., Sept. 4, Deputy Attorney General Hugh Jones and architect Tom Cannon–the last man standing from the old WMSA hierarchy–are scheduled to appear in Judge Joseph Cardoza’s Second Circuit Court hearing room and end the drama over the now-disgraced non-profit organization and legally dissolve the whole mess (MauiTime’s Wednesday press deadline prevented us from covering the hearing). This has been years, perhaps even close to a decade in the making. And Cannon, once the Chairman of the Board (the title sounds more powerful than it was–he was actually, say former associates, a mere instrument for carrying out the will of the Executive Director Jocelyn Perreira), has not gone along quietly. Though he and the rest of the board resigned a couple months ago, and Perreira officially stepped down a few months before that, Cannon is still battling Jones–even on the point that he’s still listed as a respondent for WMSA. “Mr. Jones has used his position as a State law enforcement officer to wage a campaign of harassment against me personally,” Cannon wrote in a court filing dated Aug. 27. “There was no reason why he did not dismiss the earlier Special Proceeding against me and file an entirely new one regarding only the dissolution of WMSA.This is clear and obvious harassment and the abuse of a law enforcement position that should not be tolerated by this Court. Furthermore, Mr. Jones’ bizarre store seems to be a clear lack of candor towards the tribunal.” Yeah, he actually used the word “tribunal.” Anyway, Jones wasn’t having it. “The fact of the matter is that, the only reason that Respondent Cannon is a party to this judicial dissolution motion is that the Petitioner filed the June 25, 2013 motion for judicial dissolution within a pre-existing special proceeding that was initially brought solely to compel Respondent Cannon’s testimony and obedience to an Attorney General Subpoena,

and as such, Respondent Cannon remains a ‘Respondent’ for all purposes,” Jones wrote in an Aug. 26 court filing. “Further, at the time the October 12, 2012 special proceeding was commenced, Respondent Cannon was registered agent for service of process for Respondent Wailuku Main Street Association. As the last ‘chairperson’ of the WMSA Board, he remains the registered agent today.” Those emphasized words were all in Jones’ filings. And if he sounds a bit perturbed by Cannon’s attempted maneuvering, it’s possibly due to the fact that late last year Cannon tried to have Jones hauled before the state Office of Disciplinary Counsel (ODC) on charges of professional misconduct. Jones helpfully included a copy of the Dec. 13, 2012 letter from the ODC exonerating him in the court filings. “After reviewing your complaint, it has been determined that it does not state a complaint of professional misconduct,” Mark L. Bradley, Assistant Disciplinary Counsel, wrote to Cannon. “The likelihood that Mr. Jones’s statement, ‘Nobody knows where the money is,’ [which Jones said in court in regards to the location of WMSA’s remaining assets, which Cannon later refused to divulge even when placed under oath] will materially prejudice an adjudica-

So lately it’s become fashionable in the climate change denial circles to say that global warming actually stopped a decade ago. “The global warming crowd has a problem,” Gary North wrote in this July 25 post on the Libertarian blog LewRockwell.com. “Global warming has disappeared. It’s missing in action. The public is cooling toward the idea that we need intervention by governments to stop global warming.” In actual fact–and climate scientists seem to agree on this–since about 2000 the global temperature rise of 0.13 degrees Centigrade that we were seeing each decade went on “hiatus.” But unlike North and other types who never seemed to believe in cli-

was that some sort of cycling was taking place–the Earth is a big place, after all, and change rarely happens in a uniform way. Now, it seems, new research from scientists at UH Manoa and the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UC San Diego have concluded that a temporary cooling of Eastern Pacific waters has led to recent lowered global temperatures. “Specifically the model reproduced the seasonal variation of the hiatus, including a slight cooling trend in global temperature during northern winter season,” said Shang-Ping Xie, a meteorology professor at UH Manoa’s International Pacific Research Center and the first Roger Revelle Chair in Environmental Science at Scripps in a Aug. 29 UH news release. “In summer, the equatorial Pacific’s grip on the Northern Hemisphere loosens, and the increased greenhouse gases continue to warm temperatures, causing record heat waves and unprecedented Arctic sea ice retreat.” Sadly, climate change is still very complex and very much a part of our lives. It’s also, as UH researcher Richard Zeebe has shown, most likely going to be worse than scientists

Say goodbye, shoreline

mate change in the first place, climate scientists weren’t sure about why such a change had taken place. One thing they did suspect

Overheard “That octopus is so good at camouf lage that even our director wasn’t able to find him in the tank.” -Woman, Maui Ocean Center, Sept. 2

thought even a decade ago (see our Aug. 15, 2013 cover story for more info). Then again, here on Maui, the effects of global warming are readily apparent– sometimes, all we have to do is look at the beach. Or rather, what’s left of it. “Sea-level rise (SLR) has been isolated as a principal cause of coastal erosion in Hawai‘i,” stated an Aug. 30 UH press release concerning an entirely different breakthrough in climate change research. “Results of island-wide historical trends indicate that Maui beaches are significantly more erosional than beaches on O‘ahu. On Maui, 78% of beaches eroded over the past century with an overall (island-wide) average shoreline change rate of 13 cm of erosion per year, while 52% of O‘ahu beaches eroded with an overall average shoreline change rate of 3 cm of erosion per year.” ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

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By Anthony Pignataro

News & Views

MauiSphere

PHOTO BY RJ BAKER - WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

if they get the go-ahead, they can finish the wetland restoration by 2018, though “post-construction performance monitoring” would have to continue for a decade after that. Once completed, the County of Maui would take over operation of the site. The comment period for the Army Corps’ Environmental Assessment (EA) for the project began on Aug. 23 and runs through Sept. 23. This Thursday (that’s tonight!) officials will be on hand at the Lahaina Civic Center (1840 Honoapi’ilani Hwy) to outline their project and answer questions from the public. The meeting runs 6:30-8:30pm. For more information, visit Mokuhiniaproject.com.

AKAKU STAFF REORGANIZATION CONTINUES

Mokuhinia in 1910

ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS GETTING SERIOUS ABOUT MOKUHINIA RESTORATION

century, a public project was implemented to fill Loko o Mokuhinia, and in 1918, Executive Order 52 established the site as Malu‘ulu o Lele Park, which is managed by the County of Maui. Loko o Mokuhinia and Moku‘ula currently lie approximately two to six feet under the ground surface of the park.” Look at the park today, and you’re hardpressed to see any sign of the old palace glory. But that artist’s rendition of Mokuhinia located on the second floor of the old courthouse serves two purposes: show what the site used to look like, and give people an idea of what it can become again. For more than two decades now, the Friends of Moku‘ula have sought to restore the land to its old self. It’s been a slow, difficult and expensive project, but tangible changes may be coming relatively soon. Before you can restore Moku’ula, the old fish pond has to come back. And that’s what the Army Corps of Engineers is planning to do with it’s proposed Mokuhinia Ecosystem Restoration Project: “The Mokuhinia Ecosystem Restoration Project specifically addresses the restoration of Loko o Mokuhinia, which is one component of a larger effort by the County of Maui to preserve and restore the overall site,” stated the Aug. 30 Army Corps press release. “The purpose of the project is to restore wetland functions and values within a portion of Loko o Mokuhinia, the former wetland that surrounded the ancient island of Moku‘ula. Specifically, the project includes restoration of foraging habitat for the endangered Hawaiian stilt (ae`o, Himantopus mexicanus knudseni), Hawaiian coot (‘alae ke oke’o, Fulica alai), and migratory waterfowl and shorebird species.” The Army Corps of Engineers says that

Akaku, Maui County’s public access cable TV station, announced two new department heads this week as part of the operation’s overall staff reorganization. First off, Kat Tracy–who had been directing Akaku’s Project YBEAM, which helps youth in the county learn about mobile video production–will now be the station’s Education Director. “My work with the new media technology and Maui youth has been an eye-opening experience!” she said in an Aug. 27 news release. “Today’s mobile tools are enabling true media democracy through ease of training in the field and the hunger kids have for participating in the internet paradigm.” And Stephen “Tree” Luksik, who had been in charge of the Akaku Education Department, will now head the Production Department. “Akaku strives to do more live productions and it is a great

training opportunity for students and community members who want to learn more about media production and use it to become more involved in their community,” he said in the same news release. For more information on Akaku, call 808-871-5554 or visit Akaku.org.

MALAMA MAUI NUI GETS NEW EXEC. DIRECTOR Former Department of Land & Natural Resources Division of Conservation and Resources (DOCARE) Officer John P. de Jesus is now the new executive director of Malama Maui Nui (formerly known as Community Work Day Program). “My focus is still the environment, but now it is about educating and empowering the public to know that they too can make a difference,” said de Jesus, who has been on the organization’s board since 2009, in an Aug. 28 press release. “I learned a lot during my time with DOCARE and the common message was that it is all intertwined, inter-related, what we do on land has a direct effect on the ocean. Malama ‘Aina does not have to mean doing everything on a grand scale, it can be simply about picking up after yourself, cleaning your surroundings.” De Jesus is taking over an organization in operation since 1993 and runs about 350 environmental cleanup projects in the county every year. One of 600 affiliates of Keep America Beautiful, they’ve cleaned marine debris, graffiti and litter, organized recycling drives and beautification projects. ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

PHOTO BY NJM2010 - WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

If you find yourself on the second floor of the old courthouse in Lahaina, you might notice a lot of new exhibits on local Maui history and culture. There are still a few old whaling harpoons and such, but for the most part the museum is now dedicated to showing how Hawaiians lived on Maui, both before and after contact with Western civilization. On a wall near the makai side of the room is an artist’s rendition of Mokuhinia, the fish pond that also briefly served as the location of the Hawaiian capital. There’s a park at that spot now (located on the south end of Lahaina across from 505 Front Street) but for not quite a decade in the early 19th century, it was a gorgeous wetland. Here’s how the Army Corps of Engineers, which has a role to play in the future of the area, tells the history of Mokuhinia: “Historically, Loko o Mokuhinia was an approximately 17-acre pond, one in a series of coastal wetlands along the shoreline of West Maui,” stated an Aug. 30 Army Corps of Engineers news release. “Loko o Mokuhinia is cited in Hawaiian mo‘olelo (traditions) as the home of the mo`o akua (lizard goddess), Kihawahine, who was the tutelary deity to the Maui royal family line that gave rise to King Kamehameha III. From 1837 to 1845, the inland island of Moku‘ula was the royal residence of King Kamehameha III when Lahaina served as the capital of the Hawaiian Kingdom. In 1845, the capital of the Hawaiian Kingdom was relocated to Honolulu, and Loko o Mokuhinia and Moku‘ula began to decrease in prominence. In the early 20th

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By Chuck Shepard

News & Views

News Of The Weird

MAUI NEWS W/ MAUITIME FLAVOR

QUEEN OF THE NIGHT

RULES WILL SET US FREE

The conflicted double life of Israeli Orthodox Jew Shadar Hadar, 34, might be as formidable to manage as that of an international spy. Though deeply and defiantly religious, he typically around midnight “trades his knitted white yarmulke” for a “wavy blond wig and pink velvet dress” and takes the stage as a nascent drag queen, according to an August Associated Press dispatch from Jerusalem. His gayness has alienated his ex-wife (who bars him from seeing their daughter, now 11) and is only grudgingly accepted by his parents. As a bridge of sorts in his life, he has rejected the usual raunchy drag queen personas and adopted instead that of a female rabbinic adviser, musing from the stage on optimistic teachings of Breslov Hasidic ultra-Orthodox Judaism.

Adhering to “federal regulations,” the Denver Housing Authority ordered the immediate ejection of the family of Sandra Roskilly (her mother and autistic son)– because Roskilly had been shot dead in a random homicide in August. The mother, who shared the apartment with Roskilly for 10 years, said she was told that once the head of household is no longer present (no matter the reason), the apartment must be forfeited. Said Roskilly’s astonished brother, “[T]here was no question in my mind that my mother would at least be able to finish out the lease.”

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Philadelphia’s Veterans Stadium, whose construction was financed in 1964 by borrowing $25 million (and untold more as part of a subway expansion to service the stadium), was demolished in 2004 and is but a memory to the city’s sports fans. However, nine years later, the city is still paying for it (though next year will retire the $25 million bond and nine years from now, the city hopes, will retire the stadium/subway bond). The city’s deputy controller told PhillyMag.com in June, profoundly, “When issuing a bond to build a facility, the debt payment on that bond should not outlast the facility.”

INEXPLICABLE The Oklahoma Department of Public Safety’s solution to its legendary long lines at driver’s license stations was to create “In Line Online” registration, which it introduced recently. Online registrants were beside themselves, however, when they arrived on time across the state, only to learn that In Line Online merely entitled them to a reserved place in the line for making future appointments to take their driver’s test. A spokesman acknowledged that In Line Online might have some kinks and thus would be closed temporarily.

PARKING COURT EXPOSED! Toronto is facing such a crippling backlog of challenges to parking tickets, reported the Toronto Star in August, that more than 73,000 citations from last year were still unresolved and that many cases were proceeding even less hurriedly. MahmoodReza Arab, a computer programmer who was ticketed for parking too close to a hydrant in 2005 and who has dutifully met all deadlines for making a proper challenge, was recently scheduled (again) for trial before a judge–this month (September 2013). A spokesman said the “normal” wait time for a court date is “only” 18 months.

8

SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

GREAT ART! Artist John Knuth creates “broad swaths of color that appear to be meticulous impressionistic abstractions,” reported a Gizmodo.com writer in July, but in a video made for the Museum of Contemporary Art in Los Angeles, Knuth revealed that he makes colors with paint harvested from the vomit of about 200,000 houseflies. Knuth raises the flies from maggots, then feeds them sugar mixed with watercolor pigments, then coaxes the flies to regurgitate–and then captures and uses the result. Of Knuth’s accompanying high-minded explanations of his purpose, Gizmodo wrote, “Once you decide to make paintings from fly barf, you pretty much forfeit any other subtext you’d like your audience to appreciate.”

GREAT FAKE ART! A British “art critic” created the “Colne Valley Sculpture Trail” in West Yorkshire by inviting patrons to walk a three-mile path past derelict buildings and discarded objects that the critic suggested, in a formal leaflet, were purposeful art objects designed to be provocative. (In reality, they were random junk.) An abandoned bathtub (titled “Wash Behind the Ears”) evoked “contradictory concepts of filth and cleanliness... in a countryside setting,” the critic wrote. A collapsed wall was built by fictitious artist Karen Braithwaite, who then destroyed it “with some sense of violence,” “suggest[ing] a sense of bereavement, the turf above almost seeming to weep.” The author spoke to BBC News in July but insisted on remaining anonymous.

ROBOCOP WOULDN’T BE PLEASED Notwithstanding the city of Detroit’s various problems, residents still expect its police force to behave sensibly, but in July, a police commander’s office blundered, releasing to all officers a document concerning an order of form-fitting bulletproof vests. Each individual officer’s height and weight were on the email, but so were female officers’ bra cup sizes (which were initially necessary to assure body-armor fit so as not to restrict mobility–but obviously were no one else’s business). ■


Send anonymous thanks, confessions or accusations, 200 words or less (which we reserve the right to edit), changing or deleting the names of the guilty and innocent, to “Eh Brah!” c/o MauiTime, 33 N. Market St, Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793 or send an e-mail to

ehbrah@mauitime.com

T

he cove at Baldwin Beach has every kind of person you could imagine... hippies, hula hoopers, hobos, hotties, hipsters and wholesome families. After a bike ride there last week with my two-year old daughter in the baby seat, I’m less than happy to add “exhibitionist fornicators” to the list. That’s right, you two were standing up tandem-style–she in a green sarong while braddah was slipping down his boardshorts and doing the nasty. We get it, you feel free at the cove, but kids and families are NOT OK with public shag-fests. So put it away and get a room. Knock it off, perverts–and if you do it again, you’re gonna get sprayed with Windex. ■

SALON

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THE DEFENDERS

PHOTO BY SEAN M HOWER

WE TALK STORY WITH MAUI PUBLIC DEFENDER WENDY HUDSON ON HER OFFICE’S LIMITATIONS, CASELOAD AND WHAT TO DO WHEN YOU GET ARRESTED BY ANTHONY PIGNATARO

T

he Maui Police Department has a brand new armored truck. State law conceals the identities of active duty police officers who’ve been busted by Internal Affairs. Filming a cop on a public street–an act protected by the U.S. Constitution and has been upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court–will get you arrested and charged with a crime, as our publisher found out (his case is still pending). Call it the militarization of society. And it’s not just happening to Maui, either. “[W]e have become an over-policed society,” Esquire blogger Charles Pierce wrote on Aug. 28. “That minority citizens get the tip of the sword on this one is undeniable. That’s been the case with the law–and with police work–since the nation began. (Check the incarceration rates for drug offenses, if you don’t believe me.) But we are all now living as suspects in the eyes of too many people with too much power and too much technology and too much moti-

10 SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

vation to use the last two. We’re all suspects now. We’re all in this together.” For many people who wind up in MPD cuffs, their only legal option is the Public Defender’s Office. Wendy Hudson has been with them for 15 years this January. As the supervisor, she handles felony cases as well as runs the office. Back in 2009, MauiTime’s Greg Mebel wrote “Why the Maui Public Defenders Office is Hurting and Why It’s Bad For Us All,” about the toll massive spending cuts were taking on the Public Defender’s office. Last week, I visited Hudson at her office to find out what’s changed, for better and worse, in the one public office on the island dedicated to the rights of the accused. “The reality of what we see on a daily basis–Hollywood could never top us,” Jim Rouse, who’s been an attorney at the PD’s office for 16 years, told me near the end of my visit. “Yes, it’s fun. It really is fun. It’s heavy, but the survival mechanism for a public defender is a sense of humor–an

ability to make light of very serious, very heavy fact patterns.”

MAUITIME: Four years ago things were tough. How are things now? WENDY HUDSON: [Governor Linda] Lingle had taken about 10 percent and had given us a furlough day. When [Neil] Abercrombie came in he took away the furlough day. In july, the state gave us back five percent. This summer we got back to a full staff again of 14 attorneys. So come September, I will be able to not be in the courtroom full-time. I will still have my eight felonies, but I’ll go from about 50 cases to 10. That means I’ll get to do admin stuff again.

MT: Do you experience high turnover? HUDSON: It ebbs and flows. Last year we got two new attorneys. One retired and we got the 14th position. If they’re young and single, a lot of

time they don’t want to stick around. They’d rather be at the Oahu Public Defender, where it’s more interesting. But when they get married, buy a house, they stick around. I have an excellent group of attorneys right now. A really sharp group. There aren’t many complaints.

MT: What are your clients typically like? HUDSON: Probably the majority of our cases are drug and alcohol-related, even if they’re not charged with drugs. The majority of our clients have substance abuse issues. We need to focus more on the rehabilitation aspect or they’ll just continue to do what they’re doing. That’s why Drug Court is a good idea. There’s one other thing: probably 85 percent of my clients, I’d have no problem come over for a barbecue. They’re decent, undereducated. They’re not bad people. They’re our neighbors. They’re in our community. They need support from the community.


MT: What should clients expect from your office? HUDSON: With felonies, we go over discovery with them. We ask if there were any constitutional violations. It’s harder to get in to see people at the jail. We still try to get in every week or so to see felony cases. But the client decides which way the case should go. We lay out the case, and we also investigate–we have a wonderful investigator, Alan Alameda, who used to be a sheriff. The client says trial or take a deal. We have dedicated attorneys–sometimes they want to go to trial but the client says no. Other times we have nothing but the client wants to go so we do it. Our main function is to go to trial. One problem is that because we’re so busy we have to continue cases. We have to ask guys sitting in custody, do you mind waiving your right to a speedy trial?

“Oh, he didn’t use his blinker.” Really? I guess more training would be helpful, but the younger ones get trained by the older ones. We’ll win motions to suppress but nothing happens to the cops.

MT: How successful are you at these motions? HUDSON: We’ll subpoena cops’ personnel record, and the prosecution will say no. We’ll say yes, and then a judge will look at it. It’s an

MT: That raises an interesting quetion for me: How do you explain what you do to others? HUDSON: I say that I may not like my clients, but even when it’s a heinous crime, I still stand for the constitution. If the state can’t prove it, they can’t prove it. If the guy is a career criminal, they’ll get him the next time. People will say to me at a party, “oh, they just got off on a technicality.” No!

PHOTO BY DARRIS HURST

HUDSON: I think we do the best we can with our limited resources.

MT: Like what?

MT: Cleaners? HUDSON: Yeah. We’re a state office, but we didn’t have cleaners for three years. They stopped paying them so they quit. They told me there weren’t approved cleaners on our vendors list, but I saw other state offices getting cleaned. It was gross and absurd. One of our staff filed an OSHA complaint. After that, we got cleaners. But I could still use more attorneys.

Maui Community Correctional Center

extra layer we have to go through. And when we do get it, we can’t talk about it. Maybe they just don’t understand our rights–the First Amendment, the Fourth Amendment. I’m sure more training would never hurt. It would help us all.

MT: How are relations between you and the MPD? HUDSON: I cross-examined a cop in District Court years ago. It was just regular cross-examination. Later I saw him at an intersection and he gave me stink-eye. Another officer refused to get in the elevator with me after I cross-examined him. He announced loudly, “I’m not getting into the elevator with you.” But there are others who are polite, who always do their jobs and don’t hold grudges. Even though we know our rights, it can be a bit uncomfortable. It’s a small island. I’d like to think everyone can be professional.

It’s the constitution. It could be you there, and you need the constitution on your side.

MT: Do you have fun doing this? HUDSON: Every day. We have a lunch room that will only officially seat four but we jam in eight. Talk includes sex, drugs and rock and roll, but also law. Everyone is bright. We support each other. We’re not really competitive–it’s good fun.

MT: What’s your workload like? HUDSON: I’ve had full-time courtroom assignments for the last five years. That’s five days a week. We help everyone in custody, as well as my regular cases. Usually everything is done by noon in court. Pre-trial conferences vary–mine is 3pm on Thursdays. That’s where the judge is trying to figure out what’s going on with each case.

MT: Why has it been so tough to get adequate resources? HUDSON: We’re in Budget and Finance– they couldn’t stick us in the AG’s office, after all–with the bean counters. It’s really difficult to get them to pay for things.

MT: None of this sounds easy. Why have you stayed so long? HUDSON: I was ready to leave during the recession. But I just didn’t want to leave and have someone else clean up the mess. I don’t even know if I have to stay 20 or 25 years to get a pension. Every day is still a challenge. I still like upholding the constitution. We’re still filing motions to suppress– that’s all constitutional. If they [the police department] would just follow the law, they’d get more convictions. They say they have probable cause to stop someone–

MT: Why is that? HUDSON: I’m not sure. In the appointment, we have to go over not only pretrial conference, but go over a two-page change of plea form. If I called today, I wouldn’t get an appointment for two to three weeks. Then you have to meet at the cell block amidst the cacophony there.

MT: What’s the work situation like for the attorneys?

MT: Can your office give clients an adequate defense?

HUDSON: For instance, we don’t have a powerpoint projector. The state gets up there [in court] with the powerpoint, but we have to use paper. Oahu has one, but we don’t have one. Our server went down last year, and it turned out there was no backup. We lost lots and lots of data: motions, our brief bank. We got a new server, with a better back-up. Yesterday our copier broke for two hours. But then again, the AC is working. A couple years ago, the AC wasn’t working. So we had to have the doors open during the summer. We also got our cleaners back.

Monday is trial call. Jury visits happen weekly, but it depends on whether you can get one hour, two hours. It’s been hard lately to get appointments.

What to do when you get arrested: 1. Don’t give a statement. Tell the police your name and birthdate, but don’t make a statement. 2. Ask for a lawyer. The police have to stop asking questions when you ask for a lawyer. 3. Don’t concede to a search of your cars, bags or home. 4. Don’t be rude. Be polite. Know that they can only hold you 48 hours without charging you. If you are charged, don’t give a statement. Don’t waive your right to be silent. 5. When you do get a lawyer, don’t lie. Tell your lawyer everything. -AP [SOURCE: Maui Public Defender Wendy Hudson]

HUDSON: It depends. District Court is different than Circuit Court, which is different from Family Court. District Court has two attorneys who handle 1,200 cases a year on average. Last year our District Court attorneys did 5,400 cases. A lot of it is traffic–like driving without a license or no-fault insurance, which you either did or you didn’t do. A lot of those cases we call “churn and burns”–they come up all the time because the police are always citing people. There are also disorderly conducts, assaults in the third degree–it’s a pretty heavy caseload. And District Court attorneys are in court pretty much all day long. It all comes down to when cops write the citations. Cops are told what court dates to write in, but some don’t seem to get the message. So you’ll see 100 cases for one day, and like 10 for another. The attorneys could have four to five trials a week. But there are no juries, and they don’t take weeks. There are also custodies–guys arrested for manini things. The attorneys have to get through custody court. Tuesdays and Thursdays are our intake times–when we have to interview clients. Hopefully we have a police report…

MT: You don’t always have a report? HUDSON: No, it doesn’t always happen. There’s just so many… I don’t think it’s because the prosecutor is being a jerk. There’s so many that we just don’t get it.

MT: What about your attorneys covering Circuit Court? HUDSON: Family court is now in circuit court. Judge Bissen gets felonies and all domestic violence cases. Have two attorneys in there who do both. Again, it’s more of a churn and burn kind of thing. Last year, there were 1,100 circuit court cases. We do conflict out of some of them. But generally there are about 170 new felony cases a year, split between two attorneys. And that’s just new pretrial cases. Also, probation violations–had about 370 of those last year. Oh, we also have one drug court attorney. Covers hearings plus a full felony caseload. And we have a juvenile attorney, who usually has 300 new cases a year. We’re just busy. ■ editor@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

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By Jen Russo

A&E

Maui Does Jazz

PHOTO BY DARRIS HURST

Ken Martinez Burgmaier says this year’s Jazz and Blues Fest will be historic

Brother Noland performs at Maui Jazz and Blues Festival

M

Jazz Alley TV TRIO, Benny Uyetake with the Kalama School Ukulele Jazz Katz and the Zenshin Daiko Drummers. “We have some amazing, talented musicians here and they can swing with the best of them, no problem,” says Martinez Burgmaier. “When I ask them to be part of the fest and to back up one of these icons, I have never had one of our local musicians say no. They embrace the opportunity.” The festival will also go aboard Makena’s Kai Kanani with two musical cruises. One sunset cruise on Friday and then a Molokini snorkel trip on Sunday. “The magic of having these artists perform acoustic during a Maui Sunset on the Kai Kanani is truly an experience that I wish everyone could have,” says Martinez Burgmaier. “Magic just happens when you get these type of artists together and at sea in our Maui waters.” The Maui Jazz and Blues Festival ends Saturday night with an oceanfront party in style at the Grand Wailea’s Molokini Gardens. From 4-9pm, Jazz and blues artists from Maui to New Orleans will play. The Grand Wailea will provide libations and culinary treats in the lovely outdoors around high tops and white clothed tables. You can get a sneak peak of that show at a casual evening Friday at the Grand’s Botero Bar. Stay overnight at the Grand Wailea with special festival rates, or enjoy a special brunch on Sunday with jazz. Go to Mauijazzandbluesfestival.com or follow Facebook.com/MauiJazz for more info on the fest. ■

SCHEDULE Thursday, Sept. 5 5-8pm: Ocean Front JazzFEST with the artists at 5 Palms in Kihei. Advance ticket purchase recommended, limited availability. Tickets are $20 per person. 9pm-midnight: North Shore JazzFEST Jam at Charley’s. The evening includes performances by The Iguanas and Wavetrain. Advance ticket purchase recommended, limited availability. Tickets are $20 per person. Friday, Sept. 6 5-7pm: Jazz & Blues Sunset Sail aboard the Kai Kanani in Makena. The Maui Jazz & Blues artists will serenade passengers at sea on this exclusive sail. Call 808-879-7218 for reservations. 7-9pm: Jazz & Blues Sneak Peak and Grand Wailea Botero Bar. Free performances.

jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For more A&E news, visit MauiTime’s events blog at: mauivents.com

PHOTO BY DEREK BRIDGES - WIKIMEDIA

any Maui residents may dream of going to the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival but 12 or more hours of airplanes and airports can be daunting (and expensive). Thankfully, we can forget the jet lag and the price tag and just follow the Maui Jazz and Blues Festival. Festival producer Kenneth K. Martinez Burgmaier and his HawaiiONTV.com Neworks and Jazz Alley TV–partnering with the Grand Wailea, Ritz Carlton-Kapalua and Kai Kanani–have put together a festival on Maui that started Tuesday night at the Ritz Carlton Kapalua. “The festival brings together on one stage an unbelievable lineup of talented musicians such as Lenny Castro, who has played with the Rolling Stones and Stevie Wonder, and Brother Noland, who is a revered and treasured musician here in Hawaii,” says Martinez Burgmaier. “Maui is an idyllic stage to showcase music, art and culture, and most importantly perpetuate and preserve these traditions for generations to come. The greatest percussionist of 2013 is Lenny Castro, and one of the best saxophonists in the world is Donald Harrison from New Orleans. From the Royal family of Jazz, Delfeayo Marsalis, will be playing the trombone. How can you go wrong? Blues Legend Joe Louis Walker just got inducted to the Blues Hall of Fame this May and is the youngest musician ever to be selected! Maui, you are in for one historic Jazz Fest.” There will even be Zydeco. Unless you live in Louisiana, chances are you might not be hip this musical genre. Mix plenty of body percussion with an electro-accordian and you have the foundation for this upbeat sound. It blends Louisiana’s unique Cajun music with the South’s dirty blues tradition.

At the Jazz Fest, the amazing Dwayne Dopsie will come straight from New Orleans to share it. In fact, listening to Dopsie is listed as #29 on Louisiana Travel’s Top 100 Things to do in their state. Even if you’re not familiar with musicians like Dopsie, you’ve probably heard of others at the festival–like The Iguanas. “I have been going to the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage festival, filming and hanging backstage with my Jazz Alley TV series for nearly 30 years and got to know The Iguanas and many New Orleans musicians,” Martinez Burmaier says. “I just loved their vibe of the eclectic styles of music they create and have been a fan since their first CD.” The Iguanas also hail from New Orleans. There’s Rod Hodges on guitar and accordion, Joe Cabral on sax and guitar, Rene Coman on bass, Doug Garrison on drums and Eric Lucero on trumpet. But their jam with WaveTrain at Charley’s in Paia on Thursday is just the beginning of Maui’s exposure to their unique sound. “We will sometimes use the shorthand description of ‘Garage Latin’ or ‘Chicano Rock,’” says bass player Coman. “We like to take different roots forms and twist them to our purposes and make them do our bidding. There are a lot of great players in New Orleans. The general level of musicianship is pretty high. It’s inspiring to see the cultural currency that the general population places on music. Sparta valued soldiers and produced great ones. New Orleans does the same with musicians.” Martinez Burgmaier will also be capturing The Iguanas’ music and his dry wit as he films a special music documentary on their Maui debut in a production by Jazz Alley TV and HawaiiOnTV (as well as producing their first longform music video). He first filmed The Iguanas more than 15 years ago, and will finally release these visuals on DVD. Of course, it wouldn’t be a Maui Jazz and Blues Festival without a local touch. The festival will get island flavor from artists like Paula Fuga, Brother Noland, WaveTrain, the

Dwayne Dopsie

Saturday, Sept. 7 4-9pm: Third Annual Maui Jazz & Blues Festival Premiere Night– Grand Wailea, Molokini Gardens. General Admission is $50 per person, VIP Tables available for $1,000/10 tickets or $100 for individual VIP seats. Entertainers from New Orleans include Grammy-winning Percussionist of the Year Lenny Castro, blues guitar master and 2013 Blues Hall of Fame inductee Joe Louis, saxophonist Donald Harrison and trombonist Delfeayo Marsalis. Joining them will be The Iguanas–featured in HBO’s Treme. There will also be Zydeco with renowned accordion player Dwayne Dopsie. Blending the melodic sounds of Hawaii with the New Orleans’ icons will be Paula Fuga, Brother Noland, Wave Train, the Jazz Alley TV TRIO, Benny Uyetake and the Kalama School Ukulele Jazz Katz and the Zenshin Daiko Drummers. Sunday, Sept. 8 10am: Jazz & Blues Molokini Snorkel Sail aboard the Kai Kanani from Makena to Molokini. Call 808-8797218 for reservations. 10:30am-1pm: Sunday Jazz Brunch at Grand Wailea. Call 808-875-1234 for reservations.

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By Jen Russo

A&E

Talking Story With Trombone Player Delfayo Marsalis bone was an extension of your personality. What do you mean? MARSALIS: In the New Orleans Jazz band, the trumpet plays the lead, the clarinet or saxophonist plays harmony sometimes and fights with the trumpet the rest of the time–upset because they’re not the lead instrument. The trombone has to make them both sound good, keep the peace and act as the bridge between the rhythm section and the other horns (playing tuba or bass parts while tailgating). To that end, the instrument suits my personality perfectly. MT: How many trombones have you gone through? MARSALIS: Not more than eight. MT: As a native of New Orleans, how do you think that has contributed to your Jazz career?

PHOTO COURTESY WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

MARSALIS: New Orleans musicians sound different from those from anywhere else in the world. It’s a combination of the celebrating and the melodic solo construction. We like for people to enjoy our music more than many Jazz musicians who play for other musicians. Over the years, I’ve stepped up the entertainment aspect of my presentations, too, as that’s what people come to New Orleans to experience. MT: Was there ever a time during your musical education when you felt like throwing in the towel? Delfayo Marsalis

D

MAUITIME: You’ve been described as “one of the best, most imaginative trombonists of your generation.” What’s your advice to the next generation of Jazz musicians? DELFAYO MARSALIS: Love music and don’t be mired down by the institutional approach. I would say academic, but [Louis] Armstrong, [Charlie] Parker and [Thelonious] Monk were about as scholarly as they come. What has always made Jazz great is the diversity of views and opinions by great soloists and bands. Listen and learn!

MT: I read that you’ve composed more than 80 songs that help introduce kids to Jazz. What’s your vision with these programs? MARSALIS: To provide quality arts education for American negroes was the initial aim, but at this point I’d like to introduce as many students as possible from every background to the type of training I received in high school. New Orleans, like much of America, but especially the South, is a difficult proposition for poor folks. MT: What are your hopes for the future of Jazz? MARSALIS: That more students bring back the chivalry in manners in their sounds that was at the heart of its greatest players. Armstrong, King Oliver, Jelly Roll Morton, Charlie Parker… all these guys were extreme gentlemen and their music gives testimony. In a sense, Jazz can provide sanity in this insanely irreverent society, but it will be difficult because all signs lead in other directions. MT: I read that you felt like the trom-

MARSALIS: A swinging drummer, a bathtub and hot tea. MT: Who or what do you attribute your talent to? MARSALIS: The New Orleans Center for Creative Arts–the high school where every nationally known musician after 1975 out of New Orleans attended. It’s changed a lot over the years, but it was the best possible educational situation I can imagine. MT: Your early years were filled with trial and error. Do you think that is a necessary process? MARSALIS: Early years? It’s a process that I’m still working diligently to perfect! MT: Maui’s Jazz scene isn’t like anything like New Orleans’. What draws you out here to the islands? MARSALIS: Have horn will travel! Parts of Hawaii remind me of New Orleans in that it has its own uniquely rich culture. It’s different, but probably similar. I get a good vibe from the island and its people. MT: What does the next year hold for Delfeayo Marsalis? MARSALIS: I’m releasing my first quartet recording with my dad, John Clayton and “Smitty” Smith, as well as my first children’s book, No Cell Phone Day! Tourzzing and hopefully more composing–I’ve been slipping in that department. Hopefully I’ll be returning to Hawaii a couple of times, as well. ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For more A&E news, visit MauiTime’s events blog at: mauivents.com

PHOTO BY DEREK BRIDGES - WIKIMEDIA COMMONS

elfayo Marsalis comes from a famous family of Jazz players, and credits them with inspiring and challenging his music. He’s also well known for his work with music academics and inspiring kids. During his visit to Maui as part of the Maui Jazz and Blues Fest he’ll do a workshop with Maui’s own Benny Uyetake. We recently caught up with Marsalis for some insight to teaching, Jazz and the trombone.

MARSALIS: Not really. Graduate school was tough because instead of taking the easy route and focus on Jazz courses, I signed up for the classical ones, not realizing how difficult it would be to maintain that level of focus after 20-plus years. There have been rough patches in general over the years, but not to the degree that I considering closing shop.

MT: You’ve toured extensively. What are three things Mr. Marsalis must have on the road?

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By Marina Satoafaiga

Picks

THURSDAY, SEPT. 5 HELP KINGS OF SPADE – Help Kings of

MAUI JAZZ AND BLUES FESTIVAL – This week, the e

Spades get rowdy on their next album by partnering with them through Kickstarter. The Hawaiibased independent blues/rock band are at the tail end of their second album and are asking for financial assistance. “Backers” can pledge anywhere from $1 to thousands of dollars. In return, they get various perks and/or swag–for instance, $5 will get you a “personal thank you” via Facebook (boring) while $1,000 will get you a private concert (sweet!).

Maui Jazz and Blues Festival continues with three nights hts of great music. On Thursday, Charley’s will feature The Wave Train with a special appearance by The Iguanas. as. On Friday, cruise at sunset aboard the Kai Kanani. You can an expect great Jazz and blues, cocktails and pupu (5-7pm). Later you can n head over to Botero Bar in Wailea for a special Jazz & Blues pre-show (7-9pm). 9pm). The main event takes place Saturday at the Grand Wailea’s Molokini Garden. rden. There you’ll hear Paula Fuga, Brother Noland, The Jazz Alley TV Trio, Benny Uyetake, the Kalama School Ukulele Band and more. Lenny Castro, Joe Louis Walker and Delfeayo Marsalis are a few of the many guest musicianss (4pm). Get your tickets soon.

Facebook.com/kingsofspade. Photo courtesy Kings of Spade Facebook page

THURSDAY, SEPT. 5

Mauijazzandbluesfestival.com. Photo of Joe Louis Walker by Dena Flows / Flickr.com

FRIDAY, SE S SEPT. E PT. 6

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WAILUKU FIRST FRIDAY – Wailuku Town gets free Wi-Fi and First Friday is celebratW

about the state of South Maui (or anything else of relevance to state officials)? Well, Representative Kaniela Ing wants to listen. This Thursday, the 11th district State House member will host a talk story session with the public. Called “Lawmakers Listen,” this is South Maui residents’ chance to voice their concerns faceto-face with officials who might be able to help. Also there will be House Speaker Joe Souki, Vice Speaker John Mizuno, Majority Leader Scott Saiki and Finance Chairwoman Sylvia Luke. Don’t miss this opportunity to ask key legislative members your questions. Free. 6:30pm-8pm. Kihei Charter High School (41

iing! Get connected to #WailukuFirst via “Kokua Wireless” and enjoy the web-roaming capabilities. Or you can pau hana your week with free yoga at Body Alive (4:45pm). c Continue the celebration with a musical dose of aloha as HAPA takes the Maui Thing Stage (7:30pm). And the Derrick Sebastian Band kicks-off the Festivals of Aloha with an opening performance. Or you can walk over to the Iao Theater, which gets spooky with ghost tales for it 85th anniversary ($5) while Kama’aina Loan asks “What’s it worth?”–giving away jewelry if you guess the correct price. Can’t make it down? Hop on to WailukuCam.com to get the latest and watch live interviews. Free. 6pm-9pm. Wailuku (Main St.) MauiFridays.com.

E. Lipoa St., Kihei), Kanielaing.com. Photo by M6maing/ Wikimedia Commons

SATURDAY, SA AT TU U RD SEPT. 7 ‘WRECK IT RALPH’ – Wreck-it Ralph lands again on the big screen at the MACC ‘WR

E HOLOMUA KAKOU – Meet Hello Kitty and play with Uncle Dean at the second an-

lawn this Saturday. Starry Night Cinema invites you and your ohana to bring blanlaw kkets, mats or low laying chairs for a movie under the stars. Tired of being labeled tthe bad guy and living in the shadow of Fix-it Felix, Wreck-it Ralph journeys to prove he’s a hero. Will he succeed? Watch the movie! Pre-show festivities include arts and crafts, music and food will be available for purchase. Free. 6pm

nual E Holomua Kakou this Saturday. Imua Family Services is holding it’s keiki screening, where parents are invited to talk story with Imua’s therapists about any questions concerning their child’s (birth to 6) growth and development. The event allows for parents to get answers to difficult questions in a casual setting. What’s more, keiki who get screened will win a free ride on the coveted Cubby Caboose! Maui Taiko will also perform. Free.

Pre-show Activity. 7:30pm Film. Maui Arts and Cultural Center, Yokouchi Pavilion (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469, Mauiarts.org.

9:30am-2pm. Queen Kaahumanu Center, Center Stage (275 W Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-244-7467, Meetimua.eventbrite.com. Photo courtesy Imua Family Services

SATURDAY, SEPT. 7 AN ACOUSTIC EVENING WITH MISHKA – Escape to the lush green

MAUI AIDS FOUNDATION GARAGE SALE – Get thrifty at Maui AIDS Foundation garage sale, this Saturday. Enjoy baked goods and entertainment as you shop. If you need to get rid of stuff, MAF will be accepting donations leading up to Sept. 6. All unsold items will be donated to Women Helping Women. Proceeds from the garage sale will benefit MAF case management, education and housing programs. Maui Aids Foundation continues its outreach raising awareness, providing advocacy and education in prevention. 8am-4pm. Private residence (807 Kupulau Dr.,

grounds of Lumeria for an evening with Bermuda native and musician Mishka. Travel through Mishka’s journey during an acoustic set with talk story sessions along the way. Enjoy a three-course “farm-to-table” dinner in the courtyard. Guests are welcome to bring a blanket or chair and their favorite bottle of wine. Proceeds from the evening will benefit Paia Youth and Cultural Center, which uses core Hawaiian values to serve youth in the North shore community. $80 Dinner & Show. $30 Music. 5pm Dinner. 6:30pm Music. Lumeria (1813 Baldwin Ave., Makawao); 808-5798877, Lumeriamaui.com. Photo courtesy Lumeria Facebook Page

Kihei), Mauiaids.org. Photo courtesy of RasaJoans/Wikimedia Commons

SUNDAY, SEPT. 8 25TH ANNUAL GARDEN PARTY – You’re all cordially invited to Maui Academy of Performing Art’s 25th annual Silver-ersary. Celebrate their annual Garden Party this Saturday with cast members from the latest local hit, Les Miserables along with samplings from hundreds of past MAPA productions. Culinary masters will gather to offer gourmet treats, fine wine and locally brewed beer (as well as non-alcoholic beverages by Maui Coffee Roasters and Blue Sky Beverage). You can also bid on hotel stays, jewelry and more. Each purchased ticket includes specials on spa services courtesy of Kapalua Spa. 21+. $75 pre-sale

FREE TRAPEZE SHOW – Emerald City Trapeze Maui in Lahaina will start running free shows this Sunday. Be prepared to be dazzled by the high flying, death-defying aerials. Okay, maybe not so much death defiance–but you still won’t be able to look away. Originally based in Seattle, ECT offers aerial and trapeze classes to anyone over the age of six. The weekly free show will boast ECT personnel’s skills while inspiring those interested in trying it for themselves (with ECT supervision, of course). In fact, swing by before the show between 2pm and 5:30pm and try the trapeze yourself for just $10.

$85 day-of. 1pm-5pm. Yokouchi Family Estate (2471 W. Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-8760, Mauiacademy.org. Photo: Jack Grace

Free. 6pm. Emerald City Trapeze (111 Ulupono St., Lahaina); 808-268-9597, Emeraldcitytrapeze.com. Photo: Sean M. Hower

TUESDAY, SEPT. 10

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11

MAUI MIXER – Get in the mix with fellow Maui busi-

TALKING TRASH – Sierra Club Maui Group and the Sustainable Living Insti-

ness owners and entrepreneurs this Wednesday. Maui Mixer will gather young and seasoned entrepreneurs at Wailea’s Mulligan’s on the Blue. You can network in a casual setting, enjoy cocktails and enter a chance to win door prizes. A purchased ticket covers two drinks and pupu. Reserve online and avoid the line at the door. $20. 5pm-7pm. Mulligan’s (100

tute is inviting Maui residents to talk trash. It’s a two-part series, and Part One will discuss “Solid Waste Solutions for Maui’s Future.” The panel will include Jennifer Chirico, ED of SLIM, Kyle Ginoza, County of Maui Environmental Management Director, a representative of the EPA and Jeff Stark of the Maui Recycling Group. Join the conversation on how we can better reduce and dispose of Maui’s solid waste. Part Two will take place on Tuesday, Oct. 22 at the same location. There will be free coffee before the presentation. Free. 5:30pm. University of Hawaii Maui College,

Kaukahi St., Wailea), Mulligansontheblue.com.

‘Ike Le’a Building (310 Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului), Mauisierraclub.org.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11 MAUI NATIVE FOREST BIRD TALK – This Wednesday the Makawao Public Li-

‘THE KARATE KID’ – During September, Ambrosia’s movie night will

brary will host Maui Forest Bird Recovery Project ornithologist Laura Berthold. Here’s your chance to get an in-depth look at the unique attributes of the island’s native birds and their adaptation to the island. Berthold will present MNFB’s conservation efforts that includes a variety of Maui’s flora and fauna. The program is appropriate for ages five and older. Berthold will also share photos along with her presentation. Learn how you can assist in conservation efforts. All keiki must be accompanied by an adult. For special accommodations, contact the library. Free. 6:30pm. Makawao Li-

screen films that are “So Bad It’s Good–80s edition.” This week, that translates into The Karate Kid, a 1984 flick starring Ralph Macchio, Pat Morita and Elizabeth Shue. It spawned a bunch of sequels and a remake, but there’s nothing quite like watching Arnold from Happy Days teach Macchio how to fight by waxing cars. And you can munch on free popcorn and take advantage of the Happy Hour prices until 9pm. Free. 7:30pm-9:30pm. Ambrosia’s Martini Lounge (1913 S. Ki-

brary (1159 Makawao Ave.); 808-573-8785. Photo: Dick Daniels/Wikimedia Commons

hei Rd.); 808-891-1011, Ambrosiamaui.com.

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Film

Poor Little Rich Girl Woody Allen’s ‘Blue Jasmine’ tries to get us to sympathize with a snob Cate Blanchett. She’s the wife of a billionaire businessman (underplayed beautifully by Alec Baldwin) whose financial scheme has lead to his corporation, his family and his life to come toppling down. Jasmine is now on her own, living with her sister in “squalor” (more like a perfectly acceptable, middle-class apartment in San Francisco). Jasmine is a victim, no doubt, but also a real snob. She accuses her sister of settling with terrible boyfriends and she’s right. She’s also insufferable in the way she regards her new life, which was provided out of pity, with disdain. The character is hard to like, though she’ll grow on some members of the audience. There is something tragic and nakedly human about her. Blanchett’s performance and Allen’s screenplay make her complex and uncomfortably real. This near-great Allen drama is bold but tonally wobbly. It seems like it wants to be a comedy, with one-liners and comedic moments awkwardly sprinkled throughout. It works best when it moves past the shtick and marches bravely into dark territory. Blanchett’s remarkable performance alone is worth seeing, as she makes this spoiled, hard to like

Blue Jasmine ★★★★★

Rated PG-13 / 98 Min.

F

requently, when reading about how corporate fat cats who send their careers and billion dollar businesses crashing down through fraud and financial deception, there’s always one commonly recurring detail. While the articles would focus mostly on the likes of Bernie Madoff or Ivan Boesky, the subject of their wives eventually comes up. More times than I can count, the significant others of the wealthy suits are described as victims and “used to living a particular lifestyle.” It always sounds like these ladies are suddenly feeling punished for being unable to spend wildly on lavish shopping sprees, as they had before their husband’s ruses went public. I have never felt sorry for these women. If Woody Allen’s Blue Jasmine is especially daring, it’s in the way that it tries to make us sympathetic for Jasmine, played by

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Baldwin was barely used in Allen’s Alice and not given the writer/director’s best work for his role in last year’s From Rome with Love. Finally, the actor is given a rich part that he digs his teeth into; he’s terrific playing Blanchett’s deliciously insincere snake of a spouse. Louis C.K. is poorly used in an underwritten role–it appears Allen didn’t know of his talents or how to utilize them. On the other hand, Andrew Dice Clay, playing Jasmine’s former brother in law, is surprisingly strong, nailing working class charm in a juicy character turn. Sally Hawkins is wonderful as Jasmine’s long suffering sister and the performances are strong all around. The music choices sometimes clash with the tone of the scenes and San Francisco is so poorly used as a backdrop that Allen might as well have gone back to his native New York. While too uneven a film to let off the hook, it drums up undeniable dramatic power. ■

woman layered, fascinating and, in the end, difficult to root against. That you walk away feeling so much sympathy towards Jasmine is one of the film’s minor triumphs. Allen’s return to tough, probing, femaledominated character studies like Interiors, September and Another Woman isn’t as sturdy as Blanchett’s performance. The flashbacks, which portray the downfall of Jasmine’s former life, are clumsily edited into the current-day scenes. Subplots involving supporting characters go nowhere and it feels like one of Allen’s lesser, tossed-off romantic comedies at times, before jolting us back with scenes as bruising as anything from his Husbands and Wives. The final scene is especially punishing. More than any scene here, the closing image is haunting and cruel in a way so profound, I wish the film overall were as strong as the conclusion Allen concocted.

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Film

Showtimes KA’AHUMANU 6 Queen Ka’ahumanu Shopping Center, Kahului. 1-800-326-3264 (Matinees: every day until 4pm)

Blue Jasmine-PG13-THU 10:20, 12:30, 2:40, 4:50, 7:00, 9:30. FRI-SUN 10:20, 12:30, 2:40, 4:50, 7:00, 9:30. MON-WED 12:30, 2:40, 4:50, 7:00, 9:30. Elysium-R-THU 11:30, 2:05, 4:40, 7:15, 9:50. FRI-WED 11:30, 2:05, 4:40, 7:15, 9:50. Kick-Ass 2-R-THU 2:45, 10:30. FRI-WED 2:45, 10:30. Monsters University-G-THU 12:20. FRI-SUN 10:00, 12:20. MON-WED 12:20. One Direction: This Is Us-PG-THU 12:45, 5:10. FRI-SUN 10:35, 5:10. MON-WED 12:45, 5:10. One Direction: This Is Us 3D-PG-THU 3:00, 7:20, 9:30. FRI-SUN 12:45, 3:00, 7:20, 9:30. MON-WED 3:00, 7:20, 9:30. The Grandmaster-PG13-FRI-WED 11:15, 1:45, 4:20, 7:00, 9:45. The Wolverine-PG13-THU 5:00, 7:45. FRIWED 5:00, 7:45. We’re The Millers-R-THU 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30,

10:00. FRI-WED 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30, 10:00.

MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX Maui Mall, Kahului. 808-249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm)

2 Guns-R-THU 12:30, 3:30, 6:50, 10:00. FRIWED 12:40, 3:45, 7:00, 10:00. Getaway-PG13-FRI-WED 12:00, 5:15, 7:30, 9:50. Jobs-PG13-THU 1:00, 4:50, 7:40, 10:45. FRIWED 6:55, 9:50. Lee Daniel’s The Butler-PG13-THU 1:50, 2:30, 5:05, 7:50, 10:25. FRI-WED 12:30, 2:15, 3:35, 6:45, 9:55. Mortal Instruments: City of Bones-PG13THU 12:45, 3:50, 7:00, 10:20. FRI-WED 12:45, 3:50, 7:10, 10:05. Paranoia-PG13-THU 8”00, 10:30. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters-PG-THU 11:45, 2:30, 5:15, 8:00, 10:45. FRI-WED 12:50, 3:40, 6:50, 9:40. Planes-PG-THU 11:55, 2:25, 5:00, 7:35, 10:05.

FRI-WED 12:15, 2:45, 5:15, 7:45, 10:20. Riddick-R-THU 8:00. FRI-WED 12:20, 12:50, 3:30, 6:50, 7:20, 9:55, 10:25. The Smurfs 2-G-THU 12:00, 2:40, 5:20. FRIWED 12:00, 2:40, 5:20, 8:00, 10:40. The World’s End-R-THU 12:10, 2:35, 5:05, 7:30, 10:10. FRI-WED 12:10, 2:35, 5:05, 7:30, 10:10. This Is The End-R-FRI-WED 12:05, 2:45, 5:20, 7:55, 10:30. Turbo-PG-THU 12:10, 2:40. FRI-WED 1:00, 3:50. You’re Next-R-THU 12:00, 2:25, 4:55, 7:20, 9:50.

WHARF CINEMA CENTER 658 Front St., Lahaina. 808-249-2222 (Matinees: Tue all shows, until 6pm every other day)

Elysium-R-THU 1:40, 4:20. Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters-PG-THUWED 1:30, 4:15, 6:50, 9:30. Riddick-R-THU 8:00. We’re The Millers-R-THU-WED 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10:05.

SEPT 6

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plays a retired race car driver who steals Selena Gomez’s car in a race to save his kidnapped wife from some bad guy. 90 min.

RIDDICK - R - Action/Sci-Fi - Vin Diesel is back as Riddick (originally from Pitch Black) in this tale of alien predators, vicious mercenaries and brutal revenge for one thing or another. Also stars Karl Urban and that blonde chick from Battlestar Galactica. 119 min.

JOBS - PG-13 - Drama - Ashton Kutcher plays Apple co-founder Steve Jobs in this biopic. 122 min.

NOW PLAYING 2 GUNS - R - Action/Comedy - An undercover DEA agent and naval intelligence officer unwittingly join forces after failing to infiltrate a drug cartel. Stars Denzel Washington and Mark Wahlberg. 109 min. BLUE JASMINE - PG-13 - Drama - Cate Blanchett and Alec Baldwin star in this look at a narcissistic socialite who must deal with an unexpected crisis. Directed by Woody Allen. See this week’s film critique. 98 min. ELYSIUM - R - Action/Sci-fi - Matt Damon stars in this dystopian take on a future where rich people live in space and the poors live on Earth, and he has to bust heads in a high-tech suit for some reason. 109 min.

KICK-ASS 2 - R - Action/Comedy - Kick-Ass and Hit Girl (who is now a teenager) fight Red Mist again. 103 min. LEE DANIELS’ THE BUTLER - PG-13 - Drama All of Hollywood (including Oprah!) stars in this look at the life of a White House butler. 132 min. MONSTERS UNIVERSITY - G - Animation - In this prequel to Monsters Inc., we see Mike (Billy Crystal) and Sulley (John Goodman) before they became best friends. 110 min. THE MORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES - PG-13 - Action - After her mom disappears, a New York teenage girl learns she must join a secret band of warriors and battle demons, vampires and other more or less typical New Yorkers. 130 min. ONE DIRECTION: THIS IS US - PG - Music/ Documentary - A commercial for the musical group One Direction, which for some reason was directed by Morgan Spurlock. 92 min.

THE GRANDMASTER - PG-13 - Action - Chinese film based on the story of Ip Man, the martial arts guy who trained Bruce Lee. 108 min.

PERCY JACKSON: SEA OF MONSTERS - PG Family/Adventure - The son of Poseidon and friends travel to the Sea of Monsters to find the Golden Fleece and save their home. 106 min.

GETAWAY - PG-13 - Action/Crime - Ethan Hawke

PLANES - PG - Animation - If liked Disney’s

Cars (both pictures), then you’ll love this one, also from Disney. 92 min. THE SMURFS 2 - G - Animation - Gargamel (voiced by Hank Azaria) captures Smurfette (Katy Perry) so he can start turning Naughties into Smurfs. 105 min. TURBO - PG - Animation - An accident gives a garden snail his big chance to win the Indy 500. 96 min. WE’RE THE MILLERS - R - Comedy - A marijuana dealer creates a fake family so he bring a large supply of pot from Mexico into the U.S. Sure, why not. Stars Jennifer Aniston and Jason Sudeikis. 110 min. THE WOLVERINE - PG-13 - Action/Comic Wolverine goes to Japan, where he faces a particularly dangerous foe as well as his own inner demons. 126 min. THE WORLD’S END - R - Action/Comedy - Five friends on a pub crawl learn they must save the world. 109 min.

LAST CHANCE PARANOIA - PG-13 - Thriller - Some new kid in a powerful tech firm must spy on his powerful bosses’ powerful former mentor. Stars Gary Oldman and a bald Harrison Ford. 106 min.

SEPT 13

JOHN CRUZ DOORS OPEN 6PM • FREE SHOW STARTS 7:30PM

SEPT 14 SATERDAY SAINTS WITH CHINO AND SUNNY D

9PM • FREE

SEPT 20

DOLLZ FOR DAYS 2 YEAR ANNIVERSARY PHOTO SHOOT, FASHION SHOW, DJ, DRINK SPECIALS, GIVEAWAYS

SEPT 21

PAULA FUGA, MIKE LOVE AND SAM ITES 99PM 9P M • $10 $100

YOU’RE NEXT - R - Horror - Vicious killers attack a family, then face revenge from one family member who harbors some dark secret blah blah blah. 96 min.

SEPTEMBER 5, 2013 21


By Toni Colombo

Calendar

Da Kine Calendar BIG SHOWS

JAZZ AND BLUES FESTIVAL - Sat, Sep 7. Get ready for a lineup of Award Winning Musicians at this year’s Jazz and Blues Festival. Music from Jazz legend Lenny Castro, Grammy winning blues artist Joe Louis Walker, Na Hoku winners, Taiko Drummers and more! Food and drinks will be available for purchase. $50. 4pm. Grand Wailea Resort and Spa, (3850 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808875-1234; mauijazzandbluesfestival.com

STAGE

BENISE - Sat-Wed. Benise, a new musical event comes to the Maui Theater. Benise, Emmy winning musician, will wow audiences with Spanish guitar music, exotic drumming and Spanish Flamenco, Cuban Salsa, Argentinian Tango, Arabic and Waltz dancing. $14.9979.99. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com ‘ULALENA - Mon-Fri. A fantastic portal to Hawaiian history and kanaka maoli lore; what ‘Ulalena accomplishes–five night a weeks for 14 years strong–is without a doubt the most powerful and entertaining cultural education on Maui. Starting at $15.99 keiki / $39.99 adults. Kama’aina, dinner and VIP packages available. 6:30pm. Maui Theatre, ( 878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-856-7900; mauitheatre.com YOU GOT IT! - Fri-Sun & Wed. Join the Maui Theatre for the new onstage musical event, You Got It! Starring artist John Stephan, You Got It! pays tribute to the life of musician Roy Orbison, famous for his many hits like “Pretty Woman.” $39-$125/ ka’amaina prices available. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com

TICKETS ON SALE

KU MAI KA HULA - Sat, Sep 14. The 8th Annual International Hula competition will be featuring halau winners from Japan, West Coast and Hawaii. The dancers compete in kahiko (traditional hula) and ‘auana (modern-day hula stylings) in both male and female categories. Experience the competitive side of cultural movement, featuring prestigious judges and award-winning hula. $25/ keiki under 12 half price. 1-7pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787 TONY BENNETT - Tue, Sep 24. Performing for more than 60 years, Grammy winning artist Tony Bennett brings smooth vocals and classic music to Maui. “I Left My Heart In San Francisco,” “Because of You” and “The Best Is Yet To Come” are just a few of Bennett’s romantic and familiar hits. Call for ticket prices. 7:30pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787; mauiarts.org LEON RUSSELL - Thu, Sep 26. Just pau touring with Elton John, Grammy-nominated, Rock and Roll Hall of Famer, Leon Russell brings classic rock and roll to Maui! $40-$55. 7:30pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787 AUGIE T’S SUMMER OF LOL - Fri, Sep 27. Hawaiian comedian Augie T brings his popular local humor to Maui’s stage. $20/ $35 meet-and-greet. 7:30-10pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787 HULAVILLE FESTIVAL - Fri, Sep 27. John Pizzarelli, son of renowned guitarist Bucky Pizzarelli, is one of today’s greatest Jazz guitarists. Gifted with spot-on vocals that deliriously swing, it’s no surprise Pizzarelli is credited with reviving the Great American Songbook. This stellar quartet will feature John Pizzarelli on guitar, Martin Pizzarelli on bass, Larry Fuller on piano and Tony Tedesco on drums. $35, $45, $55. 7:30-10pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului);

22 SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

808-242-2787

Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; mauiculinary.com

BROADWAY’S NEXT HIT MUSICAL - Sat, Sep 28. From NYC comes the original award-winning improv musical comedy show. The improv is left up to the audience who decide what goes into the show by making up song titles for the off-thecuff musical numbers in Act One. Don’t miss your chance to be a part of improv at it’s finest! $12$35. 7:30pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787

PIZZA PARTY WEEKEND - Sat & Sun. Pizza takes the spotlight every weekend at Whole Foods. Every Saturday enjoy $10 whole pizzas, Sundays buy a Take & Bake Pizza and get the second one for free! Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui

CHARMAINE CLAMOR - Thu, Oct 10. Renowned ‘jazzipino’ vocalist, Charmaine Clamor brings a blend of traditional Filipino folk and American jazz and blues to the stage. Her smooth vocals help her tell a story with every song she sings. $12-$42. 7:30pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787

FOODIE

WINE & DINE FUNDRAISER - Sat, Sep 7. Please your palette and support goodwill at the Wine and Dine fundraising dinner for Soroptimist International Maui. This volunteer run organization is dedicated to improving the lives of women and girls through programs like their latest, Keiki Karepackages that provide necessities for keiki going into foster care. Proceeds from this event help them help others. $65. 6-8pm. Makena Beach & Golf Resort, (5400 Makena Alanui); 808-8755888; simaui.org; soroptimistmaui@yahoo.com TURKEY TUESDAYS - Tue, Sep 10. It’s time for a picnic. Purchase a pound of in-house roasted turkey from the Whole Foods Speciality Team and get a half pound of cheese to pair with it for free! Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui HULA GRILL’S CHEF TASTING MENU TO BENEFIT HILT - Daily. Hula Grill donates a portion of the proceeds from its Chef’s Tasting Menu to the Hawaiian Islands Land Trust as part of its Legacy of Aloha Program. The three-course menu is offered daily 4:45-5:45pm and all evening at the Chef’s Counter. $25.95. Hula Grill, (2435 Ka’anapali Pwy., Bldg P); 808-667-6636; hulagrillkaanapali.com JAPANESE BEER PAIRING DINNER - Daily (except Tue & Wed). Enjoy a unique pairing of Japanese beers and fresh local sushi. The hops aroma, sweet and tangy flavor of Japanese beer makes it a fresh summer brew that accents the simplicity of sashimi. $65. 5:30-9pm. Kai Sushi Restaurant, (1 Ritz-Carlton Dr., Kapalua); 808-669-6200; opentable.com/kai-sushi-bistro-ritz-carlton-kapalua VEGETARIAN COOKING CLASSES - Thu, Sep 5. See (and sample) how Chef Rachel Davies uses local, organic and wholesome ingredients to make healthy and delicious entrées, soups, breakfast, and desserts. No registration required. For a jump start on the class, check out more than 600 healthy recipes at downtoearth.org. Free. 5:306:30pm. Down To Earth, (305 Dairy Rd., Kahului); 808-877-2661; downtoearth.org THIRSTY THURSDAY - Thu, Sep 5. Botero Bar wants to quench your thirst for something new with their weekly tastings. This month features Tito’s Handmade Vodka. Sample three mixed Tito drinks with pupus while listening to live entertainment. If you’re still hungry, get 20 percent off food from the bistro during the tasting. $20. 6-9pm. Botero Bar & Lounge, (3850 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-1234; grandwailea.com/resort-dining CLASS ACT DINING - Wed & Fri. UH Maui Culinary Academy students are back in the kitchen cooking up four-course menus with flavor influences from around the world. Fall session will feature menus based on cuisine from America, Morocco, Italy and France. Visit their website for a complete menu list. Reservations required. $29-$36. 11am-12:30pm. University of Hawaii Maui College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu

SUNDAY NIGHT LAULAU - Sun, Sep 8. Enjoy a healthy and modern take on a traditional Hawaiian dish, every Sunday evening at Ko. Come early, the laulau special is first come, first served and does sell out. Kama‘aina offer not applicable. Ko Restaurant at The Fairmont Kea Lani, Maui, (4100 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-4100; fairmont.com MOUTH-WATERING MONDAYS - Mon, Sep 9. Try free samples of what’s in season, new or has the staff excited each week. Free. 5pm. Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808-872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui

ART

ARTISTS’ SHOWCASE - Daily. The Four Seasons’ resident artist will be on hand to discuss his or her work in the lower lobby. Free. 8am-1:30pm. Four Seasons Resort, (3900 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-874-8000; fourseasons.com/maui ARTISTS IN RESIDENCE - Tue, Wed & Fri. Maui artists sell their works in the lobby. Free. 9am-2pm. Grand Wailea Resort and Spa, (3850 Wailea Alanui Dr.); 808-875-1234; grandwailea.com

tions, photographs, field samples, illustrations and writings. Free. 11am-5pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org ART-BQ - Sun, Sep 8. Every Sunday, enjoy free food and a showcase of Guy’s latest artwork. Free. 6:30pm. Guy Junker Art Studio, (106 Kupuohi St. B-1, Lahaina); 808-661-0923; guyjunker.com

EVENTS THURSDAY, SEP 5 COMMUNITY TALK STORY WITH STATE REPRESENTATIVES - Do you have questions about our local legislature? Here a chance to speak your mind! Hawaii State Representatives Kaniela Ing, Joe Souki, John Mizuno, Scott Saiki and Sylvia Luke will be all ears, listening to the community’s concerns at this Talk Story session. Bring a list of questions. Free. 6:30-8pm. Kihei Charter High School, (300 Ohukai Rd. #209, Kihei); 875-0700 CLIFF DIVERS - Daily. Experience the thrill with your feet firmly on the ground! Watch experienced cliff divers take the plunge off Ka’anapali’s famous Black Rock. Free. 6-8pm. Sheraton Maui Resort and Spa, (2605 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-0031 POLYNESIAN PERFORMANCES - Daily. Come see Maui’s most talented halaus perform center stage. Free. 7pm. Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-6615304; lahainacannerymall.com

RUBY WONG - Tue, Sep 10. Creator of Aloha Soul Mats, Ruby Wong, drew inspiration from her battle with cancer, teaching yoga and passion for helping others find peace and happiness through inner awareness. Her creative and washable mats are a great way to say aloha at the door of your ohana. 11am-3pm. Maui Hands, Paia, (84 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-9245; mauihands.com

TURTLE-RRIFIC THURSDAY - Learn about Hawaii’s honu at the Turtle Lagoon interactive program. The Maui Ocean Center team will share info about sea turtle biology, behavior, diet and daily care. Admission $20+. 2pm. Maui Ocean Center, (192 Ma’alaea Rd.); 808-270-7000; mauioceancenter.com

ETCHED WOOD PAINTINGS - Wed, Sep 11. Artist Christine Halton will be featuring her oil paintings this month. Working on a wooden etched surface reflects color depth in her paintings of Maui’s nature. Free. 11am-3pm. Maui Hands, (1169 Makawao Ave.); 808-573-2021

JAZZ AND BLUES CRUISE - Set sail for a sunset cruise aboard the Kai Kanani. Listen to live Jazz entertainment, sip champagne and enjoy pupus. Adults $122.17/ Keiki $79.30. 5-7pm. Kai Kanani Cruise, (Makena Beach, Kihei); 808879-7218; kaikanani.com

ARTIST IN THE EASEL - Daily. Currently featuring Belinda Leigh (Mondays). Daryl Millard, winner of the 2011 Lahaina Action Town Committee annual art contest (Wednesdays & Saturdays). Davo, local pop artist (Thursdays & Fridays). Free. 5-9pm. Gallerie 505, (505 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-3537; gallerie505.com

GUZMAN’S BDAY BASH - Democrat Senator Don Guzman is celebrating and fundraising with a big birthday bash! Dine, network and talk politics with Maui’s local public servants. $100. 5:30-8:30pm. The Dunes at Maui Lani, (1333 Maui Lani Pkwy., Kahului); 808-269-7002; dunesatmauilani.com

LIFE DRAWING SESSIONS - Wed, Sep 11. Swing by the studio for a relaxed evening of life drawing. Sketch or paint the model in an open studio setting, there is no instructor and no pressure. Bring your own supplies, charcoal pencils and a large newsprint paper sketch pad suggested. Near Star Noodle in Emerald Plaza. $20 Kama’aina/ $25 visitor. 6:30-8pm. Magenta Blvd Art Studios, (142 Kupuohi St., Lahaina); 808-2801390; magentablvd.com/art-classes ROB DECAMP - Fri, Sep 6. Award winning photographer Rob DeCamp focuses his art on his true passion, the beauty of Hawaii. Free. 4:307:30pm. Maui Hands, Lahaina, (612 Front St., Ste. D, Lahaina); 808-667-9898; mauihands.com TAKEN BY WONDER EXHIBIT - Tues-Sun. Wes Bruce, the MACC’s first artist-in-residence, will create a structural installation within the Schaefer International Gallery titled, “Taken by Wonder.” The enduring concept is centralized around the fictional research space of a group of outsiders and the discovery of their existence on an unknown island. Visitors will be free to explore the caverns and chambers of the space, finding artifacts, maps, and remnants of world civiliza-

FRIDAY, SEP 6

FINS & FLIPPERS TOUR - Take a closer look at sharks and sea turtles on this exclusive behind-thescenes encounter. Tours are guided by a knowledgeable Ocean Naturalist and include the chance to observe supervised feeds at Hammerhead Harbor and Turtle Lagoon. $10 plus admission per guest. Space is limited, call for reservations. 11:30am. Maui Ocean Center, (192 Ma’alaea Rd.); 808-270-7088; mauioceancenter.com ALOHA FRIDAY MUSICAL JAM - In partnership with Hawai’i on TV, each Friday a different musical style is featured by local artists. Experience Maui at its best. Free. 11:30am-1:30pm. Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808872-3310; wholefoodsmarket.com/maui EXHALE! - Free yoga with Megan (4:45-6pm), $25 Finger Friday tattoo special (10am-7pm, must book ahead), interactive art by RachelG and refreshments by Rosie from doTerra including kalamata spaghetti salad, fresh peach salsa and honey seared pineapple. Yum! Free. Body Alive Yoga & Movement Studio, (1995 Main St., 2nd Floor, Wailuku); 808-359-1060; bodyaliveyoga. com; keepbreathing@bodyaliveyoga.com ISLAND RHYTHMS SUNSET CRUISE - Dance to local island and Reggae music by Marty Dread


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

9/5

9/6

9/7

9/8

9/9-9/11

FIND THE GRID ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM/GRID OR TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ADDED TO OUR WEEKLY GRID SEND YOUR INFORMATION TO CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

ALE HOUSE

Pau Hana 9pm; $10 cover

355 E. Kamehameha, Kahului - 877-9001

AMBROSIA 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-1011

DJ Kurt 10pm; no cover

Get Your Sexy On with DJ LaRage 10pm; no cover

BLUE LAGOON Wharf Cinema Center, 672 Front St., Lahaina - 667-0988

Adam Masterson 7:30pm; no cover

COOL CAT CAFE Wharf Cinema Center, Front St., Lahaina - 667-0908

DIAMONDS ICE BAR 1279 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-9299

DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 875-9669

FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT ST. 744 Front St. (Rooftop), Lahaina - 669-6425

HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891-8010

HARD ROCK CAFE 900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7400

MON - Dave Carroll, 7:30pm / TUE - NEVA, 7:30pm/ WED - Justin Phillips, 7:30pm

Zion, The Gouch, Eligh, DJ Fresh & Murs 10pm; Sold out

Dr. Nat & Rio Ritmo 9:45pm; $10 cover

The Troll Garcia Band 2pm; $7 cover.

WED - Casanova’s Famous Ladies’ Night: Fast Forward with DJ Kurt, 10pm; $5 before 11pm, $10 after

Iguanas feat. Wavetrain 9pm; $20 cover

DJ Kamikaze & DJ Big Mike 10pm; $10 cover

Kihei Cowboys 9pm; $10 cover

Will Hartztag & TOLO 7:30-10pm; no cover

Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; no cover

Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; no cover

MON - Peter deAquino, 7:30pm / TUE - Jazz, 7:30-10pm WED - NEVA, 7:30-10pm

Next Level Entertainment 9pm; no cover

Kawika 8pm; no cover

DJ Illz 9pm; no cover

Gina Martinelli 6pm; no cover

TUE - Pool League, 6pm; no cover

Quiz Night 7pm; no cover

DJ Dance Party 10pm; no cover

Jordan 6pm; no cover

Randall Rospond 6:30pm; no cover

Soul Kitchen 6:30pm; no cover

The House Shakers 6:30pm; no cover

Jah Residentz 9pm; no cover

Dat Guyz 9pm; no cover

Zombie Party & Music 9pm; no cover

MOTH XP 10pm; $10 cover

Evan Schulman 6pm; no cover

Tickets are limited. $30 show at 6:30pm, $80 dinner/show at 5pm. Lumeria Maui, (1813 Baldwin Ave., Makawao); 808-579-8877; lumeriamaui.com

WAILUKU FIRST FRIDAY TOWN PARTY Join the street party and experience local entertainment, food, sidewalk vendors and more! This month enjoy live music by HAPA and Derrick Sebastian and street magic with Brenton Keith. Iao Theater celebrates its 85th b-day with $5 historical tours and ghost stories. Free yoga at Body Alive, Big Brother, Big Sister shoe drive and a Beer and Wine Garden benefiting Ku’u A’O. Free. 5pm. Wailuku Town, (Market and Main, Wailuku)

STOCK CAR RACES - Ready your engines for a night of dangerous speeds, competitive racers and family fun! Watch local stock cars take on the track and race for the win. $10 adult/ $2 kids 6-12 yrs./ under 5 free. 6:30pm. Paradise Speedway Maui, (Mokulele Hwy., Pu‘unene); paradisespeedwaymaui.com

SATURDAY, SEP 7

STARRY NIGHT CINEMA ‘WRECK IT RALPH’ - Bring your blankets, chairs & ohana for another free, outdoor, family-fun movie experience, Disney’s Wreck-It Ralph. Ralph (John C. Reilly), tired of being overshadowed by Fix-It Felix (Jack McBrayer), the “good guy” decides to take matters into his own massive hands to prove he’s got what it takes to be a hero. Food and drink vendors will have grinds available for purchase. Free. 7:30-9pm. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-SHOW (7469); mauiarts.org

MAUI AIDS FOUNDATION FUNDRAISER - Buy bargains, baked goods and listen to live entertainment all day long at Maui Aids Foundation Fundraiser! Help raise money to support aids research and programs. All unsold items will be donated to Women Helping Women. Free. 8am-4pm. (807 Kupulau Dr., Kihei); 808-242-4900; mauiaids.org; dana@mauiaids.org

HAIKU PSYCHIC FAIR & ART SHOW - An art show and fair featuring angel and tarot readers, Reiki, works by local artists, and Aura photography with interpretive readings of what the colors represent and more. Free. Special rates on services. 11am-4pm. Lotus Heart Maui, (575 Haiku Rd); 808-575-5220; lotusheartmaui.com

CHILD DEVELOPMENT FAIR - Imua Family Services invites you to check in and check up on your child’s development milestones. Talk with specialized children’s therapist while keiki are entertained with puppets, sing-a-longs and Maui Taiko. Keiki will be thrilled when Hello Kitty makes special appearances and they get ride the Cubby Caboose. Free. 10am-2pm. Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808244-7467; queenkaahumanucenter.com NIGHT WITH MISHKA - Get up close with local reggae musician Mishka, talk story and enjoy acoustic sets by the artist. A three-course farm to table dinner will be served, BYOB. Music will be in the courtyard, so bring your own seating and a friend.

MON - Open Mic w/ MT, 10pm-close; no cover Will Hartzag 7:30-10pm; no cover

aboard a sunset cruise. Appetizers and drinks included. 5pm. Pacific Whale Foundation, (300 Ma’alaea Rd., Ste. 100); 808-249-8977; pacificwhale.org

DANNY BRADDIX JR. ARTIST RECEPTION Meet the local artist who uses acrylics to capture Maui’s forest, flowers and waterfalls. His art will be featured in the Banyan Tree Gallery all month long. 6-8pm. Lahaina Arts Society Courthouse Gallery, (648 Wharf St., Lahaina); lahaina-arts.com

MON - DJ Skinny Guy, 10pm; TUES- DJ TRVR, 10pm; WED - DJ J-Zen, 10pm; no cover

Johnny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-0220

142 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-8085

DJ PlaywFire Ono & DJ Kurt 9pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm; no cover

CASANOVA CHARLEY’S

Sunrize Saturdaze with DJ Decka 10pm; no cover

Salsa Night 9pm; no cover

Wharf Cinema Center, 658 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4900

CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL

Free Karaoke 10pm; no cover

HOLOKAI CLUB - This free kid’s club on the first Saturday of each month is an organized arts and crafts event created for families with children in kindergarten through 5th grade. Free. 10am-12pm. Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-877-3369; queenkaahumanucenter.com PET ADOPTIONS WITH HARF - Join the Hawaii Animal Rescue Foundation (HARF) for a very special opportunity to rescue your next best friend! Every Saturday, HARF will bring animals in need of a good home. For more info, see websites or call. 10am-4pm. Whole Foods Market, (70 Ka‘ahumanu Ave. #B, Kahului); 808-446-4126; hawaiianimalrescue.org / facebook.com/pages/

MON - Open Mic & Jam, 7-10pm / TUE Howard Ahia, 6:30-8:30pm / WED Evan Dove & Friends, 6:30-8:30pm; no cover

MON - Jordan, 9pm/ / TUE - Amy’s Mix, 9pm / WED - Big John, 10pm

Karaoke 8pm; no cover

MON - Karaoke, 8pm / TUE - DJ Daizy, 9pm / WED - Open Mic Night, 9pm; (no covers)

hawaii-animal-rescue-foundation

mauimall.com

YO-GI-OH CARD SESSION - Free. 3pm. Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-661-5304; lahainacannerymall.com

FAMILY MAGIC - All-ages comedy and magic with Lauro Castillio. Free. 11:30am. Lahaina Cannery Mall, (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-661-5304; lahainacannerymall.com

MAUI CLASSIC CRUISERS CAR SHOW - Every month, the classic cars of Maui meet up to show off original hot rods, custom paint jobs and pristine rebuilds. Grab a burger at Peggy Sue’s and bring or browse classic art on wheels. Free. 6pm. Peggy Sue’s, (Azeka Mauka); mauicarshows.com; alex@mauicarshows.com 80’S IN WALEA SUMMER DANCE PARTY - Party, dance and win prizes at this summer’s late night dance events, the first Saturday of every month. DJ LX and Jay J will keep the night moving with beats and drinks. Stuck as the DD? Enjoy free non-alcoholic drinks, a perk for being responsible. $10/ no cover if dining at last 8pm seating. 9pm-1am. Gannon’s A Pacific View Restaurant, (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080; gannonsrestaurant.com

SUNDAY, SEP 8 JAZZ AND BLUES MOLOKINI SNORKEL & SAIL - Set sail on the Kai Kanani for a snorkel day at Molokini, continental breakfast and lunch. Adults $154.32/ Keiki $108.24. 10am. Kai Kanani Cruise, (Makena Beach); 808-879-7218; kaikanani.com MAPA ANNUAL GARDEN PARTY - Celebrate 25 years of music, dance and theater with Maui Academy of Performing Arts. This Silver Anniversary party features live entertainment, jazz music and artist creating works of art to be auctioned off that evening. Support the arts by bidding on these items and others including hotel stays, activities and themed baskets or giving to the Giving Tree. During the Chef’s Festival, enjoy cuisine from some of Maui’s top chefs and restaurants, paired with locally brewed beer and wine. 21+. Proceeds benefit MAPA. $75 presale/ $85 at the event. 1-5pm. Yokouchi Family Estate, (2471 West Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-8760; mauiacademy.org LIVE HULA SHOW - Free. 11am. Maui Mall, (70 E. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-871-1307;

CIRQUE DU SUNDAY - Emerald City aerial artists will do the flying trapeze, acrobatics and urban gymnastics. Take your turn on the trapeze for $10 and find out if the circus life is for you. Free. $10 to swing on trapeze. 2-5:30pm. Emerald City Trapeze Maui, (111 Ulupono St., Lahaina); 808-2689597; emeraldcitytrapeze.com/maui GLBT MAUI PRIDE MARTINI NIGHT - GLBT and friends are invited to sip martinis and mingle every Sunday at Ambrosia. Free. No host food & drinks. 8pm-2am. Ambrosia, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011; mauipride.org

MONDAY, SEP 09 BULLY - The award winning film Bully will be airing as part of National Suicide Prevention Week. Learn more about speaking-out against bullying in this special feature film. Free. 5pm. University of Hawaii Maui College/ ‘Ike Le’a Auditorium, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; maui.hawaii.edu HULA PERFORMANCE - Original hipster style performance. Free. 10:30am. Queen Ka‘ahumanu Center, (275 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808877-3369; queenkaahumanucenter.com

TUESDAY, SEP 10 TOASTMASTERS OPEN HOUSE - Toastmasters club focuses on helping members develop and improve speaking and leadership skills through workshops and peer evaluations. Want to learn more? Check out this open house session with District Governor Robert Cravalho. This is your chance to talk story, learn more about public speaking and leadership techniques and draw inspiration from Cravalho. Free. 6-8pm. Kalama Heights, (101 Kanani Rd., Kihei); 808-757-9825; toastmaster.org

SEPTEMBER 5, 2013 23


LIVE MUSIC

There are over 100 things you could be doing today on Maui. Go to mauitime.com for complete weekly calendar listings, and find something to do today.

EVERY FRIDAY & SATURDAY 6pm-9pm

EVAN SHULMAN No Cover • All Ages

FRI, SEPTEMBER 6 10pm

MOTH XP

WITH THE KITTENGER JUMP $10 Cover • 21+

FRI, SEPTEMBER 13 9:30pm

RETRO 80’S DANCE PARTY No Cover • 21+

MAUI

900 FRONT ST. LAHAINA +1-808-667-7400 ©2013 Hard Rock Cafe International (USA), Inc. All rights reserved.

Leon Russell will be doing a three Island tour of The Hawaiian Islands. Just off “The Union” tour with Elton John, and the Magic/Inspiration behind Joe Cocker with Delaney and Bonnie on the famous “Mad Dogs and Englishmen Tour” in the late 1960’s introducing the Mega Hit “Delta Lady”. Leon’s hits include “Back On The Island” “Hummingbird”, “Tight Rope” “A Song For You” “Roll Away The Stone” and “This Masquerade”.

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24 SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

FAST FORWARD WITH DJ KURT

MUSIC STARTS @ 10PM + $5 BEFORE 11PM - $10 AFTER

THE EVENING THAT EARNED CASANOVA’S THE AWARDS

“BEST LATE NIGHT IN MAUI” “BEST SINGLES SCENE IN MAUI”

MONDAY THRU THURSDAY

KAMA’AINA NIGHTS BUY A PASTA OR ENTREE AND ENJOY 50% OFF A SECOND PASTA OR ENTREE OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE *PROOF OF MAUI RESIDENCE REQUIRED *NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER INCLUDING FREQUENT DINERS’ POINTS

THE REVENGE OF THE 80’S

$5 BEFORE 11PM $10 AFTER

DJ BLAST AND THE CHILLTOWN CREW

KEEPING THE

FNLB<EBO>

WWW.LAZARBEAR.COM HK<:EE808-896-4845 F:<<;hqH_Û\^ 1)1&+-+&LAHP!0-/2"hkZmppp'fZnbZkml'hk`

CASANOVA’S FAMOUS LADIES NIGHT

SATURDAY, SEPT 7TH

SEPT. 26, THURS • MAUI MB<D>MHNME>MLBG?HKF:MBHG

WILD WAHINE WEDNESDAY

MAKE IT A MEMORABLE EVENING + DINE & DANCE AT CASANOVA FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS CALL 808.572.0220 LOG ON AT WWW.CASANOVAMAUI.COM


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

9/5

9/6

9/7

9/8

9/9-9/11

FIND THE GRID ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM/GRID OR TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ADDED TO OUR WEEKLY GRID SEND YOUR INFORMATION TO CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

ISANA 515 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-8199

JAVA JAZZ 3350 L. Honoapiilani Rd. - 667-0787

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Rick Glencross 7pm - close; no cover

Mel Arausa 7pm - close; no cover

Rick Glencross 7pm - close; no cover

WED - Karaoke Rick Glencross 7pm - close; no cover

MON - Mark Smeltzer/ TUE- Cole Sulenta WED - Tracy Stiles, all 7pm; no cover

JAY’S PLACE

MON- Open Mic WED - Live Music, 10pm-close; no cover

Wharf Cinema Center, Front St., Lahaina - 661-6699

KAHALE’S 1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 875-7711

KIMO’S 845 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4811

Kawika’s Krew 7pm; no cover

Kenny Roberts 7pm; no cover

Eight Track Players 7pm; no cover

Maui Blues & Co. or Jarod 7pm; no cover

MON - Red Fish / TUE - Kihei Cowboys WED - Country Herb & Side Effects, 7pm

1810’ 8:15-10:15; no cover

Nuff Sedd 9pm; no cover

1810’ 8-10pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa, 6-8pm

MON - Benny & Glenn, 6-8pm / TUE-WED Sam Ahia, 6:30-8:30pm (no covers)

Karaoke w/ “Auntie” Toddy Lilikoi, 9:30pm; no cover

Karaoke w/ “Auntie” Toddy Lilikoi, 9:30pm; no cover

KOBE STEAKHOUSE 136 Dickenson St. (Lounge Area), Lahaina - 667-5555

LAHAINA SPORTS BAR 843 Waine’e St., Lahaina - 667-6655

Live Music Kaliko’s Way 10:30pm; no cover

L‘AVA SPORTS BAR & KARAOKE

Pool Tournament 7pm; no cover

MON - Trivia Night, 7pm Free Karaoke 2pm-2am; no cover

Live Music 7:30pm; no cover

1088 Lower Main St., Wailuku - 244-4888

LONGHI’S LAHAINA

TUE - Johnny Ringo, 8-10pm; no cover

888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

LULU’S LAHAINA Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

MERRIMAN’S

WED - Free Karaoke, 2pm-2am; no cover

Salsa Dance w/ Bilongo 9pm; $10 cover

DJ Big Mike & DJ Kamikaze 10pm; no cover

TUE - Trivia Night w/ Bryan, 8pm; no cover/ WED - Karaoke w/ Dave, 10pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; no cover

MON - David Wolfberg / TUE - The Benoits WED - Ranga Pae (all 5:30-8:30pm)

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE

Trish da Dish Pub Quiz 9pm; no cover

Stay Eazy 7pm; no cover

Soul Kitchen 6:30pm; no cover

The Celtic Tigers 6:30-8:30pm; no cover

MON - The Makai Jazz Group, 6:30pm / TUE - Mulligan’s Magic Show. 7-9pm/ WED - Willie K Dinner Show 7pm; $65

PARADISE GRILL (MELLOS)

70s, 80s 10pm-1am; no cover

Club Night w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am; no cover

Club Night w/ DJ Ron 10pm-1:30am; no cover

Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

MON - Big John / TUE - Industry Night / WED - Paradise w/ DJ Irie Dole, 10pm; (no covers)

1 Bay Club Pl., Kapalua - 669-6400

100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

Mellos Bar, 2291 Ka’anapali Pkwy., Lahaina - 662-3700

SEA TURTLE TUESDAYS - Get a behind the scenes tour featuring the Honu, Hawaii’s Green Sea Turtles. Lunch and snacks included. $15+ Admission. 11:30am. Maui Ocean Center, (192 Ma’alaea Rd.); 808-270-7000; mauioceancenter.com

Wed, NEVA 7:30-10pm; Thu, Will Hartzag & TOLO 7:30-10pm; Fri, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sat, Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; Sun, Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; Mon, Peter D 7:30-10pm; Tue, Jazz 7:30-10pm. (658 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0908.

WEDNESDAY, SEP 11 RED CARPET MOVIE NIGHT: THE KARATE KID - It’s the 80’s Edition of “So Bad It’s Good” Movie Month. This week, that means the original Karate Kid. Free popcorn. 21+. No Cover. 7:30pm Ambrosia, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-8911011; ambrosiamaui.com

DUKE’S BEACH HOUSE - Every Mon & Tue, Eddie & Alika 6-8:30pm; Daily, Hula Performance 6:30pm; Wed, Kalapana 3-5pm; Wed, Michael & Greig 6-8:30pm; Thu, Garrett & Peter 6-8:30pm; Fri, Garrett 3-5pm; Fri, Damon and Tim 6-8:30pm; Sat, Tim 3-5pm; Every Sun & Sat, Damon & Ron Oversize Productions 6-8:30pm; Every Sun & Mon, Kealii Lum 3-5pm; Every Tue & Thu, Ben 3-5pm. (130 Kai Malina Pkwy., Lahaina); 808-662-2900.

SOUTH SIDE BIKE RIDE - You’ll need more than a beach cruiser for this bike ride. Riders pedal an average 15 mph from Kihei to Iao Valley and back. Meet at the South Maui Bicycles shop 10am to 7pm. Road bikes recommended. Free. 7am. South Maui Bicycles, (1993 S Kihei Rd. #5); 808-874-0068; southmauibicycles.com WOW! WAILEA ON WEDNESDAYS - The Shops at Wailea host their weekly arts and entertainment series, featuring a performance in the lower courtyard and a slew of shop-to-shop specials. Free / @ ShopsAtWailea on Twitter. 6:30-8pm. The Shops at Wailea, Lower Courtyard, (3750 Wailea Alanui); 808-897-6770 ext. 2; theshopsatwailea.com

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL - Wed, Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; Thu, Adam Masterson 7:3010pm; Fri, Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm; Sat, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sun, Will Hartzag 7:30-10pm; Mon, Dave Carroll 7-9:30pm; Tue, NEVA 7:3010pm. (672 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0988. CHEESEBURGER IN PARADISE - Every Wed & Fri, Rock & Roll 4-10pm; Thu, Classic Rock 4-10pm; Sun, Classic Rock 4-10pm; Mon, Jazz Rock 4-10pm; Every Tue & Sat, Easy Listening 4-10pm. (811 Front St., Lahaina ); 808-661-4855. COOL CAT CAFE - Tue, Jazz at the Cat 7:30-10pm;

FIVE PALMS LAHAINA - Daily, Live Entertainment Nightly 5:30-8:30pm. (1450 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-0937. FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT STREET - Daily, Fleetwood’s on Front St. Oyster Hour 5-6pm; Thu, Randall Rospond 6:30-9:30pm; Fri, Soul Kitchen 6:30pm; Sat, The House Shakers 6:30pm; Daily, Fleetwood’s on Front St. Happy Hour 3-6pm. (744 Front St, Lahaina); 808-669-6425. HARD ROCK CAFE - Sat, Evan Shulman 6-9pm; Fri, Evan Shulman 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-7400. HULA GRILL - Tue, Jarrett Roback 1:30pm; Daily, Hula Grill Happy Hour 3-5pm; Tue, Damon Parillo & Roy Kato 4pm; Tue, Wili Pohaku 6:30pm; Every Mon, Wed & Thu, Ernest Pua’a 11am; Wed, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Wed, Peter DeAquino 4pm; Wed, Ernest Pua’a, Kamuela & Roy Kato 6:30pm; Thu, Alika Nakaoka 1:30pm; Thu, Kaniala Masoe 4pm; Thu, Damon Parillo, Ron Heeton and Keali’i Parillo 6:30pm; Fri, Kaniala Masoe 1:30pm; Every Sun, Fri & Sat, 1810 4pm; Fri, Kawika Lum Ho, Roy Kato & Mark D’Antonio 6:30pm; Sat, Damon Parillo 1:30pm; Sat, Danyel Alana, Derick Sebastian and Roy Kato 6:30pm; Sun, Danyel Alana 1:30pm; Sun, Derick Sebastian, Ryan Tanaka and John Kahaiali’i 6:30pm; Mon, Kawika Lum Ho 1:30pm; Mon, Armadillo & Derek 4pm; Mon, Derick Sebas-

tian & Josh Kahula 6:30pm; Every Sun, Tue, Fri & Sat, Kawika Lum Ho 11am. (Whaler’s Village, 2435 Ka’anapali Pwy., Bldg P); 808-667-6636.

PAILOLO BAR & GRILL - Every Tue, Wed & Thu, Ukulele/Pop 5-8pm. (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 8088-667-3200.

JAPENGO AT THE HYATT REGENCY - Fri, Elaine Ryan 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Kawika Ortiz 6:308:30pm; Thu, Kanoa Kukaua Duo 6:30-8:30pm. (200 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-661-1234.

PARADISE GRILL - Wed, Gretchen 6-9pm; Thu, Harry Troupe 6-9pm; Fri, Gretchen 6-9pm; Sat, Justin 6-9pm; Sun, Deeson (Hawaiian Music) 6-9pm; Mon, Marvin Taraga 6-9pm; Tue, Johnny Ringo 6-9pm. (2291 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-662-3700.

JAVA JAZZ/SOUP NUTZ - Wed, Tracy Stiles 7pm; Every Sun, Thu & Sat, Rick Glencross 7pm; Fri, Mel Arausa 7pm; Mon, Mark Smeltzer 7pm; Tue, Cole Suletna 7pm. (3350 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy. #203 & 204, Honokowai ); 808-667-0787. KIMO’S - Thu, 1810 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, 1810 8-10pm; Every Sun & Mon, Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakagawa 6-8pm; Every Tue & Wed, Sam Ahia 6:308:30pm. (845 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-4811. LAHAINA PIZZA COMPANY - Every Wed, Thu & Fri, John Kane 7:30-9:30pm; Sat, Harry Troupe 7:30-9:30pm; Sun, Greg Di Piazza 7:30-9:30pm; Every Mon & Tue, Martin Tevaga 7:30-9:30pm. (730 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-0700. LEILANI’S ON THE BEACH - Thu, Jarret & Wilson 3-5pm; Fri, JD & Friends 3-5pm; Sat, JD & Harry 3-5pm; Sun, Merv Oana 3-5pm; Wed, Jarret & Josh 3-5pm. (Whaler’s Village, 2435 Ka’anapali Pkwy. Bldg. J); 808-661-4495. LONGBOARDS KA’ANAPALI - Every Tue, Wed, Thu & Fri, Solo guitarist 5:30-8:30pm. (100 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-1200. LULU’S LAHAINA SURF CLUB & GRILL - Thu, Far West Rock Trio 6-9pm; Wed, Island Jams with Kenny Roberts 6-9pm. (Lahaina Cannery Mall, 1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy. #A1, Lahaina); 808-661-0808. MERRIMAN’S - Daily (except Mon & Tue), Ranga Pae 5:30-8:30pm; Mon, David Wolfberg 5:308:30pm; Tue, The Benoits 5:30-8:30pm. (1 Bay Club Pl., Kapalua); 808-669-6400. OCEAN POOL BAR & GRILL - Mon, Ukulele/ Lounge 4-7pm; Fri, Ukulele/Lounge 4-7pm. (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200.

PINEAPPLE GRILL - Thu, Island Rhythm Sounds of Josh Kahula of Nuff Sedd 7-10pm; Fri, Brother Damien’s Ocean Beach Party 7:30-10pm; Sat, Island Sounds with Alika & Eddie 7-10pm; Wed, Jazz Sounds of Fulton Tashombe 6-9pm. (200 Kapalua Dr.); 808-669-9600. PIONEER INN GRILL & BAR - Thu, Greg di Piazza feat. Alana Cini 6-9pm; Tue, Ah-Tim Elenicki 6-9pm. (658 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-8881. RB BLACK ANGUS STEAKHOUSE - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm. (4465 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Kahana); 808-669-8889. RUTH’S CHRIS STEAK HOUSE - Every Sun & Sat, Live Jazz 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-8815.

LOOKING FOR SOMETHING? CALENDAR LISTINGS

ON MAUITIME.COM SEPTEMBER 5, 2013 25


$

THURSDAY

9/5

CHARLEY’S AND THE MAUI JAZZ & BLUES FESTIV FES FESTIVAL TIVAL AL PRE PRESEN PRESENT S T

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W/ SPECIAL GUEST WAVETRAIN

BUY TICKETS TICKETS ETS AT: AT www.MauiJazzAndBluesFestival.com www MauiJ iJazzAndBl A dBluesFFesti tivall com OR AT THE DOOR ON THE NIGHT OF THE EVENT

FRIDAY

9/6 9/ /6

THE K KIHEI COWBOYS! COWBOYS!

9/7

LIVE COUNTRY COVERS AND ORIGINALS! 9PM • $10

SUNDAY

NFL FOOTBALL!!

MONDAY

CHARLEY’S LIVE BAND

BREAKFAST SERVED AT 7AM DON'T MISS OUR BLOODY MARY BAR!

TUESDAY

9/10

OPEN MIC & JAM 7PM-10PM • no COVER

THURS

9.5

SAT

6:30PM-8:30PM • NO COVER

1 TACO SPECIAL

EVERYDAY 3-5PM • 10-11PM

NEXT LEVEL ENTERTAINMENT @10PM

KAWIKA @8PM

FRIDAY

9.6

ANNIE AND THE ORFINZ @6PM DJ ILLZ@9PM NFL BREAKFAST@8AM SUN GINA MARTINELLI BAND 9.8 9.7

MON

9.9

@6PM

$3 CORONAS POOL LEAGUE

TACO TUESDAY W/

HOWARD AHIA & FRIENDS

SPECIALS ON TACOS & MEXICAN BEER 6:30PM-8:30PM • NO COVER WEDNESDAY DNNESSDDAAY EVAN DOVE & FRIENDS

9/11

$

9PM • $2 $20 0

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9/9

2 BUD LIGHT • 3 WELLS • 5 JAGER

SURRENDER TO THE EUPHORIA W/

DJ KAMIKAZE & DJ BIG MIKE 10PM • $10 10P 10

9/8

YDAY 3PM-7PM HAPPY HOUR EVER $ $

WED

9.11

TUES

9.10

HAPPY HUMP DAY

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26 SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

Second Friday September 13th, 9:30pm-1:30am 21 & Over

900 Front St. Lahaina 808.667.7400


TheGRID

THURSDAY

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SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

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9/8

9/9-9/11

FIND THE GRID ONLINE AT MAUITIME.COM/GRID OR TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ADDED TO OUR WEEKLY GRID SEND YOUR INFORMATION TO CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

PARADISE GRILL 2291 Ka’anapali Pkwy., Lahaina - 662-3700

Harry Troupe 6-9pm; no cover

Salsa Dance Party w/ Rafael, 10pm, $5 cover

Justin 6-9pm; no cover

Hawaiian Music w/ Deeson, 6-9pm; no cover

RB STEAKHOUSE

WED - Open Mic Night, 9:30pm; no cover

4465 Honoapiilani Hwy., Lahaina - 669-8889

SANSEI - KAPALUA 115 Bay Dr., Lahaina - 669-6286

SANSEI - KIHEI 1881 S. Kihei Rd., Ste. KT116, Kihei - 879-0004

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

1280 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 446-6180

1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-6444

Island Thursday w/ DJ Blast, 10pm; no cover

DJ Gemini & DJ Ynot 10pm; no cover

DJ LX 10pm; no cover

Rob+Ron=R2 9pm-midnight; no cover

Natalie 9pm-midnight; no cover

Just Us 8:30pm; no cover

Andy Kaina & The Kaina Kountry Band 8:30pm; no cover

Ah-Tim 4pm; no cover

Willie K. 10pm; $10 cover

Bengali & Kokomon Paula Fuga, Sam Ites & Mike Love 9pm; $10 cover

Karaoke w/ Dudley 9pm-12am; no cover

Usual Suspects 9pm-1am; $3 cover

Karaoke w/ Dudley 9pm-12am; no cover

SPORTS PAGE GRILL & BAR 2411 S. Kihei Rd. #B4 - 879-0602

STEEL HORSE SALOON 1234 L. Main St., Wailuku - 243-2206

STELLA BLUES CAFE 1279 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-3779

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR 1127 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-1380

THREE’S BAR & GRILL 1945 S Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-3133

TIFFANY’S 1424 L. Main St., Wailuku - 249-0052

WATERCRESS Waiehu Beach Center, Wailuku-243-9351

SHERATON MAUI RESORT AND SPA Daily, Live Dinner Music at The Cliff Dive Bar 6:30-8:30pm. (2605 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-0031. THE CLIFF DIVE BAR - Thu, Tim Osborne 6:308pm; Sat, Larry Golis & Hollis Lee 6:30-8pm; Mon, Larry Golis 6:30-8pm; Every Tue, Wed & Fri, Scott Baird 6:30-8pm. (2605 Ka’anapali Pkwy); 808-662-8025. UMALU - Fri, Craig Soderberg 6-8pm; Sat, Kawika LumHo 6-8pm; Thu, Josh Sumbicay 6-8pm. (200 Nohea Kai Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-661-1234.

SOUTH MAUI AMBROSIA - Thu, Jamie Gallo 7pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011. BEACH BUMS BAR & GRILL - Every Sun & Wed, Mark Burnett 5-8pm; Every Thu & Sat, Kenny Roberts 5-8pm; Fri, Tom Cherry & Mike Finkiewicz 5-8pm; Tue, Randall Rospond 5-8pm. (300 Ma‘alaea Rd. #1M); 808-243-2286. CAPISCHE? - Sat, Mark Johnstone with Marcus Johnson 7-10pm; Fri, Mark Johnstone 7-10pm. (555 Kaukahi St., Kihei); 808-879-2224. DIAMONDS ICE BAR & GRILL - Sun, Gina Martinelli Band 6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd. # 314); 808-874-9299. DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB - Sat, Jordan T. 6pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-9669. GANNON’S A PACIFIC VIEW RESTAURANT Thu, Fulton Tashombe & Special Guests 6-8pm; Tue, Braddah Larry Golis 6-8pm. (100 Wailea Golf Club Dr.); 808-875-8080. HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH - Thu, Dominic 4-8pm; Sat, Ryan Robinson 4-8pm; Every Tue, Wed & Fri, Rick Glencross 4-8pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd. #E); 808-891-8010. JUST WING IT! - Every Fri & Sat, Chicken Boxing 5-7pm. (225 Pi‘ikea Ave., Kihei); 808-875-9464.

Live Music 10pm; no cover

DJ Money Mike, DJ Danny & DJ Slim. 10pm; no cover

SERINO’S KIHEI SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE

MON - Marvin Taraga, 6-9pm / TUE - Johnny Ringo, 6-9pm / WED - Gretchen, 6-9pm

Kanoa 10pm; no cover

MON - DJ Big Mike / TUE - DJ Salvo / WED Ladies Night w/ DJ Decka (all sets 10pm)

Karaoke 4pm; no cover

WED - Free Pool, 8:30pm

TUES- Kimo, 4pm-6pm; no cover WED - Randall Rospond, 4pm-6pm; no cover, Le Gruv, 8:30pm; no cover

Salsa Night w/ Ernesto and Barbara, 8pm

WED - Blues with The House Shakers, 8:30pm; no cover

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON through WED- Karaoke

Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Party Rock Krew 10pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

Free Karaoke 9pm; no cover

MON-TUE - Free Karaoke, 9pm / WED - Singles Night, 10pm (All sets no cover)

KAMAOLE POOLSIDE CAFE - Wed, Steve Sargenti 6-9pm; Thu, Kawika Lum Ho 6-9pm; Fri, Gina Martinelli 6-9pm; Sat, Ron Shadian 6-9pm; Sun, Kenny Roberts 6-9pm; Mon, Rama Camarillo 6-9pm; Tue, Mike & Mark 6-9pm. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8860.

STELLA BLUES CAFE - Wed, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Thu, Ah Tim 4-6pm; Fri, Ahumanu 4-6pm; Sat, Vince Esquire & Kaulana 4-6pm; Sun, Jamie Lawrence 4-6pm; Mon, Mike Finkiewicz 4-6pm; Tue, Kimo 4-6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd., # 201); 808-874-3779.

MAKENA BEACH & GOLF RESORT - Fri, Glen Kakugawa 6-9:30pm; Sat, Deason Baybayan 6-9:30pm; Sun, Craig Soderberg 6-9:30pm; Mon, Reiko Fukino 6-9:30pm; Every Tue & Thu, Clay Mortensen 6-9:30pm. (5400 Makena Alanui); 808-875-5888.

TAQUERIA CRUZ - Wed, Sebrina Barron 6:308:30pm; Thu, Open Mic Night w/ Artie Parti 6:308:30pm; Fri, Ellis Ayres 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Joshua on Maui 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Reggae w/ Ras Shaggai 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Kawika Ortiz 6:30-8:30pm. (2395 S. Kihei Rd. #112); 808-875-2910.

MAUI COAST HOTEL - Wed, Steve Sargenti 6-9pm; Thu, Kawika Lum Ho 6-9pm; Fri, Gina Martinelli 6-9pm; Sat, Ron Shadian 6-9pm; Sun, Kenny Roberts 6-9pm; Mon, Rama Camarillo 6-9pm; Tue, Mike and Mark 6-9pm. (2259 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6284.

THREE’S BAR & GRILL - Fri, Louise Lambert Jazz Trio 7:30-10:30pm; Wed, Blues with the House Shakers 8:30-10:30pm. (1945 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-879-3133.

MONKEYPOD KITCHEN - Tue, Kilohana 7-9pm; Wed, Mike Finkiewicz 4-6pm; Wed, Jarret & Wilson 7-9pm; Thu, Tom Cherry 4-6pm; Thu, Tom & Mark 7-9pm; Fri, Wolf 4-6pm; Fri, Alika Naka’oka 6:30-8:30pm; Fri, Alika 7-9pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Sat, Randall Rospond 7-9pm; Sun, Alika Naka’oka 4-6pm; Sun, Kilohana 7-9pm; Mon, Tom Conway 4-6pm; Mon, Tarvin Makia 7-9pm; Tue, Tom Conway 4-6pm. (10 Wailea Gateway Pl., Unit B-201); 808-891-2322. MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE - Wed, Willie K. 7-9pm; Thu, Murray Thorne 7-9pm; Fri, Stay Eazy 7-9pm; Sat, Soul Kitchen 6-8:30pm; Sun, The Celtic Tigers 6:30-9:30pm; Mon, The Makai Jazz Group 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Mulligan’s Magic Show 7-9pm. (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-874-1131. PITA PARADISE WAILEA - Sun, Benoit Jazzworks 5:30-7:30pm. (34 Wailea Gateway Plaza); 808-879-7177. SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE - Wed, Mark Johnstone 4-6pm; Thu, Jaime Gallo 4-6pm; Fri, Randall Rospond 4-6pm; Tue, Sebrina Barron 4-6pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-6444.

Wed, Betz and Adam with Vince Esquire 6:309pm. (810 Haiku Rd.); 808-575-2661. MOANA BAKERY & CAFE - Thu, Miss Meaghan Owens 6:30-8:30pm; Tue, Richard Dancil Hawaiian Music 6-8pm. (71 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-9999. NORTHSHORE CAFE - Fri, Makana 7-9pm; Tue, Ryan - Keyboards from Brooklyn 7-9pm. (824 Kokomo Rd., Haiku); 808-575-2770. PAIA BAY CAFE - Sun, Hawaiian Steel Guitar w/ Joel Katz 9-11am. (43 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-3111.

TOMMY BAHAMA’S TROPICAL CAFE - Every Thu & Fri, Margie Heart 5:30-9:30pm; Every Sun & Sat, Howard Ahia 5:30-9:30pm; Mon, Greg Di Piazza 5:30-9:30pm; Wed, Merv Oana 5:309:30pm. (3750 Wailea Alanui Dr); 808-875-9983.

CENTRAL MAUI MAIN STREET BISTRO - Fri, Rhythm & Blues with Freedom 6:30-9:30pm. (2051 Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-6816. WAILUKU COFFEE COMPANY - Fri, Live Music 4-6pm. (28 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-495-0259.

UPCOUNTRY MAUI CAFE DES AMIS - Mon, Mark Johnstone 6:308:30pm. (42 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-579-6323. CHARLEY’S RESTAURANT & SALOON Wed, Evan Dove & Friends 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Live Band Open Mic & Jam 7-10pm; Tue, Howard Ahia 6:30-8:30pm. (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808579-8085. HANA HOU CAFE - Thu, Benny Uyetake 6-9pm; Fri, Steve Sargenti and Swiss 6-9pm; Sat, Tradewinds 6-9pm; Mon, Hula Honeys 6-9pm;

SEPTEMBER 5, 2013 27


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By Caeriel Crestin

Horoscope

Sign Language VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Pomp and circumstance have their places, but leave them among the graduation ceremonies and British courtrooms. There’s no need to whip out formal robes or powdered wigs. Just keep it real. When it comes to the deep, soul-to-soul shit, you can’t hide behind “rules of order.” You’ve chosen to enter the lawless world of love and lust. Don’t fool yourself into thinking you can impose order on that chaos. Little from the outside world intrudes on the reality you create and share with someone else. Since most of this week’s important events and interactions will take place in that little world, just live there—as fully as you can. The more wholly you can occupy that space, the more you’ll be able to extract for use in the “real world” outside. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) You’re a kid on a swing in a playground. Goaded by your school chums, you’ve pumped until the chains are buckling at each apex of your arc. Now they’re screaming for you to jump. You know you can. You know it would actually feel good, that effortless glide through the air, the exciting tumble to the ground. You even know, in your gut, that you probably wouldn’t get hurt. But your fingers won’t release! Luckily, you haven’t stopped pumping. You’re still primed to fly as far and fast as you ever were. You may have missed a few good opportunities already, like when your buddies offered to cushion your fall with their bodies. But you have chances yet left. All you have to do is let go. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Watch your weight. You’ve suddenly become so receptive that desserts are effectively twice as fattening as usual. That’s the downside of your current state. The upside is that you’ll be twice as fed by spiritual nourishment. Thus your recent near starvation diet will seem a little more like a feast. And that’s not all. It’s just like the universe to throw in a bonus package when you’re already reeling with newfound wealth. The powers that be are likely to throw more than a bone your way; they’ll probably toss you a whole steak.

in our sick self-sabotage, like pollution, pesticides, and free radicals. You, specifically, are being sickened (physically or spiritually or both) by your unique living situation. Check for radon, evil roommates, or just an overall sterility that doesn’t reflect, stimulate, or amplify the richness of your inner life. Pisces are fed by richness and diversity so make sure the place you’ve put roots in has plenty of magic to help you keep growing, or you wither like a plant out of sunlight. Make your environment reflect you and what you believe—now. If you can’t make that happen, it’s time to leave. ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) The more you trust, the more your trust will be rewarded—mostly. The unfortunate exceptions to this rule, however, teach us distrust so quickly it’s scary. Sadly, distrust works the same way—the more you suspect someone, the more likely they are to fulfill your worst expectations. Why do we let the negative experiences have so much more power than the positive ones? Because pain is easier to remember than pleasure. This week, you have a chance to change all that. Your best hopes will yield the best results, as long as you don’t give an inch to your worst fears (which are equally likely to become manifest if you do). It’s an exercise in faith. Think good thoughts, good shit will happen. Think life sucks? It will. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Where have you gone? Some of your friends are convinced you’ve fallen down a well somewhere, and just can’t get cellphone service down there. Maybe you have. From my astrological readouts, it looks like nearly all of the arrows and buckshot headed your way will miss their target. Meanwhile, you’re free to concentrate on the introvert-type stuff you’ve been neglecting. Just don’t stay down in your well of solitude for too long. Climb up before week’s end or your worst enemies will discover your best hiding place, which just can’t happen; you’re a sitting duck down there.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You have the power to make a seed sprout just by staring at it. Water boils when you get mad. A kiss from you has enough juju to wake the dead. What to do with this suddenly amplified and concentrated (and hard to control) personal power? Anything you want. The trick is figuring out what you want, fast, before your batteries run back down to normal levels. You’re likely to inadvertently manifest the next three wishes you make. I just hope they’re things you actually want, not just things you think you want.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Don’t freeze up in fear. This week you’re likely to encounter a few things that you’d rather not experience. They might be pretty unpleasant. But rigidly trying to ignore or escape them without being touched (mentally or physically) won’t work, and will just make the situation that much worse. Be open, loose, and flexible. It’s not like the drunken homeless guy (or whatever form the unfamiliar new thing will take) is actually a threat to you. Heed what’s going on. I promise you’ll learn something. You’ll probably have a good laugh about it, too—and who doesn’t need more of those?

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) Frequent laughter is exactly the medicine you need, and you’re finally realizing that having fun is more important than some of the other things you’ve been putting all your energy into. Life is short, and material success might play a factor in your maximum enjoyment of it. But I believe a much greater role in your general happiness can be played by the goofiest people you know. Forget physical sex appeal, financial status, gender, or any of that superficial stuff—look to the people who make you laugh best and most often. Invite them deeper into your life. Make room for them, and for the fun you’ll have. You’ll not only live longer as a result, you’ll live way, way, better.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) If DNA evidence were brought to bear in processing most of the emotional crimes you’re accused of, you’d be convicted every time. Fortunately, you can’t easily be sued for breaking hearts or making people mad with lust. But the karmic statute of limitations is a bit longer than the legal one, and you might encounter some repercussions from some mental misdemeanors you committed way back when. Don’t resist the cosmic subpoena; some part of your soul craves an accounting, and the punishments you’ll be sentenced with won’t be as gruesome or insufferable as you think, and will be drastically outweighed by the lingering guilt you’ll subsequently be able to shed.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Your psychic inbox is full of spam. Your life is rife with useless distractions and annoying reminders of the pettiness you’d rather be free of. You need a better junkmail filter, but you’re not sure how to implement it without shutting out at least some of the people you would like to hear from. Just like no one’s figured out a hassle-free way to keep their email-box free of porn and chain letters, there’s no easy way to keep your life crap-free. But if you pay attention this week, you should discover at least one way of more effectively screening out the noise and hearing more of the music.

LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Lately you’ve shunned the open, sunny rooms of the mental house you’ve built; you’ve crawled into the spaces between the walls, slithered behind radiators, peeped through paintings, and shimmied up chimneys. I appreciate that you’re trying to experience all the places between or behind the familiar (slightly tired) ones you’ve already visited. You’re looking for something new, or something old that you might have missed. But the things you’re craving are too big to fit into the places where you’re looking for them. If you want something grand and beautiful to come live in your house, you can’t make room for it in a walk-in closet; you’d better build on a whole new addition.

PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You’re being poisoned by your environment. This is besides the toxic vengeance we wreak on ourselves

QUIZunderstood ANSWERS ...to questions from page 4

1: D–ILWU Local 142 2: B–Sierra Club 3: E–$90 million

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To contact Caeriel send mail to sign.language.astrology@gmail.com.

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17.12 What To Do When Arrested, September 5, 2013, Volume 17, Issue 12, MauiTime