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December 19, 2013 ✚ Volume 17 ✚ Issue 27 ✚ FREE

SHARK ATTACKS THEY’RE MAKING HEADLINES, HERE AND AROUND THE WORLD.

HOW WORRIED SHOULD WE BE?

PG.10


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DECEMBER 19, 2013


Contents VOLUME 17 ✚ ISSUE 27

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION:

ON THE COVER:

Who’s your favorite TV news person? December 19, 2013 ✚ Volume 17 ✚ Issue 27 ✚ FREE

Publisher: Tommy Russo (808) 283-0512 / tommy@mauitime.com @tommyrusso on Twitter Not Joe Moore Editor: Anthony Pignataro (808) 283-1308 / anthony@mauitime.com @apignataro on Twitter Hal Fishman Culinary, Lifestyle & Business Editor: Jennifer Russo (808) 280-3286 / jen@mauitime.com @jenrusso on Twitter Art Director & Production Manager: Darris Hurst artdirector@mauitime.com / darrishurst.com Holly Menino Graphic Designers: Shane Fontanilla (Guy Hagi), Amy Mendolia Contributors: Jenn Brown, Caeriel Crestin, Jory John, Suzanne Kayian, Alex Mitchell, Avery Monsen, Ron Pitts, Marina Satoafaiga, Chuck Shepherd, Barry Wurst II, Dayna Yamasaki

SHARK ATTACK! Cover Design By: Darris Hurst

SHARK ATTACKS

Image courtesy: shutterstock.com

THEY’RE MAKING HEADLINES, HERE AND AROUND THE WORLD.

HOW WORRIED SHOULD WE BE?

4 10 13 17 19 21 22 23 28 29 31

PG.10

NEWS & VIEWS FEATURE STORY FOOD & DRINK 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 Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers (808) 283-3260 / brad@mauitime.com Admin. Executive: Sarah Gerlach (808) 244-0777 That guy in Portland who looked like a panda Proofreader: Dina Wilson

MauiTime is published every Thursday by MauiTime Productions, Inc. Its contents are Copyright © 2013 by MauiTime Productions, Inc. All rights reserved. Subscriptions are available at $70 per year. Reproduction or use without permission is strictly prohibited. MauiTime may be distributed only by MauiTime’s authorized independent contractor. MauiTime is valued at $.50 per copy and permits one complimentary copy per person. No person may, without written permission of MauiTime, take more than one copy of each weekly issue. All opinions expressed throughout MauiTime are those of the authors and not necessarily the same opinions as MauiTime Productions, Inc. and MauiTime. MauiTime 33 N. Market St., Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793 office (808) 244-0777 www.mauitime.com @mauitime on Twitter Deadlines: Display Advertising: Friday Noon Classified: Monday 4pm Calendar: Monday Noon Circulation: 18,000 copies of MauiTime

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1. On Dec. 16, Earthjustice announced that it was challenging the National Marine Fisheries Service approval of the U.S. Navy’s five-year plan to train in waters between California and Hawaii. According to the Earthjustice press release sent out that day, how many “instances of harm” to dolphins, whales and other marine mammals will this training cause? A. 1.4 million B. 3.7 million C. 5.5 million D. 8.2 million E. 9.6 million

2. On the night of Friday, Dec. 13, Treats & Sweets closed in Kahului. The little restaurant had started out as a Dairy Queen and had opened in 1954, according to the Dec. 14 Maui News. Shortly before it closed, which local public official tweeted that his first job in high school had been at that Dairy Queen? A. Mayor Alan Arakawa B. Senator Gil Keith-Agaran C. Senator J. Kalani English D. Lt. Governor Shan Tsutsui E. Council member Riki Hokama 3. On Dec. 15, groundbreaking took place on the new Daniel Inouye Allied Health Center at UH Maui College. The late senator’s name will also adorn something else on Maui–what is it? A. Kahului Airport B. The Army National Guard Armory on Mokulele Highway C. The new Advanced Technology Solar Telescope atop Haleakala D. The State Office Building in Wailuku E. The Maui Research and Technology Park

See answers, page 29


News & Views

by Anthony Pignataro

PHOTO BY GAGE SKIDMORE / WIKIMEDIA

Coconut Wireless

The Donald

TRUMP TRUMPS TRUMP ON MOLOKAI CRASH

COUNTY SUES STATE IN NEVER-ENDING WAR ON SUNSHINE LAW The Maui County Council’s eternal, righteous war against the state law that

tion Practices (OIP) to look into whether the council may have discussed matters not on the closed session agenda–a violation of the state Open Meetings law. That apparently sent the County Council into a tizzy, and now they’re asking a judge to keep the OIP from issuing an opinion that says something other than that the Council is on the side of the angels. Given the council’s long and disturbing history of holding the public’s right to see how our elected officials make decisions involving our tax dollars in open contempt–and its thoroughly misguided opinion that the Maui County Corporation Counsel’s office is the personal attorney for the County Council (it’s job is to act as legal representation for the County of Maui as a whole, not merely the Council)–none of this is surprising. They’ve been denouncing the Sunshine Law for years. “[T]he Sunshine Law detracts from the effectiveness of county councils in carry-

PHOTO BY DARRIS HURST

If you happen to visit the website for the Trump International Hotel & Tower in Waikiki (Trumpwaikiki.com), which opened in 2006 and holds 456 residences and six penthouses, you’ll find that the hotel chain itself describes itself as “Unbound by conventional thinking.” Considering that the company is named after Donald Trump, the wealthy real estate mogul, it’s hard to find truer words anywhere elsewhere on the Internet. For most of his public life, Trump was merely an obnoxious rich guy with a double comb-over who confined himself to making (and losing) vast sums of money in commercial real estate development. But when Barack Obama first got himself elected President of the United States Trump remade himself into a race-baiting troll who endlessly says Obama wasn’t legally born in the US. Hey, anything to get on television, I guess. Trump–and the rest of the so-called “Birther” movement of cynical loons– peaked during the 2012 presidential election, then fell sharply off the map after Obama cruised to re-election. I naively figured that he would return to the confines of his luxuriously appointed cave (or wherever it is that he spends his days muttering about vast bureaucratic conspiracies), but I’ve been wrong before. The tragic death of Hawaii Health Department Director Loretta Fuddy in a Dec. 11 Makani Kai Air plane crash off Molokai proved too much for old man Trump to ignore. “How amazing, the State Health Director who verified copies of Obama’s ‘birth certificate’ died in plane crash today,” Trump tweeted on Dec. 12, “All others lived.” Packing so much insinuation into such a brief statement is an act of genius. Yes, there were nine people on board the Cessna 208 Grand Caravan that made an emergency water landing just minutes after departing from Molokai on its way to Oahu, and only Fuddy died (the cause of the crash and her death is under investigation, but a Dec. 14 Associated Press story citing one survivor says she survived the

impact). Were Trump an actual human being with enough empathy to picture someone like Fuddy as a person–rather than just another crudely drawn stick figure in his nasty, illogical conspiracy–then he might have hesitated before sending out such an insensitive tweet. But Trump has been dead inside for years, existing for little else than to gain attention in any way possible. Needless to say, it didn’t take long for Makani Kai Air President Richard Schuman to denounce Trump in public. “The conspiracy theory, I kinda took that a little personal that my company or my crew or my people had anything to do with such idiotic nonsense,” Schuman said in a Dec. 14 Hawaii News Now story. Actually though, Schuman was wrong about one thing. Trump’s dark innuendo about Fuddy’s death wasn’t idiotic–it was cold and calculated and, as his international hotel chain put it, was “unbound by conventional thinking.” He wanted one thing: get people to write about Donald Trump in any way possible. And it worked brilliantly.

requires them to meet and come to decisions in open, public and properly noticed meetings took another stupid step today. “While the Maui County Council refuses to turn over minutes of a closed session to discuss an investigation into the demolition of the old Wailuku Post Office, the county has gone to court to try to keep the state Office of Information Practices from issuing an opinion about a possible Sunshine Law violation,” The Maui News reported on Dec. 12. “In a lawsuit filed Monday in 2nd Circuit Court, the county asks for the injunction, saying it ‘would be irreparably harmed’ if the state office issued an opinion saying the county had violated the law without ‘giving proper weight’ to the county’s arguments and assertion of attorney-client privilege in the closed meeting.” Sigh. This stems from a closed door “executive session” meeting the council held back on Aug. 14 of this year to discuss

What caused all the bother

their “strategies and options” concerning an investigation into how Alan Arakawa’s mayoral administration handled the demolition of the old Wailuku Post Office. According to a Dec. 12 Civil Beat story on the suit, The Maui News smelled a rat and asked the state Office of Informa-

Overheard “We have to tell [NAME DELETED] that his uncle got the studly Braddah Ed doll.” -Christmas party in South Maui, Dec. 15

ing out their legislative responsibilities,” Councilmember Riki Hokama said in 2005. But then-Council member Danny Mateo said it best in a 2012 letter to the state Legislature, which was then considering exempting county councils from the Open Meetings Law. “With the strict regulations of the Sunshine Law on prohibited interactions, council members have little or no opportunity to communicate outside of meetings to find areas of agreement and avoid misunderstandings,” Mateo wrote. In the County Council’s world, the Sunshine Law prevents them from making decisions in private. This would then convert public meetings from open forums for debate–in which sometimes council members disagree with each other–into quickie rubber-stamp sessions where everyone looks slick and professional. American democracy is often a mess, but that’s the way it’s supposed to be. ■ anthony@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

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News & Views

by Suzanne Kayian

IT'S BEEN WEEKS SINCE THE MAUI NEWS PUT UP THEIR ONLINE PAYWALL

PHOTO COURTESY BIO BEETLE

MauiSphere

Award winning

BIO-BEETLE WINS ANOTHER GREEN AWARD

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Just say no

MAUI PREP REALLY HATES BEACH BUTTS The Maui District Student Council Organization at Maui Preparatory Academy is reaching out to spread the word about the Jan. 12 all-island Maui Cigarette Butt Beach Cleanup. The 10am-12pm cleanup is tentatively scheduled to be held at various island beaches including Olowalu in West Maui; Paia Bay and Ho‘okipa on the North Shore; and the Kamaole Beaches in Kihei. The organization may have a team in Molokai; they are also looking to contact Lanai High School for participation in the event. Maui Prep’s Student Activities Coordinator is asking other SACs, MDSCOs and Student Senates to publicize the cleanup at their

schools in a creative manner that will encourage maximum participation. The SAC suggests contacting Key Clubs, Service Clubs, sports teams, and any organizations who can join in. The SAC is also suggesting that individual schools celebrate and document participating students with photos and recognition. Schools are encouraged to make appointments with their County Council Representatives for a meeting between Jan. 13-17; they suggest the meeting be made as soon as possible and scheduled no later than Jan. 24. “The endgame is to deliver jars full of cigarette butts to County Council Representatives and to push for legislative action by showing that the rising generation isn’t okay with toxic chemicals and plastics in cigarette filters being the number one item picked up at beach clean ups,” said Andrew O’Riordan, Maui Preparatory Academy Student Activities Coordinator. Surfrider Foundation and the Coalition for a Tobacco Free Hawaii have all volunteered to staff, publicize and support the event. All bags, jars, and gloves will be provided by supporting organizations. “We aim to put Surfrider Volunteers in direct communication with SACs and MDSCO reps,” O’Riordan said.

or more fruits per season. The workshop will teach how to properly harvest, handle and utilize breadfruit to fully realize its commercial and community value. The workshop will cover a variety of the topics. There's “Working with Variety,” an introduction to the three most common breadfruit varieties in Hawaii, presented by Dr. Diane Ragone, Director of the Breadfruit Institute of the National Tropical Botanical Garden. There's “Tree to Table,” harvesting techniques, tricks and tools, and post-harvest handling, presented by Ian Cole, the Collection Manager of the Breadfruit Institute of the National Tropical Botanical Garden. And there's “Beyond Sticky and Some Like It Sweet,” on the basic preparation of breadfruit for use in a variety of dishes (or for storage). Oh, and John Cadman of

PHOTO BY FOREST & KIM STARR

Maui’s Bio-Beetle ECO rental car company took top honors in Green America’s People & Planet Awards, which honors innovative businesses that feature environmental and social considerations in their operations. The Kahului-based company was one of three winners–and among 10 finalists–in the quarterly competition. This round of the People & Planet Awards focused on green businesses that have taken superior steps to make transportation and travel greener and more sustainable. “Bio-Beetle ECO Rental Cars is honored to be selected as one of the winners in the People & Planet Awards,” said company co-founder Pamela Miedtke-Wolf. “We believe the whole planet wins when people make green choices in their everyday lives. We are trying to make it easier for those on Maui to do just that. Being green is a way of life. It’s about every aspect of business and home.” Bio-Beetle–the first and only rental car company in the world with cars fueled exclusively with biodiesel–launched on the island of Maui in January 2003. The company not only provides a green alternative to standard rental car companies, but it also strives to operate its business in an ecologically responsible manner. Each of the three winners received $5,000. In addition to Bio-Beetle, the winners included Milkweed Mercantile in Rutledge, MO;

and Greenway Transit in Durham, NC. Winners were selected by the public during a month-long open voting period online at Green America’s website. “We are so inspired by the winners of the newest People & Planet Award,” said Alisa Gravitz, president of Green America. “These businesses model creative and viable ways to make the travel and transportation sectors serve the green economy, whether through their use of clean energy, green construction materials, or organic food.” Future rounds of Green America’s quarterly award–for green businesses with 50 or fewer employees–will focus on a commitment to a green and healthy home and “green kids.” The businesses that the public vote on are determined by public nominations and an expert panel of judges. Green America (formerly Co-op America) is the nation’s leading green economy organization. Founded in 1982, the organization provides the economic strategies for companies and individuals.

BREADFRUIT RETURNS! When you think of fruit grown in Hawaii, pineapple, papaya and mango usually come to mind. But breadfruit has been a primary staple food in the Pacific for thousands of years. Next month, a half-day workshop will help the public become more aware of this island-grown produce. The “Breadfruit—From Tree to Table” workshop will be held Jan. 9, 2014 from 8:30am-12pm at the Community Services Building at UH Maui College in Kahului. The workshop is designed to help Hawaii’s growers in supplying grocery stores, restaurants and farmers markets with high quality breadfruit. It will provide information to chefs in an effort to help them become more familiar with breadfruit preparation and handling. “From Tree to Table” will also provide information for backyard growers and home users. The production of breadfruit is expected to increase dramatically over the next few years; production could represent millions of dollars in potential retail sales of the fruit in the next five to eight years. The increase prediction is based on the sales and distribution of thousands of breadfruit trees in Hawaii. Breadfruit can also play an increased role in island food self-sufficiency. The breadfruit tree is reportedly one of the highest-yielding food plants, with a single tree producing 200

Mmm... breadfruit

Pono Pies will talk about using breadfruit at all stages, including making gourmet dishes from the ripe fruit. The workshop also will feature a segment on marketing and value added products, presented by Craig Elevitch of the Hawaii Homegrown Food Network and Ho‘oulu ka ‘Ulu project. The workshop will be presented by the Ho‘oulu ka ‘Ulu—Revitalizing Breadfruit project and is cosponsored by the State of Hawaii Department of Agriculture and Kamehameha Schools. Space is limited and advance registration is required. The workshop is $12 per person and lunch by donation. To register, visit breadfruit.info. If you’re interested in volunteering at the workshop or donating breadfruit or more information, email hooulu@hawaiihomegrown.net or call 808-756-9437. ■ editor@mauitime.com + @apignataro For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

DECEMBER 19, 2013

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COMPELLING EXPLANATIONS The Bank of England, arguing before the U.K.’s Parliamentary Commission on Banking Standards in October, warned against limiting the bonuses that bankers have come to expect from their lucrative deals–because that might encroach on their “human rights.” The Bank suggested it is a human rights violation even to ask senior executives to demonstrate that they tried hard to comply with banking laws (because it is the government’s job to prove violations).

A young woman, accosted by a robber on Washington, D.C.’s Capitol Hill in October, told the man she was a low-paid intern–but an intern for the National Security Agency, and that within minutes of robbing her, the man would be tracked down by ubiquitous NSA surveillance. She said, later (reported the Washington Examiner), the man just “looked at me and ran away (empty-handed).” And a 29-yearold cafeteria worker at Sullivan East High School in Blountville, Tenn., swore to police on the scene in October that she was not the one who took money from a co-worker’s purse, and she voluntarily stripped to near-nakedness to demonstrate her innocence. “See? I don’t have it,” she said. Moments later, an officer found the missing $27 stuffed in the woman’s shoe.

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A Swedish TV show, “Biss och Kajs,” found itself in the spotlight in November–in Russia, where government-run television apparently used it to send a political message to Ukraine by highlighting the program’s theme of teaching children about bodily functions. The episode Russia chose featured three bulkilycostumed actors sitting around talking–with one dressed in yellow, one in brown, and the other unmistakably as a large, nude human posterior. (“Biss och Kajs” is highly regarded in Sweden; “biss” and “kajs” refer, respectively to the yellow and brown functions.) Ukraine (against Russia’s wishes) is considering a trade agreement with the European Union, and, the Russian station director said, pointedly, “There you have European values in all their glory.”

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Katarzyna Dryden-Chouen and her husband Clive, busted in a London police raid last year with a marijuana grow operation that had netted an estimated (equivalent) of $450,000, insisted to a jury in October that their massive haul was not for sale but for “personal” use–in that they worship the Hindu god Shiva, and truly believed that the world would end soon and that they needed a sizable offering to burn. Actually, the jury bought it. “Distribution” charges were dismissed, but the couple still faces jail for their cultivation activity.

IRONY The Seattle City Council voted in October to seize a waterfront parking lot by eminent domain from the 103-year-old owner after negotiations to buy the property on the open market broke down. The state is funding a six-year tunnel-digging project in the area, and the city has decided it needs the property for not-yet-specified uses–except that in one part of the property, the city said it plans to operate a parking lot.

KARMA Larry Poulos was stopped on an Arlington, Tex., street in September, bleeding from a head wound and complaining that he had just been robbed by two men. A friend of Poulos later corroborated that, but police also learned that the money Poulos had been carrying was the proceeds of his having robbed a credit union earlier that evening. He was treated for his wounds and then arrested.

‘MASCULINE VALUES’ Breakaway former officials of the Boy Scouts of America met in Nashville, Tenn., in September to establish a Scouts-type organization that can freely discourage homosexuality, with one leader promising Fox News that the result would be “a more masculine” program. Another prominent attendee, also quoted in the Fox News dispatch, described his sorrow at the BSA’s embrace of gay boys. Since this issue broke, he said, “I’ve cried a river.”

NOT MY FAULT Greg Gulbransen of Oyster Bay, N.Y., announced in September that he was about to sue the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration for dragging its feet in implementing the Gulbransen-inspired 2007 federal legislation that he said would save lives, especially those of toddlers. The unimplemented law would force car manufacturers to install rear-facing cameras as standard equipment, a cause Gulbransen embraced after accidentally, fatally, backing over his own toddler in the family’s BMW SUV.

PERSPECTIVE An exhaustive American Civil Liberties Union report in November showed that more than 3,200 people are serving life sentences in the U.S. for non-violent offenses (about 80 percent for drug crimes). Most were sentenced under “three-strikes”type laws in which the final straw might be for trivial drug possession, for instance, or for a petty theft such as the $159-jacket shoplifting in Louisiana, or the two-jersey theft from a Foot Locker. Said the jacket thief, Timothy Jackson, “I know that for my crime I had to do some time but… I have met people here whose crimes are a lot badder with way less time.” Added his sister, “You can take a life and get 15 or 16 years,” but her brother “will stay in jail forever. He didn’t kill the jacket!”■


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o I left my house in Haiku to do a quick errand and when I returned, you jumped up on my deck and robbed me. I could see exactly where you looked so I know you’ve done this before. Need some ice money? Too damned lazy to get a job? You know, it’s not the monetary value of the stuff you took–it’s the memories that went with them. The most important of which was my grandfather’s wedding ring, which meant so much to me. You know, brah, it’s a small island and an even smaller community on the North Shore. The word is out–EVERYWHERE. Look behind you; if it’s not a friend of mine, it’s karma waiting to level you down. Have a nice day. ■

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SHARK ATTACKS THEY’RE MAKING HEADLINES, HERE AND AROUND THE WORLD.

HOW WORRIED SHOULD WE BE? BY JACOB SHAFER 10 DECEMBER 19, 2013


T

hey come out of nowhere. Every shark bite story is unique but that’s the thread that connects them all, like a trail of blood in the water. One second you’re surfing, swimming, paddling, whatever, and the next you’re staring down the wrong end of one of nature’s most voracious killers. Some get lucky, escaping with a few gnarly scars and the mother of all fish stories. Like Evonne Cashman, a 56-year-old retired teacher from Cerritos, California, who was snorkeling at Wailea’s Ulua Beach this summer when a large shark clamped down on her back. She was able to swim to shore and was rushed to Maui Memorial, where doctors stitched a 15-inch gash along her spine; Cashman later told KHON news that one of the doctors estimated the shark was more than 25 feet long, based on the size of the bite. “I didn’t see him coming,” recalled Cashman. “I didn’t see him leave.” Others aren’t so fortunate. Less than a month after Cashman’s encounter, 20-year-old Jana Lutteropp of Germany lost her arm—and, ultimately, her life—to a shark in Makena. And earlier this month, Patrick Briney of Stevenson, Washington was bitten while fishing from a kayak off Makena Landing. He died before he reached land. In all, there have been eight confirmed shark attacks in Maui waters this year, two of them fatal. That’s higher than the average of about three attacks per year, and the fatalities are the first in nearly a decade. What’s going on? Is this an anomaly or the beginning of a disturbing trend? And what, if anything, can we do?

The chances you’ll be bitten by a shark on Maui, or anywhere else, are vanishingly small. Think about it: there are 1.4 million people living in Hawaii, and about five times that many visit our state each year. Assume only one-third of those people get in the ocean. Now assume there are around twice as many attacks as have been reported this year—say, 20. Even with those generous assumptions, the odds of being chomped by a shark in Hawaii are one in a half-million. You’re much more likely to be struck by lightning, killed by your neighbor’s dog, drowned in the bathtub or a thousand other things you spend zero time worrying about. (By contrast, BBC reported earlier this year that humans killed an estimated 100 million sharks last year for their fins–Hawaii outlawed the sale of shark fin products in 2010.) Still, all the numbers in the world can’t erase the terror, the instinctive

drop in the stomach, that comes when you see a large, dark shape in the water. We are genetically predisposed to fear

sharks. They are the apex predators edators of the sea; when we enter their domain main we are at their mercy. And sharks don’t ’t show mercy. So let’s forget the math for a moment, or at least reframe the question: even if the odds are infinitesimal, is it possible sharks are becoming more aggressive toward rd people? Archie Kalepa, renowned d waterman and former Maui County ocean safety officer, thinks so. “It’s premature to say exactly ctly what’s going on, but this is definitely ely a concern to me,” Kalepa said after thee most recent fatal attack. “Something is going oing on.” Pressed for guesses, he cited ted several possible factors: an increase in the sea turtle population, a resurgence in tourists and therefore ocean users, even the deer swimming in the ocean. “All this needs to be looked at,” said Kalepa. “[Sharks] harks] are such powerful creatures, we need d to show them a healthy respect.” Kalepa knows firsthand: he once swam

sanctioned shark “kill zones” on the country’s west coast after six people were fatally attacked over a two-year span. The pushback from scientists and environmental advocates came fast as a great white on the prowl.

“My immediate reaction is disgust,” George Burgess, a prominent Florida shark researcher told Nature. “This is an archaic response to this kind of a problem, and one most scientists thought had seen its day decades ago.”

[T]he odds of being chomped by a shark in Hawaii are one in a halfmillion. You’re much more likely to be struck by lightning, killed by your neighbor’s dog, drowned in the bathtub or a thousand other things you spend zero time worrying about. eyeball to eyeball with a 20-foot tiger shark off Kahana while it devoured a turtle. “It was an incredible thing, but at a the same time reminds you what these animals are capable of,” he said. Kalepa said he could support culling sharks if the problem persists. “Native HaHa waiians hunted the sharks,” he pointed out. “I know not everyone everyon agrees, but when human life becomes involved, involve when the danger ini creases, there needs nee to be some level of protection.” “I say that,” he added, “with a heavy heart.” hea Killing sharks to protect people is alw always controversial. Earlier this month the AustraAust lian government approved the creation of o

But if culling isn’t the answer, what is? Right now, for Hawaii, it appears to be wait and see. And study. In September the University of Hawaii and state Department of Land and Natural Resources began monitoring tiger shark activity around Maui to help determine “management options.” “Historically, October through December are the months when the rate of shark incidents increases,” DLNR chair William Aila said in a release announcing the monitoring program. “This is part of traditional Hawaiian knowledge, reinforced by our own statistics. So we urge people to be extra cautious.” Still, Aila added, there’s no cause for panic—yet. “These appear to be random events involving sharks of different species and different sizes,” he said. “There’s nothing we can yet discern that connects the incidents or provides any sort of explanation.” Kim Holland, a UH shark researcher,

concurs. “We don’t know if this increase in attacks is a blip or the beginning of a longer trend, a ‘new normal’,” Holland wrote in an email to Mau-

iTime. “Obviously, we can’t know this until more time has passed—perhaps another two years or so.” Holland concedes that the recent uptick in attacks has come suddenly, emerging from a pattern of low attack rates. But, he argues, to prove cause and effect you have to show something else has changed, some contributing factor. A smoking gun. “I can’t find one,” Holland said. “The levels of spearfishing, the amount of shore fishing, commercial fishing, the underlying health of the reef ecosystem, the size of the turtle population, the number of visitors—all are pretty much the same today as they have been for the last decade or more.” Holland said he puts his money on the “blip” subsiding, but added, “If this is the new normal, we may have to rethink our current thoughts about shark behavior and management.” “Sharks are not man-eaters,” Maui Rep. Kaniela Ing wrote recently on his website. “They don’t bite people because they are hungry. As [legendary surfer] Keoni Downing put it, ‘When I’m hungry I don’t just take a bite of musubi and put it back on the plate. I eat the whole thing.’” Still, when you’ve got a mouth full of steak knives, a nibble is all it takes. So, Rep. Ing and other officials urge, we’ve got to exercise caution and use common sense. A flier released recently by Mayor Alan Arakawa’s office runs down the familiar but easy-to-forget laundry list: don’t enter the water with open wounds; don’t swim in murky water, when it’s raining or at dawn and dusk; don’t swim near fishermen; don’t swim alone. And, if it needs to be said, never provoke a shark, be it a massive tiger or an unassuming white tip. That’s another common thread among the attacks—in almost every case, the victim was doing something that upped the risk factor (besides simply getting in the water). Cashman, the California school teacher, was snorkeling by herself in low visibility. Most of us have done that at least a few times; but where most escape unscathed, Cashman paid the price. Her reaction, though, is telling. “I hear it’s very rare,” she told a Los Angeles TV station after returning home. “It would have to be even more rare for it to happen a second time. I can’t imagine not snorkeling again—and I don’t want to be afraid of the water.” ■ editor@mauitime.com For more news articles, visit our news blog at: mauifeed.com

DECEMBER 19, 2013

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Food & Drink

by Jen Russo

Cafe Central They’re even better now that they’re on Market Street in Wailuku their French toast, pancakes and waffles ($6.25-$6.75). Oh, and their crepes and berries with vanilla fondue and mango sauce ($6.25) is something you can’t get anywhere else on Market Street. The breakfast plates come with roasted potatoes or fried rice, steak, sausage or bacon and eggs cooked how you like them. Their mini loco moco has its place here, too, for $7.50 and the New Zealand scramble of corn beef and eggs is a great treat. But as was the case with their old location, lunch is where Chef Bumanglag shines. Again you’ll find his unique twists on the very familiar plate lunch-

there are creative sandwiches like the curry-spiced chicken on flatbread or the taro-crusted fish with avo aioli on wheat that keep the menu interesting. Want something more substantial than a sandwich or salad? Cafe Central’s fish tacos comes three to the platter and are served with orange slices, chips and a spicy aioli. If you’re up for a plate lunch ($8.95 to $10.25), they come with hapa rice and potato salad, but you can add a side of tossed salad. The plate menu has some veggiefriendly options like seared tofu stir fry, but their seared ahi is a specialty.

Greek Omelet

CAFE CENTRAL 62 N. Market St., Wailuku 808-249-2693 Cafecentralcatering.com

W

e’ve seen a lot of changes at the restaurant space in Wailuku Town’s Pono Building. There was the Old Wailuku Grill, and before that Cafe O’Lei. But the business lunch customers in Wailuku aren’t ones to dwell. When Cafe Central moved from Hart’s Corner (Vineyard and Central) up to Market, they dove right in. Cafe Central is run by Chef Willie Bumanglag and his wife Lorn. He does the cooking and she’s at the counter helping customers. Bumanglag worked in the resort industry for years before branching out into his own catering and lunch window business, and now they’ve expanded to a full-size dining room with sit-down service. The dining room is modestly decorated with bunches of cheerful faux flowers in the window, and it’s always comfortable. Cafe Central opened in Hart’s Corner in early 2011, in the location Hart’s Donuts gave up. They were an especially big hit at our office, and we’d get great take-out there like salads and wraps from their takeout window, but there really wasn’t any place to sit.

But since their move to Market Street, I’ve relaxed in their dining room several times, and recently found that they’d added breakfast to their menu. In the morning hours they offer an array of basics, but they tweak them just enough to make them updated and exceptional. Their breakfast croissant sliders ($6.25) have asparagus along with tomato and cheese, and are also available on a brioche. There are also five different omelets on the menu, starting at $6.95, and they let you mix and match to make your own as well. For all the sweet tooth breakfasts, you could add a serving of fruit for a dollar, adding a healthy note to

Ahi Wrap

es, sandwiches and salads. The sandw menu is rich with his own Filir pino influences, and MauiTime’s influ testers have become immetaste teste to his flavorful diately addicted add dressings and preparations. sauces, dre The spicy aahi wrap ($8.50) with mango salsa and wasabi avocado, m ginger aaioli has long been a favorite, gracing the desks of vorite many staffers. The roast chicken breast salad ($7.75), with br fresh and dried fruits, cashews and raspberry dressing is r another lunchtime love. Then anothe

The mango BBQ ribs are $10.25 for a half rack, and they also have broiled Thai chicken or chopped steak for the meat eaters. The pork ribs are also offered as a starter–sans the rice and potato salad. Other great starters include chili hot wings, fried coconut shrimp, pork spring rolls and veggie flatbread. They also have a catering menu available for parties. For more info, you can visit their website at cafecentralcatering.com. ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For more foodie news, visit MauiTime’s events blog at: mauivents.com

DECEMBER 19, 2013 13


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Food & Drink

by Jen Russo

Dazoo New name, new menu graces familiar old Paia establishment

PHOTO BY SEAN M. HOWER

“All of our fish is sourced fresh from Hawaiian waters, which we buy from Maui Seafood,” says Yulie. “Our fresh catch changes daily depending on what’s caught. The flat iron steak is from Maui Cattle Company, and we buy our breadfruit from our good friends at the Breadfruit Institute out in Hana as well. Our executive chef Helen Hong is at the farmers market every Tuesday and Friday, to hand select the finest produce. We also source from Traje farm, Waihee Valley Plantation, Maui Grown Tomatoes, Maui Sprout Farm, and many small scale growers who harvest from their backyards.” The menu has an eclectic mix of creative dishes from Chef Helen Hong, touching on her Korean background as well as the local fruits and vegetables she can find. The gluten-free and vegan-friendly Ulu Luau is really delicious–plus, you don’t see breadfruit served regularly on a dinner menu.

Sage Nelson at Dazoo Paia

DAZOO 71 Baldwin Ave., Paia 808-579-9999 dazoomaui.com

PHOTO BY SEAN M. HOWER

Ulu Luau

PHOTO BY SEAN M. HOWER

W

hile a North Shore eatery was undergoing a quick facelift recently, it suddenly sported a new name. The place once known as Moana Cafe had been reborn as the far more exotic-sounding Dazoo. The drastic changes in the dining room were a welcome upgrade in the Paia restaurant that hadn’t changed its layout in over 20 years. When new owners David and Yulie Law bought Moana Cafe in 2012, they lightly redecorated but kept the original name. When they started more substantial construction, it was time to change the name.

“We wanted the community to get used to the few updates we were making,” says Yulie Law. “So we have slow rolled the changes. We are loving the new look, and the feedback has been great from our customers. We aren’t done changing yet. We are taking over the empty space next door and planning to have a grab-and-go bakery set up there, but that is happening later.” The restaurant has completely changed their dining room, moving the bar and bakery case and bringing in new, modern furniture. There’s new color on the walls, a new hostess stand to greet customers at the door and lighting in the restaurant that’s warm and welcoming. The fixtures, art and signage are made from recycled cardboard. There are a few community tables for large groups as well. The acoustics of the room remain lively, and the new bar has an exquisite menu to boot, but we’ll visit that another time.

crave-able house-made kim chee. You choose your protein to top it, ranging from tofu to steak, and the spicy Korean gochujang sauce is served on the side. An egg served sunny side-up graces the top and you can special order a Maui egg for just 50 cents more. They’ve also got bahn mi–the famous and wonderful Vietnamese sandwich. “The kalua pork bahn mi to me is the perfect sandwich–it’s well-balanced and really flavorful,” says Chef Hong. “The salty and meaty kalua pork balances really nicely with the sweet and vinegar-ry pickled carrots and daikons. The tomatoes and cilantro add fresh flavors and you get a good burst of heat from the jalapenos. It’s all held together with a garlic aioli, and placed inside these incredible baguettes, which are made in-house. They are soft on the inside with a lightly crispy crust.” If you’re planning to hit up the bakery

Pork Ssam

The puffed rice nori is loved by adults and kids alike. I keep asking if they can make bag fulls for me to take home. “The ssam with the Maui Cattle flat iron steak is the dish I recommend,” says manager Ryan Mabbut. “Ssam is such a fun way to eat. Ssam translates from Korean to English as ‘wrap.’ With this dish, you’re served the steak alongside four side dishes called ban chan, and fresh lettuce leaves to make a wrap. I love the idea of compiling my own wrap from start to finish and it’s great to share among two people. It’s a very lean and healthy way to eat.” The Sunday brunch scene was also hopping, and early mornings are a quiet way to indulge in their bibimbap bowl. That bowl comes with rice that’s sizzling and crisp below and then topped with a healthy array of julienned carrots, zucchini, bean sprouts and their

case, Pastry Chefs Lokelani Sribura and Hillary Hawkins are busy like Christmas elves on the Key Lime Pie and Cheesecakes that are proving so popular. If you’re having dessert, Sribura says you have to try her pot de creme–it’s gluten-free and served with a Hawaiian Sea Salt macadamia brittle. “We want our guests to think about what they are eating,” says Yulie. “Whether that’s through our use of local ingredients, our Korean spiced flavor combinations or encouraging people to try something they’ve never had before, like our puffed rice nori seaweed. We also encourage all of our guests to share our dishes, kind of like Tapas style, so everyone has a chance to try something different.” ■ jen@mauitime.com + @jenrusso For more foodie news, visit MauiTime’s events blog at: mauivents.com

DECEMBER 19, 2013 15


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Picks

by Marina Satoafaiga

This Weeks Picks THURSDAY, DEC. 19 HOLIDAY STORYTIME – Toddlers and preschoolers are invited to the Kihei Public Library for a special time of holiday stories, song and crafts. The holiday event invites keiki aged two to three on Thursday and keiki three to five on Friday. Keiki will get the opportunity to celebrate both Christmas and Hanukkah festivities. Come one, come all! Free. 10:30am. Kihei Public Library (35 Waimahaihai St., Kihei); 808-875-6833, librarieshawaii.org. Photo: Viggo Johansen/ Wikimedia Commons

PICNIC FOR POKI – Take a break from the office and enjoy a picnic lunch at the historic Ka’ahumanu Church in Wailuku. This month’s Picnic for Poki will feature festive Christmas songs and Hawaiian musical favorites. Na Leo Lani O Maui, an 80-member choir, will return under the direction of Uluwehi Guerrero and Gale Wisehart. With a mission to perpetuate the Hawaiian culture, Na Leo Lani O Maui aims to do so with song and dance. Bring your lunch, listen to music and enjoy fresh baked cookies from Roselani Place. Free. 11am. Ka’ahumanu Church (103 S. High St., Wailuku), roselaniplace.com. Photo: Joel Bradshaw/Wikimedia Commons

FRIDAY, DEC. 20 BURN’N LOVE – Ladies and gentlemen, brace yourself for the Maui Theatre’s latest production, Burn’n Love. Featuring Darren Lee, the World Elvis Competition winner and Las Vegas’ longest running Elvis performer, Burn’n Love brings the best of Elvis and Hawaii to one stage. With renditions of Elvis’ top chart hits including “Burning Love,” “Blue Suede Shoes” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love,” the hip-thrusting, sequinswearing Lee leaves the audience seeing double. The show will run Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday at 8pm. $59.99$99.99. Maui Theatre (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-8567900, mauitheatre.com. Photo courtesy Burn’n Love

FRIDAY, DEC. 20

CHILDREN’S HOLIDAY STORY TIME – The Makawao History Project invites keiki of all ages for classic storytelling, cookies and apple cider. The kids can look forward to both local and traditional holiday stories read by local personalities. Ninfa Tolentino, the Makawao Youth Services Librarian (5-5:45pm), Joanne Laird of Read Aloud America (5:45-6:30pm) and Mana‘o Radio personality and writer Kathy Collins (6:30-7:15pm) will lend their voices to an evening of holiday fun. Oh, and Santa Claus will be there, too. Free. 5pm-8pm. The Makawao History Project (1152 Makawao Ave.), facebook.com/pages/MakawaoHistory-Project. Photo courtesy Kathy Collins Facebook page

SATURDAY, DEC. 21 GINGERBREAD VILLAGE LIGHTING CEREMONY – Watch as Maui’s only gingerbread village lights up while you indulge in holiday merriment at the Sheraton Maui Resort this Friday. The Sacred Hearts School Choir will set the tone with choral music while holiday drink specials await you at the Sheraton’s Link. Share in the evening’s magic. Free. 6:30pm. Sheraton (2605 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-0031, sheraton-maui.com. Photo: Wikimedia Commons

CHRISTMAS CORNUCOPIA – The Maui Friends of the Library presents Peter and Melinda Wing, longtime storytellers, as they present “Christmas Cornucopia” this Saturday at the Kahului Public Library. The duo are a former preschool teacher and librarian, respectively, and they’ll perform a holiday-themed skit and song in the library’s Children’s Area. The program is appropriate for ages three and older. For a sign language interpreter or other accommodations, contact the library ahead of time. Free. 10:30 am. Kahului Public Library (90 School St., Kahului); 808-873-3097. Photo courtesy of Charles Haigh-Wood

SATURDAY, DEC. 21 BASKETBALL CLINIC – Basketball Maui returns with yet another great opportunity for keiki to brush up on their skills. This Saturday’s clinic at the Lahaina Civic Center will focus on ball control and shooting. Clinics like these aim to polish and sharpen skills while teaching the fundamentals of basketball along the way. Keiki are invited to bring their enthusiasm for a time of fun and hard work. Lahaina Civic Center (1840 Honoapi’ilani Hwy., Lahaina), basketballmaui.com. Photo courtesy urtesy Basketball Maui

PURPLE FUN RUN – Take a stand against domestic violence this Saturday at Women Helping Women’s annual 5K/10K run/walk. The annual fun run will take walkers and runners from Kahului to Kanaha. Prizes, refreshments and top female/ male pledge awards await participants. And wear purple–lots of purple! 5K $25/ $30 Day of. 10K $40/ $45 Day of. 7am registration. 8am race begins. Revive Boutique (65 W. Ka’ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-242-6600, womenhelpingwomenmaui.com. Photo: Wikimedia Commons

SATURDAY, DEC. 21 PAIA GIVES – This Saturday, Paia is throwing a party for the eighth annual Paia Gives. Residents and visitors alike are invited to shop for a cause because each store is donating a portion of their proceeds to a nonprofit of their choice. Each store will throw a party complete with special deals to raise funds. Party on Maui’s North Shore while finishing up your holiday shopping. 4-8pm. Paia Town. facebook.com/paiatown. Photo: Travis Thurston/Wikimedia Commons

SATURDAY, DEC. 21

KAMA‘AINA CHRISTMAS – The Maui Tropical Plantation presents Kama’aina ma’aina istmas Christmas, a musical revue featuring holiday hits like “Rockin’ Around the Christmas my of Tree” and “Baby It’s Cold Outside.” The all-star cast includes Maui Academy ature Performing Art’s (MAPA) actors and actresses. The two-night show will feature an “adult” night on Saturday, complete with cocktails available for purchase, while Sunday’s showing is open to the entire ohana. Proceeds from the shows will beng a efit Maui Food Bank, MAPA and Toys for Tots. Keiki are invited to bring toy to put under the tree. SATURDAY: 18+. $30 seating, $20 general ad15 mission. Doors 6pm, Show 7pm. SUNDAY: all ages. $20 seating. $15 general admission. Kids/Teens-$10. Under 5- free. Show 3pm. The Maui Tropical Plantation (1670 Honoapi’ilani Hwy., Wailuku); 855364-6622, mtpmaui.com. Photo courtesy Kama‘aina Christmas

SUNDAY, DEC. 22

WINTER RISING SOLSTICE – Celebrate the Winter Rising Solstice this Saturday at the Glass Palace in Hali’imaile. There will be live music from Kane Koa, Free Radicals, UTF The Next Step and Beats Garden. Guests are encouraged to dress up in costume. There will also be painting by Rachel Deboer and lasers by Dreamer. This is a drug- and alcoholfree event. $20. Doors open 6pm. Music begins 7pm. Makai Glass Creations (903 Hali’imaile Rd.) makaiglass.com. Photo:

SUNDAY, DEC. 22 SOULFUL R&B CHRISTMAS – Savor the season at Kono’s On The Green for a special edition of Music Sundays. “A Soulful Christmas Benefit” will feature Kono’s classics with a holiday twist. Shea Derrick, Nara Boone and Omar will take the stage, with proceeds benefiting The Maui Farm. Sing, sip and savor this holiday season. $5. 5pm8pm. Kono’s On The Green (1345 Pi’ilani Hwy., Kihei); 808-2989022, omzonemaui.com. Photo courtesy Omzonemaui.com

SANTA ARRIVES AT WHALERS VILLAGE – Bring the entire ohana to Whalers Village in Ka’anapali to welcome Santa Claus, who will come ashore by canoe in full Hawaiian style! The 18th annual event celebrates Santa’s arrival and allows for keiki to give him their request(s). Candy canes, cookies and ornaments will accompany the festive welcome. Be sure to snap your photo of Santa on his canoe! Free. 4:15pm5:15pm. Hula Grill Ka’anapali (2435 Ka’anapali Pkwy.); 808-667-6636, hulagrillkaanapali.com.

MONDAY, DEC. 23 MAUI BLOOD DRIVE – Come one, come all with blood type O, A, B and AB: the Blood Bank of Hawaii’s Winter Blood Drive sets up shop this Monday (9-4:15pm), Tuesday (7am-1pm), Thursday (10am-4:45pm) and Friday (7am-2:15pm). From registration to refreshments, the process of donating life-saving blood usually takes less than an hour. The population that donates blood is only a fraction of the need, so each pint matters! Maui Economic Opportunity Family Center, Classroom 1 & 2 (99 Mahalani St., Kahului), bbh.org. Photo: Charles Haymond

DECEMBER 19, 2013 17


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Film

by Barry Wurst II

‘American Hustle’ It’s the best movie Martin Scorsese never made American Hustle ★★★★★ Rated R / 138 Min.

J

ust one year after his wonderful, uniquely offbeat valentine, Silver Linings Playbook, director David O’Russell returns with an amusingly brash American crime film. Here’s one of the year’s most entertaining films, filled with full-throttle performances, giant laughs and deliciously twisty plotting. It opens with a title card that declares “Some of This Actually Happened.” As with most movies that are “Based on a True Story,” in part or on the whole, I could care less how accurate this is as a reflection of recent history. With some movies, reflecting the real events with consistent fidelity is necessary. In most cases, who cares? As long as it could have happened, feels honest and shares the same truths and general revelations as the source material, I’m willing to go wherever a good movie wants to take me, regardless of its accuracy. If anything, American Hustle comes across less like a story based on true life (though it is) than a love letter to crime movies

from the ‘80s and ‘90s. Christian Bale, in a spectacular performance, plays an East Coast dry cleaner whose chain of stores, business acumen and persuasive nature have led him to become a prolific con artist. He and his partner, a firecracker with a flair for a British accent (played by Amy Adams), find themselves, for reasons I don’t want to give away, working with a curly-haired mark (played by Bradley Cooper). As it typically goes down in movies such as this, a small-scale con becomes larger with each turn, and greed, power and control corrupt each of the participants. Those caught in the sticky web are Jennifer Lawrence, playing Bale’s controlling wife, and Jeremy Renner, as a friend and asset to Bale’s grand scheme. To address the film’s greatest flaw, there’s nothing here that Martin Scorsese didn’t do first. O’Russell seems to have mimicked key plot points, a few camera choices, specific moments and the overall tone from Goodfellas, Casino and Mean Streets. Still, unlike well intentioned but forgettable wannabes like Blow, this one has the energy and vast amounts of talent, in front of and behind the camera, to overcome how familiar much of it feels.

What, they all look trustworthy to me...

If you’re going to pay homage/sendup/rip-off/ Scorsese, this is how you do it. Less a celebration of excess and crime and more a character study on the nature of lying as a profession and lifestyle, there is a depth here that resonates past the sheer entertainment value. This is one of those must-see turns from Bale. He’s a smart businessman whose insecurity is his Achilles’ heel. Renner’s politician is a character introduced as someone everyone likes and we believe it, as Renner conveys a warmth and directness previously unseen in his prior work. Adams is absolutely extraordinary: she has a monologue on the nature of deception that’s one of her finest moments as an actress. She is an enormously versatile actress, with a staggering range on display in films as varied as Enchanted,

The Master and this one. Lawrence’s flashy, admirably spunky turn will get most of the attention–she deserves it, as her career is on a roll and she’s a consistently strong actress. Yet even though this is another milestone for Lawrence, Adams is the bruised soul of the film, playing a professional liar who faces guilt too late. Cooper just keeps getting better and better, holding his own with his co-stars. The real breakout performance of film from a newcomer is, of all people, comedian Louis C.K., who was misused in Woody Allen’s Blue Jasmine but not here. He’s a scene stealer as much as Lawrence. A great surprise cameo from a Scorsese regular only emphasizes that this is the best movie Scorsese forgot he made. ■

DECEMBER 19, 2013 19


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Call and reserve your space today! Brad Bradat at808-283-3260 808-283-3260or orbrad@mauitime.com brad@mauitime.com Tommy Tommyat at808-283-0512 808-283-0512or ortommy@mauitime.com tommy@mauitime.com

20 DECEMBER 19, 2013


Film

by Jen Russo

Showtimes KA‘AHUMANU 6 Queen Ka‘ahumanu Shopping Center, Kahului. 1-800-326-3264 (Matinees: every day until 4pm) Anchorman 2-PG13-2D FRI-TUE 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:40 2:10 2:40 4:20 4:50 5:20 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:40 10:10 10:40. Philomena-PG13-FRI-TUE 10:45 1:00 6:00. Saving Mr. Banks-PG13-THU-MON10:40 1:25 4:30 7:15 10:00. TUE 10:40 1:25 4:30 7:15. Thor: The Dark World-PG13-FRI-MON 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:45 10:15. TUE- 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:45. MAUI MALL MEGAPLEX Maui Mall, Kahului, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm) American Hustle-R-FRI (10:00 12:30 1:00 3:40 4:10) 6:50 7:20 10:00 10:30. SAT- SUN (10:00 12:30 1:00) 3:40 4:10 6:50 7:20 10:00 10:30. MON (10:00 12:30 1:00 3:40 4:10) 6:50 7:20 10:00 10:30. TUE-WED (10:00 12:30 1:00 3:40 4:10) 6:50 7:20.

Delivery Man-PG13-FRI (11:20 1:50 4:20) 6:50

9:30. SAT-SUN (11:20 1:50) 4:20 6:50 9:30. MON (11:20 1:50 4:20) 6:50 9:30. TUE (11:20 1:50 4:20) 6:50. Frozen-PG-FRI (10:10 1:10 3:50) 6:30 9:10. SAT-SUN (10:10 1:10) 3:50 6:30 9:10. MON (10:10 1:10 3:50) 6:30 9:10. TUE (10:10 1:10 3:50) 6:30. Hunger Games: Catching Fire-PG13-FRI (10:10 12:20 12:50 3:30 4:00) 6:40 7:10 9:50 10:20. SAT-SUN (10:10 12:20 12:50) 3:30 4:00 6:40 7:10 9:50 10:20. MON (10:10 12:20 12:50 3:30 4:00) 6:40 7:10 9:50 10:20. TUE (10:10 12:20 12:50 3:30 4:00) 6:40 7:10. Out Of The Furnace-R-FRI (10:20 1:20 4:00) 6:40 9:20. SAT-SUN (10:20 1:20) 4:00 6:40 9:20. MON (10:20 1:20 4:00) 6:40 9:20. TUE (10:20 1:20 4:00) 6:40. The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug-PG13-2D FRI (11:00 11:30 3:30) 7:00 7:30 9:50, 3D (2:30) 6:30 10:20. 2D SAT-SUN (11:00 11:30) 3:30

7:00 7:30 9:50, 3D (10:30 2:30) 6:30 10:20. 2D MON (11:00 11:30 3:30) 7:00 7:30 9:50, 3D (10:30 2:30) 6:30 10:20. 2D TUE (11:00 11:30 3:30) 7:00 7:30, 3D (10:30 2:30) 6:30. Tyler Perry’s A Madea Christmas-PG13-FRI (11:50 2:20 4:50) 7:40 11:20. SAT-SUN (11:50 2:20) 4:50 7:40 11:20. MON (11:50 2:20 4:50) 7:40 11:20. TUE (11:50 2:20 4:50) 7:40. Walking With Dinosaurs-PG-FRI-MON (2:20) 7:10 10:10. 3D FRI (11:50 4:40). 3D SAT-SUN (11:50) 4:40. 3D MON-TUE (11:50 4:40). TUEWED (2:20) 7:10. WHARF CINEMA CENTER 658 Front St., Lahaina, 808-249-2222 (Matinees: Tue all shows, until 6pm every other day) Grudge Match-PG13-WED (1:45) 4:30 7:15 9:55. The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug-PG13-2D THU (11:00 3:00) 7:00. The Secret Life Of Walter Mitty-PG-WED (1:30) 4:15 7:00 9:45.

Anchorman 2 opens this week

NEW THIS WEEK AMERICAN HUSTLE - R - Drama - A con man (Christian Bale) and his pretty partner in crime (Amy Adams) end up working with a crazy FBI agent (Bradley Cooper). See this week’s film critique. 138 min. ANCHORMAN 2 - PG13 - Comedy - Anchorman Ron Burgandy (Will Ferrell) takes his team to New York. 119 min. GRUDGE MATCH - PG13 - Comedy - Two old boxers (Robert De Niro, Sylvester Stallone) fight a rematch 30 years after they last met in the ring. While the story seems dynamite on paper, we must remember that De Niro Does Not Do Comedy Well. 113 min.

THE SECRET LIFE OF WALTER MITTY - PG Comedy - Ben Stiller stars in this adaptation of the classic James Thurber short story. 114 min. WALKING WITH DINOSAURS - PG - Animation It’s basically what the title implies, and concerns some “underdog dinosaur” who wants to make it big. 87 min.

NOW PLAYING DELIVERY MAN - PG13 - Comedy - Vince Vaughn plays a nice delivery man who learns that his anonymous donations to a fertility clinic 20 years prior led to the births of 533 children of which are suing to find out his identity. 103 min.

ger Games before she has to bust out the bow and arrow and cunning survivor skills once again in the futuristic world of Panem. 146 min OUT OF THE FURNACE - R - Thriller - Christian Bale plays a wise man who wants to take revenge on a very bad guy played by Woody Harrelson. 116 min. PHILOMENA - PG13 - Drama - A political journalist investigates a woman who was forced into a convent after becoming pregnant and is now looking for her son. 98 min.

SAVING MR. BANKS - PG13 - Drama - Mary Poppins author P. L. Travers (Emma Thompson) recalls her childhood while meeting with Walt Disney (Tom Hanks). 125 min.

FROZEN - PG - Animation - Kristen Bell plays some girl who makes her way through some icy kingdom to find her sister. Oh, and there’s a snowman in there somewhere. 108 min.

THOR: THE DARK WORLD - PG13 - Fantasy Studmuffin Thor (Chris Hemsworth) faces a new, even more dangerous enemy than the last time he faced a new, dangerous enemy. Also stars Natalie Portman. 112 min.

THE HOBBIT: DESOLATION OF SMAUG - PG13 - Fantasy - Peter Jackson is back with more Hobbits, orcs, dragons and who knows what else. 161 min.

HUNGER GAMES-CATCHING FIRE - PG13 Drama - Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) barely gets to savor her victory in the last Hun-

TYLER PERRY’S A MADEA CHRISTMAS PG13 - Comedy - Tyler Perry does the Madea thing for Christmas. 105 min.

DECEMBER 19, 2013 21


by Alex Mitchell & Dayna Yamasaki

Calendar

Da Kine Calendar BIG SHOWS MAKAWAO THIRD FRIDAY TOWN PARTY Fri, Dec 20. Make the trek Upcountry to Makawao’s Third Friday block party. Enjoy live music, food, drinks, face painting, live art demos and more at this Upcountry bash. 6-9pm Baldwin Ave., (Baldwin Ave., Makawao); mauifridays.com KAMA‘AINA CHRISTMAS - A WEEKEND OF SONG, DANCE, SHARING AND CELEBRATION - Sat, Dec 21. See this week’s Picks. $30 seating, $20 general admission. 6pm Maui Tropical Plantation, (1670 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Wailuku); 855-364-6622; mtp.com JOHN GROVER BAND LIVE -BULLY’S BURGERS - Sun, Dec 22. The John Grover Band will be playing the next four Sundays at Bully’s Burgers in Kanaio. Plan ahead on your way to or your way back from Hana, and stop for a burger and live music. Yee-Haw! 3-6pm Bully’s Burgers, (15900 Pi‘ilani Hwy, Kanaio); 808-878-3272

STAGE ‘THE 25TH ANNUAL PUTNAM COUNTY SPELLING BEE’ - THU-SUN. The ProArts Fall/ Winter 2013 Season continues with the musical comedy, The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee. Six adolescent outsiders, overseen by grown-ups who barely managed to escape childhood themselves, learn that winning isn’t everything and that losing doesn’t necessarily make you a loser even when they’re vying for the spelling championship of a lifetime. The show’s Tony Award winning creative team has created the unlikeliest of hit musicals about the unlikeliest of heroes: a quirky yet charming cast of outsiders for whom a spelling bee is the one place where they can stand out and fit in at the same time. Audience members are recruited to try their hand at spelling against the “experts.” $25 Regular Admission / $22.50 Kama‘aina Night (HI residents). 7:30pm ProArts Playhouse, (1280 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-463-6550; proartspacific.com ‘BENISE’ - Daily (except Thu & Fri). Benise, a new musical event comes to the Maui Theatre. Benise, an Emmy winning musician, will wow audiences with Spanish guitar music, exotic drumming and Spanish Flamenco, Cuban Salsa, Argentinian Tango, Arabic and Waltz dancing. $14.99-79.99. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-6619913; mauitheatre.com ‘ULALENA - Mon-Fri. A nonpareil 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!’ - Every Sun, Wed, Fri & Sat. Join the Maui Theatre for the new onstage musical event You Got It! starring award winning artist John Stephan. The show pays tribute to the life of musician Roy Orbison, famous for his many top charting hits, including the song “Pretty Woman.” $39-$125/ka’amaina prices available. Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com ‘SCROOGE: THE MUSICAL’ - Every Fri & Sat. Maui OnStage brings you the holiday classic, Scrooge–the Musical. This musical telling of A Christmas Carol is based on the 1970 Albert Finney film. Limited number of discounted rush tickets available one-hour prior to each performance. $17-$28. 7:30pm Iao Theater, (68 N. Market St., Wailuku); 808-242-6969; mauionstage.com

22 DECEMBER 19, 2013

FOODIE PICNIC FOR POKI - Thu, Dec 19. See this week’s Picks. Free. 11am Ka‘ahumanu Hawaiian Congregational Church, (103 S. High St., Wailuku); 808-871-7720; diane@roselaniplace.com VEGETARIAN COOKING CLASSES - Thu, Dec 19. 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 SUNDAY NIGHT LAULAU - Sun, Dec 22. 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

TICKETS ON SALE PEPPER & THE DIRTY HEADS - Thu, Dec 26. The Dirty Heads are from California and will be performing a mixture of reggae, rock, punk, and hip-hop music. Limited VIP: $59 / General Admission: $39. 6pm Maui Arts & Cultural Center, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-2787; mauiarts.org BILL MAHER - Wed, Jan 1. Bill Maher returns to the Maui Arts & Cultural Center for his third annual New Year’s Day concert. First on Politically Incorrect (Comedy Central, ABC, 19932002) and for the last nine years on HBO’s Real Time, Maher’s combination of unflinching honesty and big laughs have garnered him 29 Emmy nominations. Adult subject matter and language. $65.50, $85.50, $150.50. 8-10pm Castle Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org QUATUOR EBENE - Fri, Jan 10. Hailed by The New York Times as “one of the standout quartets of the new generation,” France’s Ebene Quartet features four talented string players who aren’t afraid to stretch beyond the boundaries of classical music. Distinguished by its youth and open-mindedness, the Quartet has had a meteoric rise to the top and is now among the world’s most sought-after quartets. The group made its U.S. debut tour to widespread, dazzling critical acclaim. The Times Of London asserts that these young musicians play “with a rare degree of expressive subtlety, blended sororities and electrifying joy.” $40. 7:30pm McCoy Studio Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org THE MARSHALL TUCKER BAND - Sat, Jan 11. Lazar Boar & Kona Brewing Co. are proud to present The Marshall Tucker Band, probably the hottest country rock band still touring the world today. They will be performing a four island tour in Hawaii playing all their hit singles like “Heard It In A Love Song,” “Fire On The Mountain,” “Can’t You See,” and “Take The Highway.” The Marshall Tucker Band earned seven gold and three platinum albums still led today by founding member and lead singer Doug Gray, they represent a time and place in music that will never be duplicated. They continue to rock the house everywhere they perform. After 37 years, The Marshall Tucker Band continues to be played on classic rock and country radio and they’ve never stopped touring. 7pm Castle Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org

INTERGALACTIC NEMESIS BOOK TWO: ROBOT PLANET RISING - Thu, Jan 16. For the kid in everyone! A live-action graphic novel that’s a mash up of a radio play and comic book. The artwork is projected panel-by-panel on a huge screen while three actors voice all the characters, one Foley Artist creates hundreds of sound effects, and a keyboardist performs the score. The story: A prize-winning reporter and her intrepid research assistant team up with a mysterious librarian to travel across Europe and North Africa, to the Robot Planet and on to Imperial Zygon to face sludge-monsters from outer space. $28. 7:30pm Castle Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808-242-7469; mauiarts.org HALAU O KEKHUI: HIIAKAIKANO’EAU - Sat, Jan 18. Hiiakaikano‘eau delves into the creative center of the Hawaii sense of practical beauty by recreating occupational images and messages from mele. $12, $32, $40. 7:30pm Castle Theater, MACC, (One Cameron Way, Kahului); 808242-7469; mauiarts.org

EVENTS THURSDAY, DEC 19 MEET ‘ALPHA BETA BOOK’ AUTHOR Learn the Greek alphabet and numbers the fun way from McCrary who will also unlock the secrets of Greek pictographs. The Alpha Beta Book is for people interested in learning Greek and expanding their vocabulary. Signed copies of McCrary’s new book will be available for purchase from the Maui Friends of the Library following the programs. Free. 6:30-7:30pm Wailuku Public Library, (251 S. High St., Wailuku); 808-243-5766; librarieshawaii.org KEEPSAKE ORNAMENTS - Shoppers who spend $150 at Whalers Village will receive a keepsake ornament as a gift. Ornaments can be redeemed at either of the Marriott kiosks located in Whalers Village, simply by showing Whalers Village shopping receipts. This offer runs until Dec. 24 or until supplies run out. Whalers Village, (2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-661-4567; whalersvillage.com HUI NO‘EAU FIRST NIGHT - Hui Holidays is one of eight annual exhibitions featuring a range of whimsical artwork and gift ideas. “First Night” serves as the Hui Holidays 2013 grand opening and features the center’s full inventory. The evening doubles as the reveal of Hui’s holiday window by designer/ choreographer André Morissette. Don’t miss the Adaptations Dance Theater live performance as well. Local artists will create pieces unique to this evening with proceeds benefiting the art center. $30. 5-8pm Hui No‘eau Visual Arts Center, (2841 Baldwin Ave., Makawao); 808-572-6560; huinoeau.com HOLIDAY TODDLER AND PRESCHOOL STORYTIMES - Thu-Fri. See this week’s Picks. 10:30am Kihei Public Library, (35 Waimahaihai St., Kihei); librarieshawaii.org

FRIDAY, DEC 20 MAKAWAO HISTORY PROJECT: CHILDREN’S HOLIDAY STORY TIME - See this week’s Picks. Free. 5-8pm Former Randy Braun Photo Gallery, (1152 Makawao Ave.); 808-283-3732 GINGERBREAD VILLAGE LIGHTING - See this week’s Picks. Free. 6:30pm Sheraton Maui Resort and Spa, (2605 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808661-0031; sheraton-maui.com BURN’N LOVE PREMIERE - MON-FRI. See this week’s Picks. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday at 8pm. $59.99$99.99. 8pm Maui Theatre, (878 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-9913; mauitheatre.com

MAUI HANDS IN PAIA ARTIST IN RESIDENCE - Maui Hands Gallery in Paia presents mixed media painter Diane Norman in residence every Friday in December. 11am2pm Maui Hands, Paia, (84 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-9245; mauihands.com

SATURDAY, DEC 21 WOMEN HELPING WOMEN’S ANNUAL PURPLE FUN RUN - See this week’s Picks. 7am registration. 8am race begins. Revive Boutique (65 W. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-242-6600, BASKETBALL CLINIC - See this week’s Picks. Lahaina Civic Center, (1840 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-866-6996; www.basketballmaui. com; info@basketballmaui.com CHRISTMAS CORNUCOPIA - See this week’s Picks. Free. 10:30-11:30am Kahului Public Library, (90 School St., Kahului); 808-873-3097; librarieshawaii.org PAIA GIVES - See this week’s Picks. 4-8pm Paia Town; facebook.com/paiatown PAIA CONTEMPORARY GALLERY’S 18TH ARTIST RECEPTION - Paia Contemporary Gallery will be unveiling the new abstract mixed media sculptures by artists Jessica Drenk and Pascal Pierme. Appetizers and drinks will be served. Show runs from Dec. 21-Jan. 5. 6-8pm Paia Contemporary Gallery, (83 B Hana Hwy., Paia); 808579-8444; paiacontemporarygallery.com; info@ paiacontemporarygallery.com WINTER RISING SOLSTICE CELEBRATION - See this week’s Picks. $20. 6pm Makai Glass Creations, (903 Hali‘imaile Rd.); makaiglass.com LAHAINA ARTS SOCIETY FINE ART FAIR Most weekends and weekday holidays. Here are some of Maui’s most talented fine artists exhibiting under the Banyan Tree next to the historic Old Lahaina Courthouse. Discover unique paintings, ceramics, photography, glass art, wood carvings, jewelry, baskets and more. Free. 9am-5pm. Free. 9am-5pm Banyan Tree Park, (649 Wharf St., Lahaina); 888- 310-1117; lahainaarts.com PLAY ALONG WITH UKULELE MELE - Ukulele players of all abilities are invited to bring your ukulele to workshops led by “master of multiple genres and strumming styles” Mele Fong at Bailey House Museum in Wailuku. Mele is a professional singer and entertainer, who also teaches private and small group lessons at the Museum. $10. 10am-12pm Bailey House Museum, (2375-A Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-3326; UkuleleMeleOnMaui.com; info@mauimuseum.org

SUNDAY, DEC 22 SANTA ARRIVES - See this week’s Picks. 4pm Whalers Village, (2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808661-4567; whalersvillage.com A SOULFUL R&B CHRISTMAS - See this week’s Picks. $5 Cover. 5-8pm Kono’s on the Green, (550 Lipoa Pkwy., Kihei); 808-633-4220; konosonmaui.com MAUI SPORTS CAR AUTOCROSS - Cheer or race in the SCCA Solo Autocross, designed to test drivers’ ability to maneuver through specially designed courses. Although the speeds during the race are no greater than normal highway limits, the nature of the course is intense, highly competitive and exciting. $25 members/ $35 visitors & $15 weekend pass. 8am-2pm Maui Motor Sports Park, (Mokulele Hwy., Kihei); 808-283-4986; mauiscca.net; mauiscca_info@yahoo.com FREE HULA SHOW - Free. 11am Maui Mall, (70 E. Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-871-1307; mauimall.com


TheGRID

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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

AMBROSIA 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 891-1011

Jamie Gallo, 7:30pm DigiLuxe w/DJ Kurt 10pm; no cover

DJ Decka 10pm; no cover

Volcanic w/ DJ PlaywFire 9pm; no cover

Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm; no cover

Johnny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

Will Hartzag 7:30-10pm; no cover

3 Female DJ’s w/Bass Nimph, Jamie Lovelace & Apple Cat 9:30pm

Rootz & Creation w/ Teoman, 10pm, $5 cover

no music

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

Yo’ 90’s w/ DJ Blast 10pm, $5 before 11pm

no music

NFL AM,

MON - Open Mic & Jam, 7-10pm / TUE - no music WED- closed

Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; no cover

DaveCarroll 7:30-10pm; no cover

Justin Phillips 7:30-10pm; no cover

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

NFL Football

Mango Pickers, 8pm

DJ 9pm

NFL AM / Gina Martinelli

MON - Football / WED-closed

Quiz 7pm

DJ 10pm

Jordan 7pm;

SIN w. Sebrina Barron 6pm

MON -Johnny Ringo 10pm, TUE-Bartenders Mix WED - closed

Thunder & Lightnin’ 6:30pm

Soul Kitchen, 6:30pm

Ryan Robinson, 6:30pm

Rick G, 6:30pm

MON-Rick G Acoustic,

Dat Guyz 9pm

Red Krown 9pm

NFL / Karaoke 8pm; no cover

MON - MNF /Karaoke, 8pm / TUE -Rick Glencross 4-8pm, Karaoke / WED-closed

Evan Schulman 6pm; no cover

Evan Schulman 6pm; no cover

MON- Evan Shulman 4-7pm, WED-closed

Karaoke 9pm

Karaoke 9pm

Karaoke 9pm

WED - Karaoke 9pm

Cole Sulenta

Mel Aruza

Rick Glencross

CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL Wharf Cinema Center, 672 Front St., Lahaina - 667-0988

CASANOVA 1188 Makawao Ave. - 572-0220

CHARLEY’S 142 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-8085

Blues w/ Mark Johnstone & FriendsJ, 6:30pm

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

DIAMONDS ICE BAR 1279 S. Kihei Rd.- 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. - 891-8010

JAH Residentz 9pm

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

ISANA 515 S. Kihei Rd. - 874-5700

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

CIRQUE DU SUNDAY - Emerald City aerial artist wow audiences with 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); 808-268-9597; 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, DEC 23 MAUI BLOOD DRIVE - Dec.23-Dec.27. See this week’s Picks. Maui Economic Opportunity, Inc., (99 Mahalani St., Wailuku); 808-249-2990

WEDNESDAY, DEC 25 PARADISE- REGGAE, DANCEHALL & ISLAND VIBES - Join DJ/MC Irie Dole from Q103 and Jah Warrior Shelter Hi-Fi every Wednesday night inside Mello’s Bar. Dance and grind to all the best in roots reggae, dancehall and island vibes. Free. 21 and over. 10-1am Paradise Grill, (2291 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 808-662-370 SOUTH SIDE BIKE RIDE - You’ll need more than a beach cruiser for this bike ride. Riders pedal an average 15mph from Kihei to Iao Valley and back. Road bikes recommended. Free. 7am South Maui Bicycles, (1993 S Kihei Rd.); 808874-0068; southmauibicycles.com GEORGE KAHUMOKU JR’S GRAMMY AWARD SLACK KEY SHOW - Every Wednesday experience the music of the masters at George Kahumoku’s Slack Key Show. This week will include a line-up of slack key artist, featuring an award-winning artist every week. $37-$79. 7:30pm Napili Kai Beach Resort, (5900 L. Honoapi‘ilani Rd., Napili); 808669-6271; slackkeyshow.com

MON - DJ Skinny Guy, 10pm; TUES - DJ TRVR, 10pm; WED - closed

DJ LaRAGE 10pm; no cover

FARMERS MARKET, ART/CRAFT FAIRS FARMERS MARKET OF MAUI, KIHEI Mon-Fri. Sample the goods at this local market for fresh produce. On Fridays, open until 5pm. 8am-4pm Farmers Market of Maui, (61 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-0949 FARMERS MARKET IN PAIA - Daily. Island grown fruit smoothies, coconut water and fresh juices. Organically grown Maui fruits and veggies. Produce Boxes available. Be local Buy Local, Support your local farmers at One Love Market at the Historic Paia Train Station. 10am6pm One Love Market, (381 Baldwin Ave., Paia); 808-280-9019; onelovemarket.com ONO ORGANIC FARMS - Daily (except Sat). A family-owned and operated, certified organic coffee and tropical fruit farm. 10:30am-6pm Ono Organic Farms, (149 Hana Hwy.) KULA COUNTRY FARMS - Daily (except Mon). Kula Country Farm stand offers fruits and vegetables that are only locally grown and harvested fresh then stocked on the shelves daily. Open T-Th 11:00 am to 5:00 pm. 11am-4pm Kula Country Farms, (Kula Hwy at Kekaulike Ave., Kula) FARMERS MARKET OF MAUI, HONOKOWAI - Every Mon, Wed & Fri. Lots of fresh local produce plus baked and canned goods. 7-11am Farmers Market Maui & Deli, (3636 L. Honoapi‘ilani Rd., Honokowai); 808-669-7004

Mike Madden & Farzad Azad

Free. 11am-2pm Open market, (1977 Main St., Wailuku); 808-984-2156 FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE LAHAINA - Thu, Dec 19. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 10am-12pm Republic Parking Lot, (Corner of Dickenson and Waine‘e, Lahaina); ; feedmysheepmaui.com HANA FRESH FARMER’S MARKET - Thu, Dec 19. 11am-3pm Hana Fresh, (4590 Hana Hwy, Hana) FARMERS MARKET UHMC - Every Mon & Thu. Enjoy fresh sustainably grown produce including tomatoes, lettuce, eggplant, squash, kale, beets, radish, herbs, Asian greens, daikon, chard, flowers and more. Grown on campus by Agriculture and Natural Resource students. 12-1:30pm University of Hawaii Maui College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808-984-3500; maui.hawaii.edu FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE KAHANA - Thu, Dec 19. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 2-4pm Lahaina Christian Fellowship Church, (4275 Hine Way, Kahana); feedmysheepmaui.com

MAKAWAO FARMERS MARKET - Wed, Dec 25. Fresh produce. Everything sold is Maui Grown, NON-GMO, and organic. 9am-2pm Po‘okela Church, (200 Olinda Rd., Makawao); 808-419-1570

MAUI SWAP MEET - Sat, Dec 21. From camo hunting gear and koa carvings to vintage aloha postcards and delicate, locally-crafted jewelry, produce market, this place pretty much has it all. 50 cents admission. 7am-1pm Maui Community College, (310 Ka‘ahumanu Ave., Kahului); 808244-3100; mauiexposition.com

OPEN MARKET - Wed, Dec 25. Hale Ku‘ai open market features fresh fruit and vegetables open to the public on Wednesday from 11am to 2pm.

UPCOUNTRY FARMER’S MARKET - Sat, Dec 21. Find the best veggies, fruits, flowers and plants Maui farmers have to offer. Plus, extra goodies like

MON- Mike & Farzad, TUE-Tracy Styles/WEDFulton Tashombe

jams and jellies. 7-11am Kulamalu Town Center (near Longs Drugs), 808-283-3257; upcountryfarmersmarket.org; upcountryfarmersmarket@gmail.com LIPOA STREET FARMER’S MARKET - Sat, Dec 21. Fresh produce from Maui’s farms, and handmade products, too. Great fruits and veggies. 8am12pm South Maui Center, (95 Lipoa St., Kihei) LAHAINA ARTS SOCIETY’S FINE ART FAIR - Every Sun & Sat. Under the shade of Lahaina’s famous banyan tree, over 50 select Maui artists show and sell their work. Find unique treasures including jewelry, art, hand-sewn items, candles and time travel at the Historic Old Lahaina Courthouse. Free. 9am-5pm Banyan Tree Park, (649 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-9175; visitlahaina.com FEED MY SHEEP PRODUCE KAHULUI Sat, Dec 21. FMS Produce is a mobile produce market that sells fresh Upcountry Produce to benefit Feed My Sheep and the hungry on Maui. Those who financially qualify will be able to buy the produce at a 75 percent discount and SNAP (food stamps) will be accepted. Free. 9:30am-12pm Christ the King Church, (Corner of Wakea Ave. and Pu‘unene Ave., Kahului); feedmysheepmaui.com HANA FRESH FARMER’S MARKET - Mon, Dec 23. 3-6pm Hana Fresh, (4590 Hana Hwy.) ARTISAN FAIR - Tue, Dec 24. Come to shop, stay to dine. Local made on Maui Artists showcasing and selling artwork, photography, jewelry, accessories, clothing, massage & wellness, and much more! Cash bar and complimentary valet. Free entry. 5-10pm Longhi’s Lahaina, (888 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-2288; longhis.com

NFL SPORTS NFL FOOTBALL - Thu, Dec 19. Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001; alehouse.net

DECEMBER 19, 2013 23


SUNSET HAPPY HOUR BAR ONLY 4PM-7PM THURSDAY THURSDAY NIGHT

12/19

BLUES WITH

MARK JOHNSTONE & LENNY CASTELLANOS

6:30AM-8:30PM • NO COVER!

FRIDAY

12/20

YO’ O 90 90’s s WIT WITH

DJJ BLAST

$5 BEFORE 11PM • $10 AFTER 11PM

SATURDAY

12/21 SUNDAY

12/22

NO MUSIC TONIGHT

NFL FOOTBALL!! BREAKFAST SERVED AT 7AM

DON’T MISS OUR BLOODY MARY BAR!

MONDAY

12/23

CHARLEY’S LIVE BAND OPEN MIC & JAM

DRAFT BEER - $4

PREMIUM WELL DRINKS - $5

BUD BUD LIGHT KONA LONGBOARD KONA FIREROCK

SMIRNOFF VODKA BACARDI SUPERIOR RUM JIM BEAM WHISKEY BEEFEATER GIN SAUZA GOLD TEQUILA

WINES THAT ROCK - $5

DARK SIDE OF THE MOON CABERNET WOODSTOCK CHARDONNEY ROLLING STONES FORTY LICKS MERLOT GRATEFUL DEAD RED BLEND THE POLICE SYNCHRONICITY RED BLEND

DECEMBER TROPICAL DRINK SPECIAL! WORLD FAMOUS HURRICANES - $5

LIVE MUSIC (M W F)

7PM-10PM • no COVER

TUESDAY

12/24

OPEN FOR BREAKFAST AND LUNCH

CLOSED CHRISTMAS EVE

WEDNESDAY NEESSDAAY

12/25

CLOSED CHRISTMAS DAY

MAUI

5:30PM-8:30PM MONDAY

EVAN SHULMAN

TUESDAY

VIBE HOST AVDJ

THURSDAY

VIBE HOST AVDJ

WEDNESDAY

KENNY ROBERTS FRIDAY

EVAN SHULMAN

900 FRONT ST. B7 | LAHAINA, HI | 808-667-7400 LOCATED IN THE OUTLETS OF MAUI (FORMERLY LAHAINA CENTER)

24 DECEMBER 19, 2013


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

12/19

12/20

12/21

12/22

12/23-12/25

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

KAHALE’S 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 875-7711

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

Kawika’s Krew

Kenny Roberts 7pm; no cover

Eight Track Players 7pm; no cover

Jarod or Maui Blues & Co 7pm; no cover

MON - John Ness or The Vamp TUE - Kihei Cowboys WED - Country Herb & Side Effects, 7pm

1810’ 6:30pm

Scotty Rotten & Co, 8:30pm

1810’ 8-10pm; no cover

no music

MON - no music, TUE-Sam Ahia, WED closed

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

Gretchen 10pm

MON- Trivia 7-9, TUE- Open Mic 10-1, WED- Emily 10-1

Pool Tournament 7pm

L‘AVA SPORTS BAR & KARAOKE 1088 Lower Main St., Wailuku - 244-4888

LONGHI’S LAHAINA 888 Front St., Lahaina - 667-2288

LULU’S Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

MAUI BEACH HOTEL 1 70 Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului - 877-0051

MERRIMAN’S 1 Bay Club Pl., Kapalua - 669-6400

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

NFL FOOTBALL - Sun, Dec 22. Bloody Mary Bar and breakfast with your football. $10. 7am Charley’s Restaurant & Saloon, (142 Hana Hwy., Paia); 808-579-8085; charleysmaui.com NFL GAMES - Sun, Dec 22. 7am Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001; alehouse.net NFL BREAKFAST - Sun, Dec 22. 8am Diamonds Ice Bar & Grill, (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-9299 MONDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL - Mon, Dec 23. Kahului Ale House, (355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului); 808-877-9001; alehouse.net MONDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL - Mon, Dec 23. Haui’s Life’s A Beach, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8010

KARAOKE FREE KARAOKE - Every Sun & Wed. L’ava Sports Bar & Karaoke, (1088 Lower Main St., Wailuku); 808-244-4888 KARAOKE WITH DAVE - Wed, Dec 25. No cover. 10pm-1am Lulu’s Lahaina Surf Club & Grill, (1221 Honoapiilani Hwy., Lahaina); 808-661-0808 KARAOKE WITH “AUNTIE” TODDY LILIKOI IN THE LOUNGE AREA - Every Fri & Sat. Oku’s sushi is available until 11:30pm. 9:30pm Kobe Japanese Steakhouse & Oku’s Sushi Bar, (136 Dickenson St., Lahaina); 808-667-5555; kobemaui.com KARAOKE INDUSTRY NIGHT - Every Sun & Mon. Welcoming all workers from the food and

LOOKING FOR SOMETHING? CALENDAR LISTINGS

ON MAUITIME.COM

Free Karaoke 2pm-2am; no cover

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

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no

info

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no

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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)

Murray Thorne 7-9pm Trish da Dish 9:30-midnight

Benefit for Gabe w/Nuff Sedd, United Souls, Malino 7-Midnight

Soul Kitchen 6:30-8:30pm

The Celtic Tigers 7-10pm; no cover

MON - Makai Jazz Group TUE - Brenton Keith Magic WED - Joel Katz, Willie K

beverage industry to let loose and belt a tune. Half off food and drinks. No Cover. 8pm Haui’s Life’s A Beach, (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-8010

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI CAPTAIN JACK’S ISLAND GRILL - Sat, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sun, Will Hartzag 7:3010pm; Fri, Benny Uyetake 7:30-10pm. (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 7:3010pm; Wed, Jordan Cuddy 7:30-10pm; Thu, Will Hartzog 7:30-10pm; Fri, Jonny Ringo 7:30-10pm; Sat, Dave Carroll 7:30-10pm; Sun, Justin Phillips 7-9pm; Mon, Peter D 7-9:30pm; Tue, Jazz 7:3010pm. (658 Front St., Lahaina); 808-667-0908. DUKE’S BEACH HOUSE - Every Mon & Tue, Eddie & Alika 6-8:30pm; Daily, Hula Performance 6:30pm; Wed, Kalapana 3-5pm; Wed, Kaniela Q & Kahala 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., Ka‘anapali); 808-662-2900. FLEETWOOD’S ON FRONT STREET - Thu, Randall Rospond 6:30-9:30pm; Thu, Scott & Nara of Crazy FIngers 6:30pm; Fri, Soul Kitchen 6:30pm; Every Sun & Mon, Rick G 6:30-9:30pm; Daily, Fleetwood’s on Front St. Oyster Hour 5-6pm. (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; 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 Sebastian & Josh Kahula 6:30pm; Every Sun, Tue, Fri & Sat, Kawika Lum Ho 11am. (2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy, Ka‘anapali); 808-667-6636. JAPENGO AT THE HYATT REGENCY - Wed, Pam Peterson 6:30-8:30pm; Thu, Kanoa Kukaua Duo 6:30-8:30pm; Fri, MandoKane 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, Kawika Ortiz 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, Kelly Covington Duo 6:30-8:30pm; Mon, Margie Hart 6:308:30pm; Tue, Kanoa Kukauta 6:30-8:30pm. (200 Nohea Kai Drive, Ka‘anapali); 808-661-1234. JAVA JAZZ/SOUP NUTZ - Wed, Tracy Stiles 7-10pm; Every Thu & Sat, Rick Glencross 7-10pm; Fri, Mel Arausa 7-10pm; Sun, Mike Madden 7-10pm; Mon, Farzad Azad 7-10pm; Tue, Cole Suletna 7-10pm. (3350 L. Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Honokowai); 808-667-0787. KIMO’S - Thu, 1810 6:30-8:30pm; Sat, 1810 8-10pm; Every Sun & Mon, Benny Uyetake & Glenn Kakugawa 6-8pm; Every Tue & Wed, Sam Ahia 6:30-8:30pm. (845 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-4811. LAHAINA PIZZA COMPANY - Every Wed, Thu & Fri, John Kane 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. LAHAINA SPORTS BAR - Mon, Trivia 7-9pm; Tue, Open Mic. (843 Waine‘e St., Lahaina); 808-667-6655. 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. (2435 Ka‘anapali Pkwy.); 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. (1221 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., 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. PAILOLO BAR & GRILL - Every Tue, Wed & Thu, Ukulele/Pop 5-8pm. (6 Kai Ala Dr., Ka‘anapali); 808-667-3200.

LIST YOUR EVENT! Post your free online listing (up to 15 months early), and our editors will consider your submission for the printed calendar as well. Print listings are also free, but subject to space limitations. Online, you can include a full description of your event, a photo and a link to your Web site. Go to mauitime.com/ listing and start posting events. Deadline for print listings is 10 days prior to the issue in which you wish the listing to appear.

WAIT, THERE’S MORE! Looking for something to do? Use MauiTime’s free calendar to browse hundreds of events online. Art galleries, family events, education classes, film and literary events, church groups, music, sports, volunteer opportunities—all this and more on our free events calendar at mauitime.com/calendar. Start planning your week!

DECEMBER 19, 2013 25


F O L L O W US!

$

DEC 20

HAPPY HOUR EVERYDAY 3PM-7PM

PAULA FUGA, MIKE LOVE, SAM ITES

$ 2 BUD LIGHT • $3 WELLS • 5 JAGER

BREAKFAST SERVED ON SUNDAYS AT 8AM

BIG SCREEN PROJECTOR

NOW SHOWING ALL NFL GAMES

DEC 21 WILLE K’S WAREHOUSE BAND

DEC 27 4TH FRIDAY KIHEI TOWN PARTY

DEC 28 JOHN CRUZ DINNER SHOW

MAUI’S COLDEST BEER • FOOD TIL MIDNIGHT OPEN 11AM - 1:30AM 1279 S. KIHEI RD. • 874.9299

.com

.com

.com

.com

WILD WAHINE WEDNESDAY

CASANOVA’S FAMOUS LADIES NIGHT FAST FORWARD WITH DJ KURT

THE EVENING THAT EARNED CASANOVA’S THE AWARDS

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

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

FRIDAY, DEC 20TH

SHOW STARTS AT 9:30PM

CORE SOURCE PRESENTS

W/ GIFT EXCHANGE $15 W/ FACEBOOK RSVP

THIRD FRIDAY PARTY IN MAKAWAO $10 BEFORE 10PM OR SECRET SANTA GIFT EXCHANGE

3 FEMALE DJS LINE UP:

BASS NIMPH - JAMIE LOVELACE - APPLE CAT

SATURDAY, DEC 21ST

REGGAE ROOTS XMAS PARTY WITH

MUSIC STARTS AT 10PM $5 COVER

ROOTZ ‘N CREATION TEOMON AND SPECIAL GUESTS

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

26 DECEMBER 19, 2013


TheGRID

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY-WEDNESDAY

12/19

12/20

12/21

12/22

12/23-12/25

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

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

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

SOUTH SHORE TIKI LOUNGE 1913 S. Kihei Rd. - 874-6444

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

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

Free Karaoke 10pm-1am; no cover

DJ Blast 10pm

DJ Gemini & DJ Ynot 10pm; no cover

DJ LX 10pm; no cover

Kanoa 10pm; no cover

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

Mustache Bash! 80’s Party w/DJ Shark in the Water, 10pm

NFL Football

MON- Football

Andy Kaina & Kountry Band 8:30pm- no cover

Kakona Ohana 8:30pm; no cover

NFL no cover

Wed: Next Level Entertainment, 9:30 no cover

Paula Fuga, Sam Ites & Mike Love, 6pm

Willie K, 9pm

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

John Grover Band, 9pm, $4 cover

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

Salsa Night w/ Barbara & Ernesto, 8pm-no cover

Jazz Night w/Liouse & Friends, no cover

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON through WED- Karaoke

No

Info

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Press

Time

NFL Football

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

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

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR 1127 Makawao Ave. - 572-1380

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

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

WATERCRESS Waiehu Beach Center, Wailuku-243-9351

PINEAPPLE GRILL - Thu, Island Rhythm Sounds of Josh Kahula of Nuff Sedd 7-10pm; Fri, Danyel Alana 6-9pm; Sat, Island Sounds with Alika & Eddie 7-10pm; Thu, Jazz Sounds of Fulton Tashombe 6-9pm. (200 Kapalua Dr.); 808-669-9600.

SOUTH MAUI AMBROSIA - Mon, Kanoa and Jessica Rabbitt 7pm; Thu, Special Guest 7:30pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-891-1011.

MON-Clay Mortensen /TUES- Kimo/ WED - Randall Rospond, All sets 4pm-6pm; no cover,

WED- Blues Night w/House Shakers 8:30pm, no cover

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.); 808-891-2322.

PIONEER INN GRILL & BAR - Thu, Greg di Piazza feat. Alana Cini 6-9pm; Mon, Kalani 6-9pm; Tue, Ah-Tim Elenicki 6-9pm. (658 Wharf St., Lahaina); 808-661-8881.

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.); 808-243-2286.

RB BLACK ANGUS STEAKHOUSE - Sun, Live Jazz 3-6pm. (4465 Honoapi‘ilani Hwy., Kahana); 808-669-8889.

CAPISCHE? - Sat, Mark Johnstone with Marcus Johnson 7-10pm; Fri, Mark Johnstone 7-10pm. (555 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-879-2224.

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE - Wed, Joel Katz 5:30-6:30pm; Wed, Willie K. 7-9pm; Thu, Murray Thorne sets Mulligans afire 7pm; Thu, Super Fun Pub Quiz with Trish 9:30pm; Fri, Stay Eazy 7-9pm; Sat, Soul Kitchen 6:30-8:30pm; Sun, The Celtic Tigers 6:30-9:30pm; Mon, The Makai Jazz Group 7-9pm; Tue, Brenton Keith’s Mulligan’s Magic Show 6:308pm. (100 Kaukahi St., Wailea); 808-874-1131.

RUTH’S CHRIS STEAK HOUSE - Every Sun & Sat, Live Jazz 6-9pm. (900 Front St., Lahaina); 808-661-8815.

DIAMONDS ICE BAR & GRILL - Sun, Gina Martinelli Band 6pm. (1279 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-874-9299.

PITA PARADISE WAILEA - Mon, Twisted Hips Belly Dancing 6-8pm; Sun, Benoit Jazzworks 5:307:30pm. (34 Wailea Gateway Plaza); 808-879-7177.

DOG & DUCK IRISH PUB - Sun, Sebrina Barron 6pm; Sat, Jordan T. 7pm. (1913 S. Kihei Rd.); 808-875-9669.

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DECEMBER 19, 2013 27


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by Caeriel Crestin

Horoscope

Sign Language SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21)

Pluralism, the idea that there are numerous other worlds harboring intelligent life, was taboo in the 17th century, when the powerful Catholic Church was desperate to believe that Earth was the center of the universe and God’s creation. One pluralist, Bernard de Fontanelle, however, delighted in the unpopular concept: “When the heavens were a little blue arch, stuck with stars, I thought the universe was too strait and close. I was almost stifled for want of air. But now it is enlarged in height and breadth … I begin to breathe with more freedom, and think the universe to be incomparably more magnificent than it was before.” You should identify. Despite external pressure to the contrary, your universe just got larger and more fascinating. Breathe easy.

prepared for the consequences. Remember, the fewer wars you start, the cleaner your karma. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20)

In the early part of the 19th century, new machines threatened to put many skilled textile laborers out of work. The Luddites were a secretive group of those workers who attacked mills and smashed the machines, risking serious punishments (that often included hanging) if they were caught, in order to keep their jobs. You might be tempted to attempt something similar—destroy, utterly, the perceived threat to an inner domain you considered sacrosanct. However, learn from the Luddites. They couldn’t halt progress, only slow it down. Don’t stand in the path of the inevitable. You can’t dam that river. Either forge across it now, while you still can, or better yet—ride it.

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19)

Getting what you want right now is about as easy as training a cat—in other words, almost impossible. Cats aren’t inherently eager to please you, like dogs. They’re most interested in pleasing themselves, like some of the people you’re forced to deal with. You’ve tried reason, positive reinforcement, gentle nagging, passionate entreaties, and a multitude of other strategies. It’s down to two last options: Either you simply make it harder or more unpleasant for them to not do what you want than to do it; or you give up completely, and let it go. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18)

You’re a divine conduit for inspired cosmic force. Once it enters you, however, it’s like a raging torrent hitting a colander: it splits into innumerable smaller trickles. All that energy fractures into myriad foci, instead of just a couple massive, exciting projects. Thus progress on most of your goals is excruciatingly slow. This week, put most of your life on the back burner, temporarily. It’s time to get a little serious and take on the challenges that will really exercise your potential. Block up all those tiny drains on your brilliance and attention, leaving only the most important two (or at most, three). PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20)

Smell, our seemingly most primitive sense, is often linked to spiritual or esoteric ideas. Sainthood and divinity, for instance, have often been associated with pleasant scents (many saints were purported to exude delightful aromas, like roses or violets). Beyond mere scent, pheromones seem to have a lot to do with who we’re attracted to, trust, or simply like or dislike. Skeptics might argue it’s bullshit for you to heed a gut feeling that’s probably based on some chemical interaction happening below the level of conscious thought, but I hope you don’t. It might be bullshit some of the time, but not this week. While you’re looking for the lessons and experiences you most need, don’t think. Just follow your nose.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22)

Water every seed you plant; throw a little warmth and sunlight its way. I’m referring to your relationships. Your ability to perceive potential is usually an asset, but not now. Your great strength—intuition—becomes a great weakness when you use it to self-sabotage. Don’t get a glimpse of scarily exciting latent possibilities and declare: “I’m not ready for what I think this might be.” Fuck that. If it’s here now, go with it, ready or not. It may be your last chance for ages; that particular patch of ground won’t be fertile again for a long time, and the big “What if?” that’ll haunt you if you don’t explore it will last much longer still. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22)

Leos are deservedly famous for their loyalty, and that’s most obvious when your astrological ruler, the Sun, is in that persistent and solid sign, Capricorn (which it enters this week). Your devotion isn’t easily shaken; you’re willing to weather a lot for those you love. This isn’t blind praise, though; I mention it because it actually falls into that double-edged category Greatest Strength/Greatest Weakness. As you’ve experienced, sadly, your fealty can backfire miserably. This week, aspire to be as generous with your love as usual, but before you are, make sure the recipients: a) really want it, and b) deserve it. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22)

Slow, steady and certain are your mantric keywords right now. It’s probably aggravating that your planetary ruler is the speediest and least linear of the lot, Mercury. He zips forwards at breakneck velocities, then reverses course, seemingly randomly, for indefinite periods of time, all the while wreaking havoc with your (and everybody’s) intentions and emotions. Luckily, you’re no mindless automaton, driven by inhuman astrological forces. Although you’re not immune to Mercury’s occasionally manic influences, you can resist them. Exercise your free will, remember those keywords, and you may just avoid being awarded the title of This Month’s Superflake.

QUIZ understood

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ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19)

Pretend you’ll momentarily be handed the direct cellphone number to a famous celebrity you admire (or lust after), an influential politician, or some human embodiment of divine inspiration or enlightenment. You’ll have fifteen minutes to pick his or her brain and find out everything you wanted to know about being popular, sexy, powerful, or wise. What will you ask? Plan carefully. Don’t waste precious minutes hemming and hawing, or exchanging gossip and recipes. Cut right to the real meaty stuff. Once you have your list of questions, answer them; The universe, for a limited time, is giving you unprecedented insight regarding the answers to your most pressing concerns. Heed those resolutions. They’re all exactly right. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20)

When Captain Robert Jenkins exhibited his ear (severed eight years earlier in a skirmish with the Spanish Coast Guard, who believed him guilty of smuggling) in the British House of Commons, it so inflamed public opinion that the Prime Minister was reluctantly forced to declare war in 1739 (now known as The War of Jenkins’ Ear). He may have been trying to incense people to correct an ongoing wrong, or he could have simply wanted them to exact belated vengeance on his behalf. Before you use a personal matter to manipulate people, are your motivations pure? Don’t wave that shriveled bit of ear around unless you’re

LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22)

Kicking ass is one solution. You’re certainly capable of whipping some serious butt to get what you want, right now. It may even seem necessary, and not all that undeserved. But playing rough is going to burn some bridges, bridges you probably won’t need—but you never know. I don’t intend to stop you if you still want to open a can of whoopass, but if you wait about half a week, you might be able to get the same results with nothing more violent than a lashing from your silver tongue. You decide which will be more effective, and fun. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21)

People brusquely dismiss Scorpios as being unduly obsessed with sex and death. I recognize this apparent fascination as your challenging spiritual exploration of everything that’s most real about human existence. Accompanying that soul-spelunking is a profound craving for sanctuary, for a feeling of safety Scorpios rarely get to enjoy. Why not? Every time you find a haven, you take that opportunity to venture into the dark and dangerous parts of your psyche. I don’t mean to discourage you in your important philosophical adventuring, but even you need a break once in a while. This week, seek out the safety you crave, but this time just relax and enjoy it for once. To contact Caeriel send mail to sign.language.astrology@gmail.com.

DECEMBER 19, 2013 29


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17.27 Shark Attacks, December 19, 2013, Volume 17, Issue 27, MauiTime