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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26

2009

VOLUME 12

ISSUE 36

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CONTENTS

VOLUME 12 • ISSUE 36

12 5 MAUI COUNTY

Doug Levin says that Republicans wanting to nationalize banks may be a sign of the apocalypse. Eh Brah! sounds off on a mudstuck truck. Eyeball eating does not equal insanity in News of the Weird. A crudely drawn whale washes ashore in Click of the Week. Rob Report logs a dispatch from the Garden Isle. LC Watch feels sorry for a Wailuku restaurant. An airline is in trouble (gasp!) and Maui prepares to be stimulated in Coconut Wireless.

12 FEATURE STORY THIS WEEK’S QUESTION You’ve started a clothing line. What’s it called? Editor: Jacob Shafer Shirt Happens Calendar Editor/Staff Writer: Kate Bradshaw Viking Chic

Like to dress well but don’t have a ton of money burning a hole in the pocket of your designer jeans? Check out our annual fashion issue, which, with economic realities in mind, we dedicated to Maui’s consignment shops.

23 ONO KINE GRINDS Dad’s Donuts dishes a delicious dozen.

Proofreader: Heather Nicholson

25 MUSIC SCENE

Contributors: Jessica Armstrong, Caeriel Crestin, Lloyd Dangle, Doug Levin, Rob Parsons, Ron Pitts, Chuck Shepherd, Ynez Tongson, Barry Wurst II

Catch A Kettle Prime at Mulligan’s before they fly off for a big Mainland gig.

Photographer: Sean Michael Hower Massive

26 FILM

Art Director: Brittany Shaw B.Lo Graphic Designer: Kellee LaVars F.O.A.D.

Barry Wurst II says the cheerleader comedy Fired Up! isn’t as awful as one might expect. But it isn’t that good either.

Advertising Executive: Brad Chambers DNKY

27 Movie Listings

General Manager: Jennifer Russo Solid Waste

28 DA KINE CALENDAR

Administrative Executive: Judy Toba 7

Kate previews the week’s most fashionable events, including a Women Helping Women benefit concert and an appearance by the Steve Miller Band.

Administrative Assistant: Jennifer Brown JennyB Web Design: Linear Publishing www.linearpublishing.com Publisher: Tommy Russo indi

MauiTime Weekly is published every Thursday by MauiTime Productions, Inc. Its contents are Copyright © 2008 by MauiTime Productions, Inc. All rights reserved. Subscriptions are available at $70 per year. Reproduction or use without permission is strictly prohibited. Maui Time Weekly may be distributed only by MauiTime Weekly’s authorized independent contractor. MauiTime Weekly is valued at $.50 per copy and permits one complimentary copy per person. No person may, without written permission of MauiTime Weekly, take more than one copy of each weekly issue. All opinions expressed throughout MauiTime Weekly are those of the authors and not necessarily the same opinions as MauiTime Productions, Inc. and MauiTime Weekly.

Order Oceanic Home Phone Service & get 2 Months FREE! Plus enjoy 2 FREE months of HBO & Cinemax

30 Calendar Listings 31 Grid

36 BACK PAGES 36 Adult Classifieds 37 Local Classifieds 38 Sign Language 39 Mind, Body, Spirit

Maui Time Weekly 33 N. Market St., Ste. 201, Wailuku, HI 96793 office (808) 244-0777 • fax (808) 244-0446 www.mauitime.com Deadlines: Display Advertising: Friday Noon Classified: Monday 4pm Calendar: Monday Noon Circulation: 18,000 copies of the MauiTime Weekly

ON THE COVER: Photo by Sean Michael Hower Design by Brittany Shaw

First and sixth month of Home Phone Service free. Two free months only available for new Nationwide Home Phone Service customers in a package. Offer valid for Standard Cable residential customers in Home Phone serviceable areas. Oceanic Home Phone Service does not include back-up power and, as in the case with an electric-powered home cordless phone, should there be a power outage, Oceanic Home Phone Service, including the ability to access 9-1-1 services, will not be available. Additional charges apply for taxes, fees, Directory Assistance, Operator Services and International locations. Digital Cable box needed for Caller ID on TV. Caller ID on TV not available in all areas. May not be combined with other offers. Must be new HBO & Cinemax customer with Digital Cable Service. Service may not be available in all areas and some restrictions may apply. Offer expires 3/31/09.

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BY DOUG LEVIN DOUG@MAUITIME.COM

Damn commies! Some Republican lawmakers want to nationalize big banks. That isn’t good news t may be one of the signs of the apocalypse when influential Republican senators start recommending nationalization of businesses, in this case banks. It’s like a Democrat going off on an anti-abortion tirade: it’s just not supposed to happen. So when it does, the press takes notice. And the financial press jumped right into this fracas, in many cases encouraging it. In arguing for nationalization, the press focused on two historical precedents from the late 1990s. The first was that Sweden did it effectively; the second was that Japan chose not to do it, and endured a “lost decade” of “zombie” banks and no GDP growth. However, there was a surprising number of misrepresentations running through that editorial firestorm, the most egregious of which was the use of the term “nationalization” in the first place. First off, we do not nationalize banks—or any other business for that matter—in this country. Ever. What we do is take over banks with a regulatory process using the FDIC as part of a government guarantee of bank deposits. The government doesn’t own these banks for an extended period of time, and in most cases they already have another bank ready to take ownership in return for making good on the seized bank’s deposits before they even step in. In fact, the last time I checked there were about 170 banks on the FDIC’s watch list, out of almost 10,000 in this country. When most of those go bad

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you won’t hear much about them except a quiet Associated Press article on an inside page of your local daily on Saturday (they’re always taken over after the market close on a Friday afternoon). If we’re already doing it, and it’s no big deal, then what exactly were those Republican senators driving at?

gered almost mathematically by a lack of sufficient reserves) is out of the question, and nationalization must be used instead. This would be a historic event, and the term nationalization might actually apply. But let’s step back in history a few short months and see if this makes sense. While Paulson was in charge, he applied a larger

It’s hard to see how the government could nationalize Bank of America now after encouraging it to take Merrill Lynch against its wishes. That smacks of a $100 billion shareholder lawsuit. Well, it appears the government doesn’t want any large banks to fail because it believes we cannot afford another Lehman Bros.-like bankruptcy. That one clobbered the interbank market for months and almost collapsed the entire financial system (one can bet ex-Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson wishes he had that decision back—but that’s another story). However, most of the large banks don’t appear to be in trouble, except two. Oh, and those two aren’t just large, they’re huge: Citibank and Bank of America. Problem is the Treasury has already agreed to guarantee those banks against bad mortgage loans. Thus, if the banks can’t be insolvent because of those guarantees, a regulatory takeover (which is trig-

version of the FDIC method (selling off bad banks to other stronger institutions) to save a number of huge financial failures. The Federal Reserve Bank got AIG, the Treasury got Fannie & Freddie and then he looked to other companies to take the rest. JP Morgan got Washington Mutual, Wells Fargo jumped on Wachovia and Bank of America took Merrill Lynch after taking responsibility for another large pool of toxic assets when it bought out Countrywide Mortgage on its own. The Treasury then guaranteed a large pool of Citibank mortgages to prop up that player, primarily since no one else could digest it and bankruptcy was out of the question after the Lehman debacle. Finally, to make sure no otherwise solid banks came close to the FDIC’s reserve

limits during this crisis, the government made preferred stock capital infusions into these and many others with the first half of the $700 billion bailout package last fall. Not a bad piece of work actually (although it would have been nice to get compensation and bonus restrictions for that preferred stock, but in the rush it was overlooked). However, before closing its deal, Bank of America started making noise it wanted out of the Merrill Lynch acquisition, having decided it couldn’t digest those losses after all. So the Treasury offered Citibanklike loan guarantees on Merrill Lynch’s questionable assets just to get BofA to complete the acquisition. While the devil is deep in the legal details, it’s hard to see how the government could nationalize Bank of America now after encouraging it to take Merrill Lynch against its wishes. That smacks of a $100 billion shareholder lawsuit. Citibank, on the other hand? Maybe. Yet while Sweden ultimately nationalized only its one largest bank (which fits Citibank, actually) and has since returned it to the private sector, it’s clear the Japan scenario isn’t going to happen here after Paulson’s efforts with the huge institutions and what the FDIC is quietly doing with all the others. That this is even being considered isn’t good news. But one great thing did come out of this: now we all have another way to tease our Republican friends. We can start calling them damn commies. MTW Doug Levin is a Maui-based CPA.

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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Number of workers Maui Land & Pineapple will fire in its latest round of layoffs, according to a company release

Estimated attendance of a prosame-sex civil union rally held the following day

10 percent Amount by which ML&P’s remaining employees’ pay will be cut

Hours of testimony heard by the Senate Judiciary Committee regarding the civil union bill

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Number of pot plants seized by police last week from homes in Kihei and Makawao, respectively. Both suspects had medical marijuana permits

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

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2,000 Estimated attendance of an antisame-sex civil union rally at the state Capitol on Oahu

Number of days Gov. Linda Lingle spent on the Mainland campaigning for McCain/Palin in September and October

110 Days that elapsed between President Obama’s election in November and his first face-to-face meeting with Gov. Lingle, at a governors conference in Washington this week Sources: Hawaii Department of Public Safety, The Maui News, Honolulu Advertiser, Maui Land & Pineapple Company Inc.


NEWSOFTHEWEIRD URINE FOR IT Though India is recognized as a world leader in promoting the health benefits of urine, its dominance will be assured by the end of the year when a cow urine-based soft drink comes to market. Om Prakash, chief of the Cow Protection Department of the RSS organization (India’s largest Hindu nationalist group), trying to reassure a Times of London reporter in February, promised, “It won’t smell like urine and will be tasty, too,” noting that medicinal herbs would be added and toxins removed. In addition to improved health, he said, India needs a domestic (and especially Hindu) beverage to compete with the foreign influence of Coca-Cola and Pepsi.

UNRELATED INCIDENT After a 50-year separation following their adoptions by separate families, identical twins Rosabelle Glasby of Australia and Dorothy Loader of Malaysia were reunited in September 2008 after a years-long search by Glasby, and she applied to bring Loader to Australia under the country’s family migration policy. However, in January, the Department of Immigration and Citizenship ruled that, under the law, Loader is not related to Glasby (in that the adoption wipes out birth status).

BUT CAN HE GET A HOME LOAN? In a December test of the laxness of New York City’s property-ownership office, a New York Daily News reporter walked out of the city’s register of deeds with title to the $2 billion Empire State Building. His fake

‘CLICK’ OF

BY CHUCK SHEPHERD CHUCK@MAUITIME.COM

purchase document, with a fake notary public stamp and a fake “witness” signature (of “Fay Wray,” star of the original King Kong), took 90 minutes to convert to an official deed, which of course came as a great surprise to Empire State Land Associates, to whose shocked representative the reporter “returned” the property the next day.

DON’T TELL THE LC In December, the city council in Brighton, Mich., passed an ordinance making it illegal for anyone to be “annoying” in public, “by word of mouth, sign or motions.” Violators can be ticketed and fined.

NEXT TIME TRY JENNY CRAIG Robert Blue, 53, was arrested in Las Vegas in January and charged with chaining his 15-year-old daughter to her bed at night to keep her from eating. Blue told police that the girl weighs 165 pounds, but that he wanted her at 145, which he said is her ideal fighting weight for mixed martial arts.

IN TEXAS, SANE PEOPLE EAT THEIR EYES As far as the state of Texas is concerned, Andre Thomas, 25, was and is sane and was and is competent to assist his lawyers. Thomas was convicted of murdering his wife and two kids in 2004 after a judge ruled him competent despite the fact that after the killings, Thomas had carved out the victims’ hearts, put them in his pocket, and later tossed them in the garbage. In addition, before trial, Thomas had plucked out his right eye and eaten it. In October 2008, Texas’ highest criminal court upheld the conviction and sentence, endorsing the trial judge’s view of Thomas’ sanity. In January 2009, on death row in Livingston, Texas, Thomas plucked out his left eye and ate it. MTW

THE WEEK

It’s an ironclad fact of life: you either like weird little cartoons or you don’t. If you’re one of the “don’ts,” quit reading now and go back to News of the Weird. If on the other hand you’re a “do,” check out this 1-minute, 39-second video starring a crudely drawn beached whale and his friend, a potato chip-eating seagull. The thing was made by New Zealanders, which helps explain the strangeness; those Kiwis are just a bit off (in a good way). Of course, you can see real live whales by driving to the beach or possibly looking out your window. But how many of them know how to talk, and say things like this: “Do you happen to have a bucket or a hose? I’m parched.” -JS FIND IT AT… youtube.com/watch?v=AmqCTJ0CKsw

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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ROBREPORT

BY ROB PARSONS ROBPARSONS@EARTHLINK.NET

Garden of plenty Maui could learn a lesson from Kauai’s sustainable-food movement s a longtime Maui resident, it’s impossible to travel to a neighbor island without recognizing subtle and distinct differences, not only in the natural topography and developed landscapes but in the community vibe as well. A long weekend jaunt to Kauai offered the opportunity to reflect upon how we view one of the basic necessities of life—food. Despite encroaching economic hardships and recent dissertations on sustainability, there has been almost no perceptible shift in Maui’s comprehension of the urgent need to grow more food for local consumption. Likewise, the community at large has yet to understand the long-term benefits of producing and consuming healthy fresh fruits and vegetables, as opposed to packaged, processed, imported fare. Spending a few days on the Garden Isle allowed me to observe a grass-

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Monsanto plantings of genetically modified corn—indicative of 21st century corporate agri-business’s worldwide control of our food supply. Yet I observed encouraging trends in food production, purchasing and sharing from our neighbors on Kauai. There are indications that cohesiveness of community, the very quality that helped them mend after the ferocious devastation left behind Hurricane Iniki in 1992, may guide the island towards better self-sufficiency. ike each of the major Hawaiian Islands, Kauai is a study in contrasts. The drier south side of the island supports coffee growing, Pioneer biotech seed corn and Hawaii’s other remaining sugar cane operation, Gay & Robinson at Kekaha (which is transitioning out of the commodity sugar business into ethanol production). And there are vast expanses of red volcanic soil.

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Many local residents have yet to reconcile their attachment to the convenience of polyethylene plasticpacked foods, as one would find when buying apples, pies or sushi at Costco. roots support for local food, with efforts ranging from farmer’s markets to seed exchanges; from exotic tropical fruit cultivation to a glorious publication highlighting food production throughout the Hawaiian islands. With an estimated 65,000 residents, Kauai is about half as populated as Maui. Kauai simply feels more rural, more country-style. Leaving the economy-sized airport at Lihue and heading north, one is quickly soothed by open space views of the mountains and ocean. Visitors landing on Maui, by contrast, soon are in bumper-to-bumper traffic, driving through a commercial gauntlet of big box stores, fast-food franchises and gas stations, hemmed in with overhead power lines and acres of parking lots. Then, upon passing through the urban sprawl of Kahului, the Maui visitor views vast fields in the central valley planted to sugar cane, vestiges of the old plantation paradigm that once flourished. A few miles south, towards Maalaea and Kihei, are

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

Kauai’s wetter north side displays a stunning backdrop of time-sculpted, verdant mountains, interlaced with meandering rivers that also irrigate hundreds of taro lo‘i. In the center of town stands the old building where Hanalei Poi Company has processed the revered Hawaiian staple food for decades, a 2-foot tall stone poi pounder gracing the tiny front lawn. Just behind is a large field where locals and visitors gather each Saturday morning for a farmer’s market, one of several that happen throughout the week islandwide. Fresh greens, fruits, flowers, veggie starts and even small fruit trees are on display. A steady stream of customers flows through, stocking up for the coming week. In the spirit of buying and eating food grown locally, I bought my first-ever perfectly ripe chocolate sapote, an exotic fruit native to Mexico and Guatemala. Sometimes called black sapote, black persimmon or chocolate pudding fruit, the ripe flesh is the color and texture of cake frosting, but not as sugary.

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

In nearby Kilauea, I noticed that the Healthy Hut natural food store not only carried local farm goods, but also had a rack of vegetable starts at the shop’s entryway. Our hosts had just tilled up a large portion of their backyard to expand their own garden, while a variety of young fruit trees lined the other end of the property. Bill Robertson of Ahonui Farms in Moloa‘a is one of Kauai’s many organic farmers, with 10 acres planted in vegetables, herbs and fruits. Specializing in rare tropical fruits, he also tends an orchard with 45 longan trees and 300 rambutans (both relatives to the lychee), planted a dozen years ago. Many are sold locally, while he also ships the outrageous-looking, hairy-tendriled red fruits to Honolulu. One of the most inspiring efforts taking place on Kauai is that of Paul Massey of Regenerations Botanical Garden. Based in Kapahi on Kauai’s east side, Regenerations conducts a variety of related programs, with a mission of maintaining plant diversity through communitybased stewardship. Their lists of programs includes: research; cultural/community development; propagation; seed banking; field collection and monitoring; habitat management; and communication/education/training. Massey also helps coordinate a periodic seed exchange, a free event that has met with growing success. Their third biannual community seed exchange will take place March 7 at Koloa Neighborhood Center, with an educational slide show presentation and music. Participants are asked to bring GMOfree, pest-free, non-invasive seeds, plants and cuttings to share with one another. Even those with no seeds or plants to share are invited to take something home with them to plant, thus ensuring they’ll have something to contribute at the next exchange. ack in Kilauea town, we visited the Kilauea Fish Market, tucked away in

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see GARDEN, pg. 10

LC Watch Victims of circumstance The slant of this column is obvious. But just because we go after the Department of Liquor Control doesn’t mean the people they regulate and punish are always innocent; often they aren’t. Many of the bars and restaurants that get called before the Adjudication Board did indeed screw up. Sometimes the punishment doesn’t fit the crime, and sometimes the “crime” itself is questionable. But on the whole, plenty of establishments shuffle guiltily under the LC’s admonishing glare. All that being said, it was hard not to feel genuinely sorry for the small, soft-spoken co-owner of Unisan in Wailuku, who faced the board on charges of selling to a minor decoy. With her limited English— which necessitated the help of an interpreter—she explained what happened: On June 1, 2008, her restaurant was in the midst of throwing a party in conjunction with Kahului-based promoters All Access Entertainment when her husband had to leave because of a family issue. That’s when an LC minor decoy entered the restaurant and ordered a beer—and all heck broke loose. As soon as the sting was revealed, the bartender who served the beer reportedly flew off the handle, shouting “Eff the LC!” (at least that’s how it was repeated at the hearing) and storming out. Adding insult to injury, Unisan’s owner said they later discovered the bartender had been skimming money off the register. And the All Access guys—who were responsible for checking IDs and strapping on wristbands at the door—got off scot-free. Sure, responsibility ultimately rests with the venue. But a less harsh view is that the Unisan folks were victims of circumstance. Now, they say, they think twice about having big parties and even check the IDs of the senior citizens who show up for kachikachi night. Better safe than sorry.

–Jacob Shafer


MAUICOUNTY

COCONUT WIRELESS THE WEEK IN REVIEW

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18 Well, that didn’t take long: Less than a month after trumpeting its maiden flight from Kahului to Honolulu with press invites and much fanfare, Mokulele Airlines is teetering on the brink of insolvency. First came an AP report that Mainland-based Republic Airway Holdings was set to step in and seize Mokulele’s assets if Mokulele failed to make a payment on a maxed-out $8 million credit line. A few hours later, Pacific Business News reported that Mokulele had at least earned a stay of execution by ponying up $300,000. The PBN story also says Mokulele is looking for “angel investors” and is soliciting money on its Web site (mokuleleairlines.com). So what do you say—anyone wanna bankroll a floundering airline? Anyone? Bueller?

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19 Can I make a humble request? We know we’re in a big financial mess. We know it’s going to take a long time to clean things up, if they ever get cleaned up. So please, Obama and company, stop saying it over and over. We’re aware you’re not miracle workers sent from outer space endowed with magical economic powers. In fact, we’re aware that some of you are the same people who got us into this pickle, or at least played a role. The prompt for this mini-rant came courtesy of our own Sen. Dan Inouye, chair of the powerful Senate Appropriations Committee, who was quoted thusly by the AP: “Don’t expect everything

BY JACOB SHAFER JACOB@MAUITIME.COM

to be rosy in two weeks.” Seriously, who is expecting this? I think even Pollyanna is hitting the bottle and buying lotto tickets at this point.

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20 It has not been a good month for relations between the Navy and Hawaii’s natural treasures. First we got the announcement that the Navy will be testing sonar, which can be harmful and even fatal to whales and other marine life, in local waters. Now comes word that the 9,600-ton USS Port Royal warship caused significant damage to a stretch of coral reef when it ran aground a half-mile off Oahu on February 5. And even though the ship has been pulled out of the water, the destruction may not be over—the Honolulu Advertiser reports that 5-foot chunks of reef are still floating free in the surf and could wreak more havoc if they aren’t contained. But the real question is whether the Department of Land and Natural Resources (DLNR) will slap the Navy with a fine. There’s certainly precedent. In 2006, the Kai Anela, a Maui Snorkel Charters boat, destroyed nearly 200 square meters of reef at Molokini, as reported in these pages by former editor Anthony Pignataro. The DLNR board hit Maui Snorkel Charters with a $550,000 fine in January 2008 and suspended its commercial use permit. We’ll see if they have the stones to give the U.S. military the same treatment.

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21 Other than “hope” and “change,” the words Obama stressed most often on the campaign trail were probably “honesty” and “transparency.” In an effort to prove that was more than rhetoric, Team Barack has set up a Web site (stimuluswatch.org, which almost sounds like a porn site) where us ordinary folks can follow the money from the stimulus package and see where it’s trickling. As of this writing, Maui County had about 90 projects identified on the site, ranging from commonplace stuff like road improvements to more ambitious endeavors like a $25 million allotment for electric vehicle charging stations. In addition to listing the projects, how much money they’ll get and how many jobs they’ll (allegedly) create, the site lets users participate. By clicking on a project you can vote whether it’s necessary and write arguments pro and con. A random sampling of clicks reveals few projects with more than a couple votes, and most have zero comments. Come on, Maui— it’s your money. Weigh in. (OK, now the cynic’s counterpoint: the argument could be made that the site is just window dressing to give people the illusion of control and that in the end votes and comments won’t mean anything. I don’t dismiss that possibility, but it beats sit-

This airline needs a handout. Any takers? ting on your hands. Unless, you know, that’s your thing.)

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22 The showdown approaches: On Friday the state Senate voted—unanimously, no less—to prevent Hawaii from selling off ceded native lands. Well, almost. The bill does allow a little wiggle room for small chunks to be sold, but it’s not even close to the carte blanche mandate Gov. Lingle is seeking. (According to an AP report, “Lingle has said she has no plans to sell or otherwise transfer large swaths of ceded lands but wants the right to do so.” Which is analogous to the fox saying he has no plans to eat any chickens but he’d like to live in the henhouse.) Now the whole thing heads for a date with the U.S. Supreme Court later this week. Depending on the outcome, it’ll be interesting to see if our Hawaii-born president gets involved.

than a grain of salt. But last night’s Academy Awards telecast offered two concise, impassioned pleas for gay rights. Both came from folks attached to the film Milk: Sean Penn, who took home a Best Actor trophy for his portrayal of the famed San Francisco activist/politician, and screenwriter Dustin Lance Black, who won Best Original Screenplay. After facetiously referring to Academy voters as “commie homo-loving sons of guns,” Penn called on the anti-gay protestors who picketed outside the theater to “anticipate their great shame and the shame in their grandchildren’s eyes.” Added Black: “[Milk’s story] gave me the hope that one day I could live my life openly as who I am and that maybe even I could fall in love and one day get married.” They’ve been sanctimonious and out-of-touch before and they will be again, but those damn film industry liberals are on the right side of history this time.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23 After movies, preachy self-righteousness is Hollywood’s biggest export. So I understand why people take the political views of actors and their ilk with something less

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24 Also: am I the only one who’s happy that Brad Pitt movie about the old baby didn’t win anything? MTW

OVERHEARD... Woman #1: I need a toe ring. Where are they? Woman #2: Everywhere. - Two friends perusing the arts and crafts booths at Whale Day in Kihei

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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ROBREPORT GARDEN: continued from pg. 8 the back of a group of old stone buildings at the Historical Plantation Center. There, while waiting for an order of stir-fry ahi and vegetables, I discovered the delicious magazine, Edible Hawaiian Islands. Far from a tourist publication, the quarterly highlights efforts, “towards a more sustainable and safe food system in the Hawaiian Islands.” It is the brainchild of Gloria Cohen of nearby Princeville, who launched the magazine nearly two years ago. Adorned with gorgeous photographs and sumptuous writing and recipes throughout, Edible Hawaiian Islands follows a mission,

BY ROB PARSONS ROBPARSONS@EARTHLINK.NET

says Cohen, “to celebrate family farmers, bakers, fishermen, ranchers, poultry farmers, local chefs and the rest of the community for their dedication to producing the highest quality fresh and seasonal foods.” Cohen, who first came to Hawaii as a teen and has also lived in Lahaina and on North Shore Oahu, saw a similar publication back on the East Coast. Edible Communications Publications originally began as a newsletter in Ojai, California, and has spread widely. When Gloria purchased the licensing for Edible Hawaiian Islands, there were 29 such publications. Today, less than two years later, there are 54. While all are individually owned, they “stick together,” and are able to pool resources and ideas to help support one another.

Cohen says the magazine, dependent upon advertisers, has yet to make a profit, but is her labor of love, her way of giving back to the local community and cultures that have given her so much. “It’s just been amazing,” Cohen says. “Hawaii possesses such an astonishing amount of fascinating people doing great things to bring good food to our community and visitors. There is so much to tell, and so much diversity in the ethnicities represented throughout the islands.” She strives to spread the word to help foster real local food sustainability. Each issue has a comprehensive list of farmer’s markets on several islands. “People cried after the first issue came out,” Cohen says. “Market vendors and growers were so touched that someone was paying attention to what they are doing.”

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Each issue, coinciding with the four seasons, contains stories about each of the major islands. The current issue has book reviews of Ali‘i Chang’s The Maui Book of Lavender and the Maui Culinary Academy’s cookbook Taste of Maui. A feature article also provides an inside look to Maui Community College’s Pai‘na Culinary Arts facility and program. “The back page is always an exotic fruit or interesting local food,” says Cohen. Pohole fern, cultivated by Hana Herbs & Flowers and others, is featured in the current issue. Recipes are, of course, also included, embellished with delectable photos. Even those jaded by the overkill given to Pacific Rim Cuisine and celebrity chefs will find something to like in this magazine. Cohen says that half of her subscribers are from the Mainland and that she has readers from as far away as Europe. She often hears that it helps people feel more connected to the real Hawaii, not just someone interested in selling a helicopter tour or other activity. learly, many local residents have yet to reconcile their attachment to the convenience of polyethylene plastic-packed foods, as one would find when buying apples, pies or sushi at Costco. And for many, flavor trumps nutrition, though hopefully there is emerging awareness of what truly constitutes a healthy diet. We have a long way to go on Maui before we can claim substantial progress towards food self-sufficiency. Following the example of some of our Kauai neighbors may help us make an intelligent—not to mention tasty—transition. MTW

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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THE FASHION ISSUE

W

hen thumbing through the pages of a fashion magazine, it’s easy to forget that “fashion” is a word with two meanings. The first, obvious meaning is similar to “style” and indicates the latest favored way to dress, accessorize, etc. The second meaning implies creativity and improvisation. Like: he fashioned a canoe out of a hollow tree. In this year’s fashion issue, we marry those two meanings. No, we’re not including sewing patterns and tips on where to find the best fish bones out of which to whittle needles. But we are showing how secondhand clothing can look just as sexy, stylish and up-todate as the freshest shipment to hit mall racks. This is good news at a time when many—maybe even most— women can’t afford to expand their wardrobes. The photos on the following pages feature models wearing nothing but items from some of Maui’s consignment boutiques, so you can see for yourself how easy it is to look fabulous despite the fact that you’re on a budget. So get creative. That is, after all, the meaning of fashion.

featured consignment shops: BOHEMIA BOUTIQUE ELISE CLOTHING CO. RAINBOW ATTIC

(pgs.12-14) (pgs. 16-17)

(pgs. 19-20)

Photography by Sean Michael Hower Art Direction by Brittany Shaw Models: Candice Edinger, Diana Gabor, Heather Ganancial, Ana Langi, Ava Stefurak, Brooke Williams

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A. A.

A-B


THE FASHION ISSUE

B. C.

D. A. San Diego Hat Company pink hat ($20); Plein Sud suede suit ($80); Black “plastic� shorts ($25); Costume jewelry ring ($8); Tan heels ($15) B. Designer pearl and bronze necklace ($98); Forever 21 knit scarf ($5); Marciano black one-piece suit ($35); Bamboo bangle ($4); Sand Castle metal mesh belt ($35); Black leather belt ($10); Dolce & Gabbana black pencil skirt ($98); Fioni bronze heart heels ($16) C. Mr. Paul vintage brown woven hat ($25); Hannah Jo black sequin tank ($48); Mustard yellow pencil skirt ($16); Betsy Johnson zebra belt ($25) D. Vintage black lace gloves ($8); Kaenon Leila cream sunglasses ($239); Costume jewelry ring ($8); La Perla orange rust dress ($120); Icora bronze boots ($18); Vintage red leather clutch ($35)

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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THE FASHION ISSUE

E. Vintage veil/headpiece ($10); Vintage (Paris) rust twist dress ($148); Vintage black lace gloves ($8) F. Vintage aqua three-strand necklace ($65); Forever 21 long beaded necklace ($4); Forever 21 black vest ($8); Free People floral dress ($48); Black fishnets ($3); Paloma Barcelo brown leather boots ($150)

Bohemia Boutique 105 N. Market St., Wailuku (808) 244-9995

E.

F.

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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THE FASHION ISSUE

B. C.

A.

A. Bead, shell and silver necklace by Maui artist Pua ($9.99); Ralph Lauren white halter top ($9.99); Blue Sky bohemian skirt ($8.99); Nine West camel colored leather sandals ($11.99) B. Earrings by Maui artist Tiana ($9.99); Polli tunic ($14.99); Billabong belt ($12.99); Bracelet ($7.99); American Eagle Outfitters leggings ($4.99) C. J. Crew floral headwrap ($4.99); Roxy yellow ruffle bikini ($12.99); J. Crew white tunic cover-up ($12.99); Urban Outfitters ring with inset pink flowers ($6.99); Nine West white leather heels ($9.99)

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THE FASHION ISSUE

D. E. D. 1. Beaded chandelier earrings ($8.99); Guess red bohemian halter ($9.99); Turquoise and silver belly chain by Maui artist Tiana ($12.99); American Eagle Outfitters white skirt ($9.99); Turquoise, stone and silver earrings by Maui artist Pua ($9.99); Seed bead and silver pendant necklace ($7.99); Kimchi & Blue floral tunic ($16.99); Diesel gold chain belt ($14.99); Guess skinny jeans ($16.99); Urban Outfitters leather bracelet ($6.99); Scarf-wrap top ($12.99); Guess white trouser shorts ($9.99)

F.

E. Lids newsboy cap ($8.99); Betsy Johnson silver, gold and pearl necklace ($22.99); Trinity innocent floral slipdress ($14.99)

G. F. Turquoise, stone and silver earrings by Maui artist Pua ($9.99); Seed bead and silver pendant necklace ($7.99); Kimchi & Blue floral tunic ($16.99); Diesel gold chain belt ($14.99); Guess skinny jeans ($16.99); Nine West camel colored leather sandals ($11.99) G. American Eagle Outfitters lace newsboy cap ($8.99); Guess mirrored locket necklace ($7.99); Vintage white romantic shirt ($8.99); Lux romantic ruffled shirt ($10.99); Nine West sandals ($9.99)

Elise Clothing Co. 310 Alamaha St., Kahului (808) 893-5473

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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THE FASHION ISSUE

A. B.

C.

A. Juicy Couture sunglasses ($45); Gold starfish necklace ($8); Maui Girl bathing suit top ($5); Maui Girl bathing suit bottom ($5) B. Tortise shell sunglasses ($8); Wood and silver bracelet ($5); St. John bathing suit top ($8); Dolce & Gabbana net skirt ($25); Self Esteem shoes ($8) C. Feather silver earrings ($8); Wood bead necklace ($8); Zebra print bikini top ($4); Multiprint cotton tunic with shoulder ties ($8); MiuMiu shoes ($45)

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FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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THE FASHION ISSUE

D. Black sunglasses ($8); Wood necklace ($4); Vix bathing suit top ($5); Latarte bathing suit bottom ($8); Diva shoes ($8) E. Feather necklace ($10); Vix bathing suit top ($5); Vix bathing suit bottom ($5); Prada sandals ($20) F. Workshop tee ($25); Maui Girl bathing suit set ($10); MiuMiu shoes ($45) G. Maui Girl bathing suit set ($10); Miu-Miu shoes ($45); Wood necklace ($4); Vix bathing suit top ($5); Latarte bathing suit bottom ($8); Diva shoes ($8)

Rainbow Attic 1881 S. Kihei Rd., B5, Kihei (808) 874-0884

D.

E. F.

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G.


Desig ner H andb a

gs * Shoes * Clothing * Acces sories

the

rainb inbow ow attic

The Largest Consignment Boutique on Maui!

Model: Poe Rava Photographer: Joe D’Alessandro

Beso is a Maui based company. European Style Market Baskets, beautiful Bags and Purses are being sold in stores throughout the islands and at several craft fairs and special events. For more info and to see all our styles go to: besoaloha.com or email besogina@gmail.com

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Kihei Foodland Town Center 1881 S Kihei Rd. B5, Kihei HI 96753 MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

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ONO KINEGRINDS

BY JACOB SHAFER JACOB@MAUITIME.COM

Hole foods Grab a dozen at Wailuku’s friendly neighborhood doughnut stand ccording to “Doughnuts: A Definitive History,” an article from the Web site of the authoritatively dubbed Mr. Breakfast (with a name like that, how can we not believe him?), those little circular bits of deepfried goodness trace their origin back to Dutch pilgrims, who called

A

Dad’s Donut Shop Opens at 6:30am Mon.-Sat. Central Ave. & Vineyard St., Wailuku 244-3303

them olykoeks, or “oily cakes.” (As someone who spent a half-year in Holland, I can attest to the locals’ fondness for pastries, which may or may not be tied to their famous social policy regarding cannabis. But I digress.) The name and shape of the modern doughnut, Mr. Breakfast tells us, come from a 19th century sea captain who allegedly disliked the nuts that his mother baked into the center of his olykoeks and so poked them out. (In another version, he poked the

holes so he could hang the cakes on the helm of his ship. Neither version explains why a grown sea captain was still getting his lunch packed by Mom.) Now, whether any of that history is wholly—or even partially—accurate, I can’t say. That’s because I cut short my intensive doughnut research and got down to the more enjoyable business 0f eating the things. Where did I get them? Why, at Dad’s Donut Shop in Wailuku (that popular variation on the spelling would make an excellent topic for Mr. Breakfast’s next essay). Situated at the corner of Vineyard and Central, Dad’s is a walk-up stand with a couple of service windows and a sign featuring the smiling, pipe-smoking visage of Leonard D. Hart, creator, we are told, of “the original recipe.” There’s no seating, so the joint is takeaway only. (Really, who sits down to eat doughnuts?) They serve some pretty decent coffee, plus sandwiches, smoothies and a few other things, but come on—you’re here to find out about the doughnuts. First a piece of good/bad news: they’re small. That’s good because it makes an excellent little package, something you can hold easily in your hand and polish off with a single bite (two if your boss or girlfriend just walked in the room and you want to appear polite). But it’s also bad, and you already know why: small desserts—

and that’s what doughnuts are, no matter how we may try to dress them up as a meal—are an unavoidable invitation to keep eating. “It was so little,” you say innocently to yourself. “I think I’ll have one more.” Of course that one turns quickly to six, at which point, in addition to being quite full, you will have sampled most of Dad’s flavors: plain, cinnamon, powdered sugar, chocolate and four glazes—guava, lilikoi, mango (my favorite) and maple. Other than their respective coatings, the doughnuts are all basically the same: dense, slightly nutty and about the size of a child’s fist. (Hmmm, maybe not the most appetizing example.) Wailuku is full of businesses and government offices, so it’s a great place for a doughnut shop. Behind almost every door is some young employee looking to get on his coworkers’ good side, or maybe a cranky old traffic cop jonesing for a 2pm sugar fix. Either way, choose Dad’s. They’ve got the best oily cakes in town. MTW

Photos: An assorted dozen with coffee; smiling doughnut slinger Maria Wood.

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MUSICSCENE

BY KATE BRADSHAW KATE@MAUITIME.COM

Prime time Maui’s own A Kettle Prime scored a big Mainland gig. Hear them before they fly away hemistry determines quality. This is apparent in cooking, where bad timing or getting a portion slightly wrong can throw off an entire dish. In relationships, lack of chemistry is a death sentence. In music, chemistry is the immeasurable element that makes it good. Without it, all you have is a mass of sound and fruitless effort.

C

A Kettle Prime Next gig: Saturday, March 7 at Mulligan’s on the Blue, Wailea Web site: akettleprime.com

But when it works, you know. You just know. Half the time, accident has no small part in turning a decent song into one that gets you high. Kihei rock and roll outfit A Kettle Prime has a chemical equation that works well enough to get them booked solid on 6th Street in Austin during South by Southwest, the music conference and festival that inspires a global pilgrimage by serious music fans. (Except for me. I have to work.) A song doesn’t make A Kettle Prime’s repertoire without unanimous band approval. For them, a song is a collaboration among the four musicians who make up the band, each of whom puts his own “stamp” on it. For them, a song is a conversation.

They call themselves a jam band, but their sound is more complex than that. True, their songs are long—at a recent show they even strung together a few of them for a 20 minute-plus jam they call “The Sandwich.” True, lead guitarist Peter Hamilton strings together rambling improvised guitar solos, sometimes switching it up with a moog or keyboard lead. True, Hamilton, rhythm guitarist Lake McClain and bassist Tim Rausch have a few dozen effects pedals among them; some they use sparingly and others, like the wawa and the delay, they use quite a bit. But their original tunes marry jam band grooves with a darker, I might even say almost metal-inspired, sensibility. McClain’s deep vocals verge on Jim Morrison-esque, but it’s obvious that he’s not imitating; it’s just the way his voice sounds. And unlike most male vocalists of his ilk, he doesn’t do that Eddie Vedder thing where you add unnecessary rsounds at the end of each phrase, which is probably the most overdone vocal effect in the history of rock and roll. Rausch’s solid bass lines are what give A Kettle Prime’s tunes their weight. Overall it’s a sound that’s inspired; a sound that derives from a musical concept that is, paradoxically, formless yet tangible. Their influences are diverse. Rausch lists the Red Hot Chili Peppers, as well as the Doors, Floyd and Zeppelin. McClain, originally from the South, places Robert Johnson and Widespread Panic among his many musical progenitors. Drummer Jonas Troxell was at first inspired by punk, but has delved into rockabilly, among other things. Hamilton says that he spent most of his youth delving into Bob Marley, the Grateful Dead and Phish, which comes through clear as a bell when he plays.

All this makes for a pretty dynamic (and trippy) sound, a sound that caught the ear of an Austin-based music promoter. Austin is a long way from where A Kettle Prime began. They formed on Maui, and their first jam space was a small pavilion outside the Kihei VFW. They couldn’t play after dark and were often met with the disapproving stares of the vets that would go outside to smoke.

Now they play about once a month (a number of band members have families, work full time, etc.). They venture to the Lonestar State in mid-March. Ahead of their departure the band will hold a fundraiser from 4pmmidnight at Mulligan’s on the Blue in order to offset travel costs. Musical acts slated to play include Erin Smith & The Throwdowns, Ryan Robinson, Kanekoa and others. MTW

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FILMCRITIQUE

BY BARRY WURST II BARRY@MAUITIME.COM

Cheer and loathing Teen cheerleader comedy starts strong, ends with a thud wo girl-crazy high school football players (Eric Christian Olsen and Nicolas D’Agfosto) ditch their Tourette’s syndrome prone coach (Phillip Baker Hall) and foot-

T

Fired Up!

★★★ ★★★ Rated PG-13/90 min.

ball camp in favor of cheerleader camp where, amazingly, they fit right in. Initially there only to mock and seduce the earnest cheerleaders, our two heroes eventually grow to care about their cheer teammates and about cheerleading in general. The plot of Fired Up! is so simple and irresistibly sleazy, it could have

been used either as the plot of a Saved by the Bell episode or as the premise of a late night movie on Cinemax. What almost saves the movie is the smart-alecky screenplay by Freedom Jones. This movie knows how dumb it is and clearly wants to mock the tired clichés of cheerleaders-withhearts-of-gold-overcoming-opposingsquads-and-personal-differences movies, of which there have been far too many. I wasn’t a fan of Bring It On and neither is this movie, which teases the idiocy of that Kirsten Dunst “classic” in one priceless scene. Yet whether you have no appetite for pom-pom cinema or never miss a movie about the universal power of school spirit, you’ll likely find Fired Up! to be as surprisingly humorous as I did. D’Agosto and especially Oldsen are a funny pair and energize the movie when the wit runs dry. Imagine if Bring It On was invaded by the two lovable losers from Dude, Where’s My Car?, who proceeded to take over the film and mock every dumb thing that happens. That’s this movie. For a while, it works and the genuine laughs

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overcome the eye-rollingly bad moments. Exactly what Hall, a distinguished actor, is doing in a movie like this I’m not sure. But he manages to milk laughs from a role that requires little beyond spouting profanity. Jon Michael Higgins, on the other hand, is one of the film’s secret weapons. His scenes as the psychotic cheerleader camp ringleader are a riot. The whole thing looks like it could’ve worked, had Jones written an ending Hey, what that wasn’t so flat. Much of the movie coasts on its (pardon the pun) cheerful attitude, funny one-liners and dumb-and-proud-of-it attitude, but the wrap-up is such a dud, you walk away feeling unsatisfied. As guilty pleasures go, this one is better than most. It looked like it was on its way to being a nice on par with the Harold

happened to the rest of their shirts? and Kumar films. Instead, you get the equivalent of a cheer routine that begins rousingly but ends with a smiling blonde getting tossed into the air, only to lose her focus in mid-flight and fall atop the pyramid pile, knocking all of her teammates unconscious. MTW


MOVIECAPSULES Maui Film Festival Candlelight Cinema MEDICINE FOR MELANCHOLY Unrated - Drama - A dude and a chick wake up together after a blurry one-night stand and, after some awkwardness, find that they have a bit in common. Any flick that plants the seeds of romance in the Museum of the African Diaspora gets my vote. Explores the experience of being African-American in a San Francisco neighborhood that’s being rapidly gentrified. 88 min.

New This Week FIRED UP - PG13 - Comedy - A couple of high school football dudes ditch football camp in favor of cheerleader camp. There is an infinitesimal possibility that hijinks and/or shenanigans will not ensue here, but let’s not bank on that. 90 min. JONAS BROTHERS: THE 3D CONCERT EXPERIENCE - G - Art, Foreign - A touching exploration of the human condition that chronicles the momentum of a nuanced musical performance that may finally, once and for all, solve the question that has long rattled through the halls academia: which Jonas brother is cutest? 76 min.

BY KATE BRADSHAW CALENDAR@MAUITIME.COM

HE’S JUST NOT THAT INTO YOU - PG13 Comedy - A group of loosely-connected young-ish people, all fumbling through the whole romantic relationship minefield, all dealing with their own shortcomings as well as those of the people that surround them, all figure it out in the end, presumably. 129 min. INKHEART - PG - Fantasy - A young girl’s father discovers he has the power to bring certain characters from the stories he reads to life. Unfortunately none of these characters are Jesus, Pan or even Tom Sawyer (all of whom are the topics of about six Rush songs). 106 min. THE INTERNATIONAL - R - Action - Here we have an attractive and unlikely pair (Naomi Watts in the form of a New York prosecutor and an Interpol agent played by Clive Owen) that happens upon a very powerful bank that sees nothing wrong with funding terrorism. As they cruise the globe in search of, I don’t know, clues?, they find that their own lives may be at risk. And not because of bears. 118 min. MADEA GOES TO JAIL - PG13 - Comedy - A Tyler Perry film involving Tyler Perry done up Big Mama style and ending up in prison aside a young and formerly crack-addled prostitute. Hi-larious. 103 min.

CORALINE (3D) - PG - Animation - A young girl discovers a parallel reality with striking similarities to her own mundane existence. Luckily, there some sinister nonbear elements that threaten to tear away her host reality. 100 min. THE CURIOUS CASE OF BENJAMIN BUTTON - PG13 - Drama - Old babies. 120 min. FRIDAY THE 13TH - R - Horror - In this absolutely necessary remake of a classic horror flick, a young dude stumbles upon an abandoned summer camp after going to the woods to look for his missing sister. He ends up among a bunch of partying college kids, all of whom begin to learn the hard way that bears are not the only killing machines that live in the woods. 95 min. GRAN TORINO - R - Drama - Clint Eastwood plays a grizzled racist/Korean War veteran who has remained in his Detroit neighborhood despite white flight (hey, that rhymed!). His concept of reality gets thrown for a loop through his interactions with a family of Hmong immigrants. 114 min.

MOVIES ON YOUR SCHEDULE Maui Film Festival Castle Theater, 572-3456 Medicine for Melancholy - Unrated - 5, 7:30

Front Street Theater 900 Front Street, Lahaina, 249-2222 (Matinees: M-F until 6:30pm, Sa-Su until 3:30pm, Discount Tue), Confessions of a Shopaholic - PG - Th 4:30, 7, 9:30. F-W 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30. Sa-Su 4:30, 7, 9:30. Push - PG13 - Th 4:45, 7:15, 9:45. F-W 4:45, 7:15, 9:45. Sa-Su 2:15, 4:45, 7:15, 9:45. The Reader - R - Th 4:15, 7, 9:45. F-W 1:30, 4:15, 7, 9:45. Sa-Su 4:15, 7, 9:45. Slumdog Millionaire - R - Th 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30. F-W 4, 6:45, 9:30. Sa-Su 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30.

GREAT SEATING

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NO PASSES, NO DISCOUNT TICKETS (YOU DON’T NEED THEM)

DIGITAL CHANNEL 990 (LOCATED RIGHT ON YOUR DIGITAL CABLE BOX)

W (PG13)

10:10 • 11:05 • 2:20 • 5:00 • 6:40

(Or any other time!)

VICKY CHRISTINA BARCELONA (PG13)

12:00 • 12:05 • 1:30 • 6:00 • 8:40

(Or any time you want!)

SWING VOTE (PG13)

Ka’ahumanu 6 Queen Ka’ahumanu Shopping Center. 1-800326-3264 (Matinees: everyday until 4pm), Fired Up - PG13 - F-Su 11:10, 1:10, 3:15, 5:30, 7:25, 9:30. M-W 11:10, 1:10, 3:15, 5:30, 7:25. Gran Torino - R - 2, 4:30, 7 He’s Just Not That Into You - PG13 - F-Su 11, 12, 3, 6, 9, 10. M-W 11, 12, 3, 6. The International - R - F-Su 11:05, 1:40, 4:20, 7, 9:40. M-W 11:05, 1:40, 4:20, 7. Street Fighter:The Legend of Chun-Li - PG13 - F-Su 11, 1:15, 3:25, 7:45, 9:55. M-W 11, 1:15, 3:25, 7:45. Taken - PG13 - F-Su 11:20, 1:25, 3:30, 5:35, 7:40, 9:45. M-W 11:20, 1:25, 3:30, 5:35, 7:40.

1819 South Kihei Road, 1-800-326-3264 ( Matinees: everyday until 4pm), He’s Just Not That Into You - PG13 - F-Sa 11:05, 1:50, 4:40, 7:35, 10:20. Su 11:05, 1:50, 4:40, 7:35. M-W 1:50, 4:40, 7:35. Milk - R - F-Sa 11:10, 1:45, 4:25, 7:10, 9:45. Su 11:10, 1:45, 4:25, 7:10. M-W 1:45, 4:25, 7:10. The Reader - R - F-Sa 11, 1:40, 4:20, 7, 9:40. Su 11, 1:40, 4:20, 7. M-W 11, 1:40, 4:20, 7. Slumdog Millionaire - R - F-Sa 11:15, 1:45, 4:30, 7:30, 10. Su 11:15, 1:45, 4:30, 7:30. M-W 1:45, 4:30, 7:30.

STREET FIGHTER: THE LEGEND OF CHUN-LI - PG13 - Action - Based on the Streetfighter video game series, this chronicles the life of kickass girl contender Chun-Li. Pro: it’s like a video game, except that you don’t have to do anything. Con: you have to get off the couch if you want to see it. 96 min.

CONFESSIONS OF A SHOPAHOLIC PG - Thriller - This one actually sounds kind of disturbing. A young New York City woman gets herself into debilitating credit card debt due to a grotesque shopping addiction, but manages to score a gig writing a financial advice column. Regardless, she finds her life unraveling because of her debt...this is a Disney flick, so I’m guessing the ending will be a happy one. 112 min.

THEATRES

Kukui Mall

MILK - R - Drama - The life of gay activist and groundbreaking San Francisco political figure Harvey Milk is one of the most remarkable stories of 20th century politics. Milk’s word-of-mouth, pseudo grassroots campaign (there was nothing usual about his approach to politics) emphasized the need to change the public perception of gay men and women from overlooked to empowered. 129 min.

Now Showing

SHOWTIMES

10:20 • 12:05 • 2:30 • 4:10 • 10:10

(Or when you feel like it!)

PINEAPPLE EXPRESS (R) 10:10 • 11:05 • 2:20 • 5:00 • 6:40

(Or when it’s convenient!)

THE ROCKER (PG13)

10:10 • 11:05 • 2:20 • 5:00 • 6:40

(Or when you decide!)

IGOR (PG)

10:10 • 11:05 • 2:20 • 5:00 • 6:40

(Or even right now!)

WITH iCONTROL, YOU HAVE THE POWER TO PAUSE, FAST FORWARD AND REWIND USING YOUR DIGITAL REMOTE. TUNE INTO DIGITAL CHANNEL 990 FOR OVER 100 MOVIE TITLES TO CHOOSE FROM TO ORDER DIGITAL CABLE, CALL OCEANIC TIME WARNER CABLE AT 643-2337

Maui Mall Megaplex

They need you on Oahu, Harvey. NEW IN TOWN - PG13 - Comedy - A Renee Zellweger-esque woman is climbing the corporate ladder. A project that guarantees a promotion lands her in a podunk town where she inevitably meets a dreamy gentleman. Sacrificing one’s career for a dude is the worst thing a girl can do, so let’s hope that doesn’t happen. 96 min. PAUL BLART: MALL COP - PG - Comedy - A scathing commentary questioning the aptitude of quasi-governmental entities that occupy mercantile centers in present-day New Jersey while tackling the most complex of existential quandries. 87 min. PINK PANTHER 2 - PG - Comedy - They made a second Pink Panther. 92 min. PUSH - PG13 - Action - A young dude and a teenage girl are forced to battle a destructive element that works outside the physical realm with hilarious results. 90 min. THE READER - R - Drama - A young man has a bit of a fling with a woman twice his age, who spontaneously disappears. Years later, when he is observing a Nazi war crimes trial, he runs into her again, only to discover she has a secret. 122 min. SLUMDOG MILLIONAIRE - R - Art, Foreign - A Mumbai street kid goes on a popular game show to find the girl he loved and lost. Won 10,000 Oscars. 120 min. TAKEN - PG13 - Drama - It’s been, what, two weeks since you’ve seen a movie or television show involving government operatives, kidnapping and conspiracies? This one stars Liam Neeson as a CIA agent whose daughter gets kidnapped. Good times. 93 min.

Maui Mall, 249-2222 (Matinees: M-Th until 6pm, F-Su until 3:30pm), Confessions of a Shopaholic - PG - Th 2:30, 5, 7:30, 10. Th 2:30, 5, 7:30, 10. F-W 1:35, 4:05, 6:35, 9:25. Coraline (3D) - PG - Th 2:30, 5, 7:30, 10. F-Su 12, 2:30, 5, 7:30, 10. M-W 2:30, 5, 7:30, 10. The Curious Case of Benjamin Button - PG13 - Th 4:30, 8. F-Su 1, 4:30, 8. M-W 4:30, 8. Friday the 13th - R - Th 1:35, 2:35, 3:50, 4:50, 6:10, 7:10, 8:30. 9:35. F-W 2:05, 4:25, 6:45, 9:10. Inkheart - PG - Th 1:40, 4:05, 6:35, 9. F-W 1:40, 4:10, 6:40, 9:15. Jonas Brothers:The 3D Concert Experience G - F-Su 11, 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 10:45. F-W 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9. M-W 3, 5, 7, 9. Madea Goes to Jail - PG13 - 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 New In Town - PG13 - Th 2:40, 4:40, 7, 9:20. F-Su 12, 2:20, 4:40, 7, 9:20. M-W 2:24, 4:40, 7, 9:20. Paul Blart: Mall Cop - PG - Th 2:40, 4:55, 7:15, 9:30. F-Su 12:30, 2:40, 4:55, 7:15, 9:30. M-W 2:40, 4:55, 7:15, 9:30. Pink Panther 2 - PG - Th 12:25, 2:45, 5:05, 7:25, 9:45. F-Su 12:25, 2:45, 5:05, 7:25, 9:45. M-W 2:45, 5:05, 7:25, 9:45. Push - PG13 - Th 1:45, 4:20, 7:05, 9:40. F-W 1:45, 4:20, 7:05, 9:40. Slumdog Millionaire - R - Th 3:25, 6:15, 9:05. F-Su 12:35, 3:25, 6:15, 9:05. M-W 3:25, 6:15, 9:05.

Wharf Cinema Center 658 Front Street, 249-2222 (Matinees: Tue all shows, until 6pm every other day), Friday the 13th - R - 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 He’s Just Not That Into You - PG13 - 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Madea Goes to Jail - PG13 - 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

27


THIS WEEK’S PICKS When life gives you foreclosures… Saturday (Feb. 28), 10am-5pm, Pilina Building, MCC In these challenging times...wait, no. In light of the economic downturn…hmmm. The recession has a great deal of inherent…hey, um, can we talk about something else? I have bludgeoned myself with podcasts and other media concerning the economy for far too long. Written about it. Had debates. Found silver linings in the whole thing. Forgotten said silver linings. One thing we cannot do is let it define us. It’s much more convenient to view the situation and its symptoms as temporary conditions of our everyday environment and deal with them as such. In the words of Neil Young: “Don’t let it bring you down/it’s only castles burning.” The featured speakers at Saturday’s workshop—titled How to Thrive in a Time of Change—will discuss how not only to cope, but how to excel in rough socioeconomic seas. Conversations with God author Neale David Walsch and A Deep Breath of Life author Alan Cohen will share some apparently well-guarded secrets regarding seeing opportunities in challenges, becoming prosperous, etc., all in the context of the, sigh, current day. $75/$95 door.

THURSDAY

For the ladies Saturday (Feb. 28), 3pm, Lahaina Civic Center It’s hard to write about an event like Saturday’s Women Helping Women benefit concert without touching on its reason for being. Yes, it’s one hell of a downer: in 2009 there are women on this planet who are victims of domestic abuse. It seems improbable that the capacity for such violence has not been bred out of the human gene pool. This is not the place to take a crack at the social and psychological dynamics that lend themselves to these occurrences, but it is an opportune space to show how you can help. Friends of Women Helping Women is putting this show on eight days ahead of International Women’s Day. Acts include Micah Wolf, Willie K. & Avi Ronen, Gail Swanson, Ernest Pua‘a and Dr. Nat & Willie Boughton. Not bad. Proceeds, of course, go to Women Helping Women, an advocacy group that seeks to help empower abused women by way of crisis hotlines and women’s shelters. You can find tickets at Shaka Pizza (Kihei), Pixel Printing and Office Center (Wailuku), Women Helping Women’s offices (Wailuku), Women Who Run with Wolves (Kahana) and Livewire Café, Maui Vintage Clothing and Office Mart (all Lahaina).

➤➤➤➤➤ FRIDAY ➤➤➤➤➤ SATURDAY ➤➤➤➤➤ SUN

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Restaurant

808-579-8085

THURSDAY FEB 26 9:30 PM

ALL ACCESS ENTERTAINMENT PRESENTS

‘SMOKIN’ HOT THURSDAYS

FRIDAY FEB 27

10:00 PM $10 COVER

HAIKU HILLBILLIES

MONDAY MAR 2

8:00 PM $10 COVER

WILLIE K

SATURDAY FEB 28

10:00 PM

THE JOHNNY CASH BAND

TUESDAY MAR 3

GEORGE KAHUMOKU JR WITH

NORTON BUFFALO

www.charleysmaui.com Daily Happy Hour • $1.00 OFF ALL DRAFTS BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER

28

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY


BY KATE BRADSHAW

Show some jungle love

Barry well, then

Saturday (Feb. 28), 7:30pm, A&B Ampitheater, MACC

Sunday (Mar. 1), 11am-6pm, Keopualani Park Ampitheater, Kahului

The sign of the mighty Pegasus trumpets one thing and one thing only: the coming of Steve Miller and the musicians with whom he performs. Together, they are a force known as the Steve Miller Band. Over the years the band’s musical alchemy has rendered the influences of blues, rock and roll, psychedelic rock, jazz and other styles into gold. Classic gold. Miller’s fretboard prowess and skill at conjuring most catchy tunes is likely inherent, but one cannot deny the influence of the great guitar sorcerer Les Paul, who was Miller’s godfather when Miller was but a young guitar prodigy. SMB’s signature song is the 1973 tune “The Joker” (“I’m a joker/I’m a smoker/I’m a midnight toker…”). The song’s opening lines (“some people call me the space cowboy/some call me the gangster of love”) refer to personas Miller had adapted on earlier albums. Other well-known SMB tunes, for your nostalgiainducing pleasure, include “Fly Like an Eagle,” “Take the Money and Run,” “Rock’n Me” and “Swingtown.” My favorite is “Wild Mountain Honey,” which I used to zone out to in high school (I’m 26, if you need proof that his stuff is still cool). Jesse Colin Young opens. $55/$65/$85/$125.

So many great minds get eroded beyond recognition by preoccupation with conspiracy theories. While the level of skepticism I maintain is ample, I just don’t think the clunky bureaucracy that is the U.S. government could ever get its act together enough to execute anything effectively, let alone something so vast. But the media? Maybe. We at Maui Time have been accused of a great many hilarious things. Among them is being somehow in cahoots with Mana’o Radio. Unless this means informing our readers when this listener-sponsored radio station puts together a show with a killer musical lineup, our accusers are dead wrong. I mean, check out who’s on the bill for this year’s Barryfest, which celebrates the memory of Mana‘o cofounder Barry Shannon as well as the station’s 7th anniversary: Eddie Tanaka. BrownChicken BrownCow. The Vince Esquire Band. Mojo Gumbo. Rio Ritmo. The Gail Swanson Band. Shall I go on? Tickets for this family-oriented event are available at Bounty Music in Kahului. $25/$15 keiki and kupuna.

DAY

➤➤➤➤➤MONDAY ➤➤➤➤➤TUESDAY ➤➤➤➤➤WEDNESDAY

In the heart of Olde Makawao Town

WILD WAHINE WEDNESDAY CASANOVA’S FAMOUS

LADIES NIGHT

Friday February 27th

THE EVENING THAT EARNED CASANOVA THE AWARDS

P.O.R.T.A.L

“BEST LATE NIGHT IN MAUI” and “BEST SINGLES SCENE IN MAUI” Music Starts at 10:00pm $10 cover

UNSUNG MIGHTY FEW

Q103 and the Big Hawaiian present

Dj Styles & dj Jammin J

Thursay February 26th

MAUI POETRY SLAM Hanky Panky Spanky Slam Erotic poetry and sexy dance with DJ Boomshot Music Starts at 9:30pm $5 Cover

People Of Revolutionary Thought and Living

Music Starts at 10:00pm $10 Cover

Saturday

February 28th

Q103 presents

ALLIEZ MAUI’S HOTTEST BAND Music Starts at 10:00 pm $10 cover

Make it a memorable evening. Dine and dance at Casanova. For dinner reservations call 572-0220 www.casanovamaui.com

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

29


Big Shows Mercy Me - Thu, Feb 26. This Christian rock band is wildly popular among people who listen to Christian rock. $29/$39/$49. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. Hapa - Fri, Feb 27. This postmodern slack key and vocal duo, consisting of Barry Flanagan and Nathan Aweau, takes the MACC stage for a rare, can’t-miss performance. Will also feature chant from Charles Ka’upu’s and a hula performance by Malia Peterson. $12/$28/$37/keiki half price. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. Steve Miller Band - Sat, Feb 28. Jokers, smokers and midnight tokers rejoice: Steve Miller Band is coming to Maui. I’ve seen him live before; the man is a machine and so are the musicians with whom he surrounds himself. Jungle Love, anyone? $55/$65/$85/$125. 7 p.m. A & B Amphitheater, MACC. 242-7469. BarryFest - Sun, Mar 1. It’s that time again. Come celebrate Mana’o radio cofounder Barry Shannon with a day of music in the park. Performances by Eddie Tanaka, Brown Chicken Brown Cow String Band, Jazz Cafe Regulators, Mojo Gumbo, Bob Jones Band, Rio Ritmo, Gina Martinelli Band, Haiku Hillbillys, MRO and Friends, Vince Esquire Band, Willie K. Band, Zenshin Daiko and more. $25. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Keopuolani Park Ampitheater, 150 Kanaloa, Kahului. 876-1553. The Conchordia Choir - Tue, Mar 3. This Minnesota-based 72-voice choir is not related to Flight of the Conchords, but they are a nationallyacclaimed act. Highly accomplished composer and conductor Dr. Rene Clausen conducts, and they share the stage with Maui Choral Arts. $15/$25/$35. 7 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469.

Stage The Sound of Music - Fri. Tickets are now available for Maui On Stage’s production of this classic and

highly influential musical, set during WWII. $20/$15. Fri. & Sat. 7:30 p.m.; Sun., 5 p.m. Iao Theater, 68 N. Market St., Wailuku, HI, 96793. 242-6969. Lines Ballet - Sun. Artistic Director Alonso King brings his unique and highly acclaimed show to Maui. 5 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469.

Tickets on Sale Sam & Howard Ahia: Generations - Fri, Mar 6. This legendary father and son team jam on stage with their mellow island tunes. $25. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. A Kettle Prime “Austin or Bust” Fundraiser - Sat, Mar 7. Help a Maui band get to Austin during this year’s South by Southwest music conference and festival. Special guests include Erin Smith and the Throwdowns, Ryan Robinson, Kanekoa and Kate Bradshaw. $12/$18 door. 4 p.m.-12 a.m. Mulligan’s on the Blue, 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea. 874-1131.

$10/$21/$26/$36. 3:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. Augie T - Sat, Mar 14. This award-winning, megapopular comedian and drive time DJ returns to Maui to crack some jokes about Hawaii life. $25. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. Montessori School of Maui’s Crystal Ball Fundraiser - Sat, Mar 14. Camelot is the theme at this year’s swanky fundraiser, so get your Guinnevere on. Ocean Vodka hosts a martini bar, which is pretty sweet, especially when coupled with hors d’oeuvres and gourmet dinner by Celebrations. There will also be a live auction, dancing and fortune telling, among other things, so, you know. $150. 5 p.m. Hui No`eau Visual Arts Center, Makawao. 5737568.

SOME HERE

ALL

online CALENDAR

Unitard - Sat, Mar 14. The latest installment of Manhattan Mama’s fabulous Coconut Cabaret series, Unitard purveys irreverent sketch comedy wherein nothing is sacred. Come early for cocktails in the courtyard. $20. 7:30 p.m. McCoy Studio Theater, MACC. 242-7469.

Buy Back the Beach - Sat, Mar 7. The 8th Annual Maui Coastal Land on mauitime.com Trust Buy Back the Beach benefit Home: Inside & Out - Sun, lu’au wil feature Kathy Collins as Mar 15. Three young Hawaiian emcee and performances by Willie K and others. men, each from a different island, will perform a 5:15 p.m. Old Lahaina Luau, 1251 Front St., series of vignettes that deal with home, family Lahaina, 96761. 244-5263. and cultural identity. Tickets available at MACC Mojo Gumbo/Latitude 21 N - Sat, Mar 7. Maui’s favorite eclectic swamp stew music outfit teams up with one of the island’s most prolific jazz bands for a night of blues, jazz, R&B and who knows what else? $25. 7:30 p.m. McCoy Studio Theater, MACC. 242-7469. Maui Pops Spring Fest - Sun, Mar 8. This Year’s Maui Pops Orchestra Spring Fest has a theme of ìLas Vegas Reviewî and will feature pianist Hyperion Knight and Hawaiian jazz singer Jimmy Borges.

box office, by phone and through mauiarts.org. $20/keiki half price. 7:30 p.m. McCoy Studio Theater, MACC. 242-7469. India Jazz Suites - Thu, Mar 19. Award-winning dancers Chitresh Das and Jason Samuels Smith perform alongside one another put on a rare, eclectic and captivating performance that spans all genres and embraces both tradition and innovation. $12/$22/$37. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469.

Diana Krall - Sat, Mar 21. Grammy-winning jazz vocalist and pianist Diana Krall comes to Maui for one night of cool, smooth, genre-transcending tunes. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469. MHS 2009 Fur Ball - Sat, Mar 21. Yeah, you read right. It’s Maui Humane Society’s annual fundraiser. Features silent auction, entertainment, dinner, a nohost bar, and more. For the kiitties. $125. 5-11 p.m. Wailea Beach Marriott Resort & Spa, Wailea. 8773680 ext. 32. Journey - Tue, Mar 24. She was just a small-town girl...help me here, what comes next? Journey’s “Don’t Stop Believing” is the most downloaded song in iTunes history. Hmmm. Anyway, this late-70s, early 80s icon will rock out Maui for your listening pleasure. $56/$66/$86. 7 p.m. MACC Lawn. 242-7469. Na Leo Pilimehana - Sat, Mar 28. The translation of this best-selling Hawaiian female trio’s name is “voices blending together in warmth.” These three family women and long-time friends not only write and record their tunes, but they have even launched their own record label. $12/$28/$37. 7:30 p.m. Castle Theater, MACC. 242-7469.

Events THURSDAY, FEB 26 Kihei Charter School Information Session - A chance for interested families to find out more about this school. 7 p.m. Kihei Charter School, 300 Ohukai Rd., Kihei. 575-0700. Cinema Night - Cafe Mambo will be hosting an evening of classic and cult classic films for the 21 and older crowd. This week’s flick is The Commitments. 9 p.m. Cafe Mambo, Paia. 579-8021. The Hanky Panky Spanky Slam - Naughty themes, props, and sexy costumes are encouraged for this Maui SLAM! event. Complete with a spanking booth and the Hanky Panky Spanky Girlz. Poets, spoken word artists, and actors are invited to per-

THURSDAY, MARCH 5

SOUTH MAUI’S

BIGGEST MONTHLY

844 FRONT ST., LAHAINA • 667-7758

30

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

2511 S. KIHEI RD., KIHEI • 891-8600

PARTY

2511 S. KIHEI RD., KIHEI • 891-8600


The Grid lists nightly entertainment at bars, clubs, cafes, other non-dinner serving establishments, as well as restaurants with entertainment after 9pm.

Thursday 02/26

Friday 02/27

Saturday 02/28

Sunday 03/01

Monday 03-02– Wednesday 03/04

DJ Del Sol No cover, 10pm

Estee Graham No cover, 10pm

Erin Smith No cover, 10pm

DJ Ed V No Cover, 10pm

MON -BrownChicken BrownCow String Band; TUE Kahala & Indio; WED - Karen Be

Tom Cherry Bando

Dr. Nat & Rio Ritmo $10, 9pm

Art Opening: Javier Martinez

MON - Open Mic

Hanky Panky Spanky Poetry Slam; $5, 9:30pm

P.O.R.T.A.L. $10, 10pm

ALLIEZ $10, 10pm

WED - Ladies’ Night, $10, 10pm

Latin Night

Love N Light Presents

DJ Blast

MON - Manic Mondays; TUE - Hot Latin Tuesdays;

Smokin’ Hot Thursdays 9:30pm

Haiku Hillbillys

Johnny Cash Band

MON - Willie K, $10, 9pm; TUE - George Kahumoku, Jr.

Orin & Junior

Dave Carroll No cover

Dave Carroll No cover

Quiz Night (Super Freak Out)

Pau Hana

DJ Crest

Up Next

Anick Biolette Band

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

CAFE MARC AUREL 28 N. Market St. Wailuku - 244-0852

CASANOVA 1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-0220

CELLAR 744 744 Front St., Lahaina 661-3744

CHARLEY’S 142 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-9668

COOL CAT CAFE Wharf Cinema, Lahaina - 667-0908

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

EHA’S POOL BAR 1234 Lower Main, Wailuku - 242-1177

GIAN DON’S

Girly Girls Show w/ DJ Michael Fong; $5, 10pm

1445 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-4041

MON - Erin Smith; TUE - Jazz Night; WED - Howard Ahia, No cover

Eric the Whale Shark No cover

MON - Jordan, 10pm, No cover; TUE - Scott Baird & Merika, 10pm, No cover; WED - Da Kine TUE - Backyard Jam, 7pm;

Maui AIDS Benefit w/ DJ Michael Fong; $10,10pm

WED - WII Wednesdays w/ DJ Michael Fong 10pm

HARD ROCK CAFÉ

MON - Marty Dread & the Kryptones

900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7400

HAUI’S LIFE’S A BEACH

Rampage No cover, 10pm

DJ Nexus

Manalii

Karaoke Night

MON - Kanoa of Gomega, 10pm; TUE - Lucky Bum Girls; WED - Kahala

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON-WED - Karaoke

Pio Marasco: Chill N Deep No cover, 9pm

DJ Del Sol $10, 9:30pm

DJ CIA No cover, 9:30pm

1913 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 891–8010

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

JACQUES 120 Hana Hwy., Paia - 579-8844

form on the subjects of love, lust and the erotic act of spanking - three minutes or less - and compete for $100 cash. DJ Boomshot kicks off the show. $5. 9:30 p.m. 1188 Makawao Ave., Makawao. 661-3744.

FRIDAY, FEB 27 Independent Film Maker Talk - Sarah Tekula has work on VH1’s Behind the Music series, Survivor and other shows, and now she is on staff at community access television station Akaku. She will discuss the secrets of making great documentaries. $5 suggested donation. 6-8 p.m. Akaku Community Television, 333 Dairy Rd., Kahului. 871-5554. “I Have a Dream” Concert - The culmination of a month’s worth of events celebrating Black History Month. Features performances by Xavier and the Africa Aina Drum Ensemble, Omar and the Soultones and Omzone. A free show. 6-9 p.m. Wailuku Community Center, 395 Waena Pl., Wailuku, HI, 96793. 667-2805. Film Screening: Fuel - South Maui Sustainability presents the documentary film Fuel, which explores the history of the US’s addiction to oil as well as possible solutions to it. $5. 6:30 p.m. Kihei Charter School, 300 Ohukai Rd., Kihei. 874-5955. Wailuku Hongwanji Mission’s Annual Gakugekai - They’ve worked hard. Now, each class showcases their skills. 6:30-8 p.m. Wailuku Hongwanji Mission, 1828 Vineyard St., Wailuku, 96793. 244-0406.

SAT. FEB 28 • 10PM • NO COVER

Maui’s Best Pint o’Guinness Silky Ringo Fri/Sun 10 pm

Elvis Karaoke - Yup, you read right. Elvis and karaoke: together at last. 6 p.m. Maui Mall, Kahului. 871-1307. Mixed Martial Arts Tournament - World Events presents a match between Lolohea Mahe and Scott Junk. Also: Falaniko Vitale defends his middle weight title. Doors open at 6 p.m. War Memorial Gym, 1580 Ka’ahumanu Ave., Wailuku, 96793. 870-3266.

SATURDAY, FEB 28 Makawao Public Library Anniversary Celebration - This celebration of Makawao Public Library’s 40th anniversary includes a blessing, a PowerPoint on the library, a lecture on Makawao’s history, live music and more. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Makawao Public Library, 1159 Makawao Ave., Makawao. 573-8785. Family Caregiver Walk & Celebration - Join Maui’s kupuna and their caregivers for this celebration of health, life and Maui Adult Day Care Center’s 35 years. Includes a short walk through Keopuolani Park, free food, a health fair, entertainment and more. 7-11 a.m. Queen Kaahamanu Center, Kaahumanu Ave., Kahului. 871-5804.

Beethoven’s Bazaar Fundraiser - Household items, children’s books and toys, clothing, baked goods and other things will be on sale for the benefit of Maui Youth Philharmonic Orchestra. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Waipuna Chapel, 17 Omaopio Rd., Kula, 96790. 283-6723. He’ui Art Fair - Check out some pretty dynamite locally-made arts and crafts. Stroll under the banyan tree, take in the sights. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Banyan Tree Park, Lahaina. 667-9194. Save Makena Party - This nonprofit is responsible for drawing attention to developments in South Maui that may otherwise go up unnoticed. Come celebrate their efforts with pizza from Flatbread, acoustic music and more. Free. 124 p.m. Kamaole Beach Park III, Kihei. 357-3134.

Maps! Links! Addresses! Phone #s! CALENDAR on mauitime.com

Thriving in a Time of Change - Two wellknown authors and inspirational speakers, Neale Donald Walsch (author of Conversations with God) and Alan Cohen (author of A Deep Breath of Life). This workshop-like event aims to help participants gain a perspective that will hlp them prosper despite challenging economic times. $75/$95 door. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Student Lounge, Pilina Bldg., MCC, Kahului. 875-8820. Lions Club Plate Lunch Sale - Teriyaki plate lunches are available for pickup at Wailuku Hongwanji Mission and First Hawaiian Bank Lahaina branch parking lot. 11 a.m.-1 p.m. 283-9691. Swap Meet - From camo hunting gear and koa carvings to vintage aloha postcards and delicate, locally-crafted jewelry, this place pretty much has it all. Killer produce market, too. Admission: 50 cents. 7 a.m.-12 p.m. Maui Community College, Kahului Harbor side. 877-3100. Great Whale Count - Count whales from the shore with Pacific Whale Foundation researchers. No experience required. Learn about humpback whales and whale research. See more whales from shore than you ever imagined. 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Various locations around Maui. 808-249-8811 ext. 1.

Honoring Legends of Black Music/CD Release - A chance to sample and celebrate the work of some of the most important musicians in history. With Odisa Omar and Om Zone Maui. 2-4 p.m. Borders Books & Music, Maui Marketplace, Dairy Rd., Kahului. 243-5766.

Na pua Melia - This halau performs under the direction of Kumu Hula Kalei Jaramillo. Free. Maui Mall, Kahului. 871-1307. Cancer Survivor Dinner/Dessert - Part of the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life event, which lasts until 6 a.m. the following day. Saint Anthony Junior/Senior High School Students present this dinner-dessert, which is free to cancer survivors and their families. Call to reserve. 5:30 p.m. War Memorial Stadium, 700 Halia Nakoa, Wailuku, 96793. 244-4190 ext. 227. Maui Makahiki - A resort-style celebration of Makahiki season. Includes cultural workshops, demonstrations, entertainments and an appearance by the Maui Nui Royal Court. Time TBA. Kaanapali Beach Hotel, 2525 Kaanapali Pkwy., Lahaina. 661-0011.

SUNDAY, MAR 01 Senior Sunday - Maui residents ages 60 and better can enjoy the beautiful Hawai`i Nature Center for free once a month. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 875 Iao Valley Road, Wailuku. 244-6500. He’ui Art Fair - Check out some pretty dynamite locally-made arts and crafts. Stroll under the banyan tree, take in the sights. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Banyan Tree Park, Lahaina. 667-9194.

Sunset Drum Circle - Come and drum, dance and shake it on the beach with Omzone. Free. 4:20 p.m. Kamaole Point. 298-9022. Hinamatsuri “Girls’ Day” Brunch - This celebration of this Japanese custom will feature traditional and local food, a mother-daughter kimono fashion show and cultural activities. Time TBA. Ka’anapali Beach Hotel, 2525 Ka’anapali Pkwy., Lahaina. 661-0011.

MONDAY, MAR 02 Friends of the Library - Anyone interested is invited to attend this monthly meeting. 1-2 p.m. Kahului Public Library. 573-9028.

TUESDAY, MAR 03 Lei of Stars Choral Festival Clinic - A chance for members of the public to get a few pointers on singing from some of Maui’s top choral performers before they perform later that evening. Call or email to register by Feb. 27. Lei_of_Stars 3:15-5 p.m. Maui Arts & Cultural Center, 1 Cameron Way, Kahului. 870-5560. Meet the Author - Feng Shui in Hawaii author Clear Englebert will discuss how the principles of feng shui apply in Hawaii. Free. 6:30-7:45 p.m. Makawao Public Library, 1159 Makawao Ave., Makawao. 573-8785.

WEDNESDAY, MAR 04 Farmer and Gardener Exchange - The Optimum Living Alliance hosts a local, organic gardener and farmer exchange, so bring your surplus down for trades followed by an organic, vegan living foods potluck. 4 p.m. Behind the Haiku Community Center. 573-1959. Meet the Author - Feng Shui in Hawaii author Clear Englebert will discuss how the principles of feng shui apply in Hawaii. Free. 6:30-7:45 p.m. Kahului Public Library, 90 School Street, Kahului, HI. 873-3097.

Keiki After-School Help - Mon-Fri. Hui Malama Learning Center offers after-school homework help and classes. Call for directions and hours. 244-5911. Athletic Club Outreach - Every Tue & Thu. Got tough kids? Get them instruction on Olympic weightlifting, power lifting, body building and sports-specific weight training by an experienced team of coaches. Ages 11-19. Free. 4:45-6 p.m. St. Mark Weightlifting Hall, Good Shepherd Episcopal Church, Wailuku. 244-4656.

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

31


Thursday, Feb. 26th

HOT LATIN Latin Takeover $2 Bud Light $3 Fernets Bennie Blanco Drink Specials

Friday, Feb. 27th

LOVE N LIGHT PRESENTS

FUNK SHUI

Nature Boy • N8 • Daniel J $2 Bud Light Drafts and $4 Mai Tais 10–11pm

Saturday, Feb. 28th

DJ BLAST $2 Bud Light Drafts

Monday, Mar. 2nd

MANIC MONDAYS Alternative Night DJ Astro RAF $3 Cosmos

Tuesday, Mar. 3rd

HOT LATIN Latin Takeover $2 Bud Light $3 Fernets Bennie Blanco Drink Specials

Thurs., Mar.5th -

Fri., Mar. 6th -

HOT LATIN NIGHTS

LOVE N LIGHT PRESENTS

Sat., Mar. 7h -

Mon., Mar.8th -

DJ BLAST

MANIC MON.

Tues., Mar. 9th -

HOT LATIN

Doors Open at 9 pm

32

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

JESSE COLIN YOUNG – OPENING BAND


The Grid lists nightly entertainment at bars, clubs, cafes, other non-dinner serving establishments, as well as restaurants with entertainment after 9pm.

KAHALE’S BEACH CLUB 36 Keala Pl., Kihei - 875-7711

KAHULUI ALE HOUSE 355 E. Kamehameha, Kahului - 877-9001

Thursday 02/26

Friday 02/27

Saturday 02/28

Sunday 03/01

Monday 03-02– Wednesday 03/04

Vince Esquire Band No cover

Kenny Roberts No cover

Way Back Machine No Cover

Kahala No cover

TUE - Da Ha-Y-ans, No cover WED - Chico & Da Kine, No cover

TBA

TBA

TBA

MON - TBA; TUE - Hawaiiana w/ Kilo Hana; WED - The Crunch Pups, No cover, 8pm

TBA Oren and Junio No cover, 9pm

KIMOS 845 Front St., Lahaina - 661-4811

KOBE STEAKHOUSE

Karaoke

136 Dickenson St., Lahaina - 667-5555

LOS PELONES Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-9900

LULU’S KIHEI 1945 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-9944

LULU’S LAHAINA Lahaina Cannery Mall - 661-0808

Karaoke Salsa Night $7, 10pm

Kimo & Zack

TUE - AnDen

Neto Latin Salsa No cover, 9pm

Inferno Fridays $5, 10pm

JR & the Boys

Reggae w/ DJZZ $5, 10pm

TUE - Rave Night w/DJZZ, $5, 10pm; WED - DJZZ No cover, 10pm

Crazy Fingers 9pm

Hip Hop DJ 9pm

Hip Hop DJ 9pm

DJ 9pm

MON - DJ, 80s & 90s; \WED - Neto Latin Salsa

MAI TAI LOUNGE 839 Front St., Lahaina - 661-5288

MAUI BREWING CO.

Evan Shulman

Kahana Gateway Center - 669-3474

MOOSE MCGILLYCUDDY’S 844 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7758

The Silky Ringo

MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE Cinema Center, Lahaina - 661-8881

OCEANS BAR & GRILL 1819 S. Kihei Rd. - 891-2414

DJ Dolla Drink $5; 9pm

BrownChicken BrownCow String Band; 9pm

100 Kaukahi St., Wailea - 874-1131

MULLIGAN’S AT THE WHARF

DJ Decka 9pm

Wee D’ono No cover, 10:30pm

The Silky Ringo No cover, 10:30pm

Yoah Mama No cover, 10:30pm

Karaoke w/Toby 9pm

Rootz Underground $10, 9:30pm

Nesian Nine 9:30pm

TUE - DJ Dolla Drink/DJ Decka, $5, 9pm Yoah Mama 10pm

WED - Willie K, $25/$45/$65

The Silky Ringo No cover, 10:30pm

MON - Duh Boyz, No cover, 10:30pm; TUE - Unifires, No cover, 10:30pm; WED - Open Mic TUE - Karaoke w/ Toby, 9pm

Free Keiki Art Classes - Every Mon, Tue, Wed & Fri. Lahaina Arts Society offers free children’s art classes island wide. MON - Lahaina Surf Hawaiian Housing, 3-5 p.m. & Baha’i Faith Maui Center, Makawao, 9 a.m.-12. TUE - Kehekili Park Terrace, Wailuku, 3-5 p.m. WED - Baha’i Faith Maui Center, 9 a.m.-12 p.m.; Honokowai Kau Hale, 2:30-4:30 p.m.; Ka Hale A Ke Ola, Wailuku, 4-6 p.m. FRI - Haiku Boy’s and Girl’s Club, 3-5 p.m. For more info call 661-0111.

God) and Alan Cohen will discuss how to move through times of economic hardship with grace, and how to prosper through it all. $75. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Student Lounge, Piilina Building, Maui Community College. 875-8820.

snorkeling and how to protect Maui’s reefs at Pacific Whale Foundationís free Coral Reef Information Station. Sponsored by Hawaii Tourism Authority and County of Maui Office of Economic Development. . 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Ulua Beach, Wailea. 808-249-8811.

unique ecosystems at Maui Coastal Land Trust in Waihee. Be prepared to help weed out invasive plants or help with other tasks. Get a free t-shirt for your efforts!. 7:45 a.m.-12 p.m. Maui Coastal Land Trust, Waihee. 808-294-8811 ext. 1.

Families With Mental Illness Course - Wed. Course aims to help families of individuals with serious mental illness. Free. 5-7:30 p.m. Cameron Center, Wailuku. 572-3757.

West Side Storytime - Every Tue & Sat. Lahaina’s biggest bookseller is hosting keiki story time, so get them hooked on reading early. Tue., 10 a.m.; Sat., 11 a.m. Barnes and Noble, Lahaina.

Medicine Buddha Teaching - Every Fri & Sat. Chan Yi De Chu conducts these introductory evening lectures on this fascinating and beneficial topic. Lectures can also be conducted by appointment. Call for location and time details and to reserve. 281-7955.

Humpback Whale Interpretive Station Daily. Learn about humpback whales and whale watch with a Pacific Whale Foundation naturalist at this free information station. 8 a.m.-12 p.m. Papawai Point, West Maui. 808-249-8811 ext. 1.

Honokowai Valley Restoration - Sat. Visit remote Honokowai Valley, which is closed to public access, with leader Ed Lindsey. Help save archeological sites of old Hawaii, pull invasive plants and possibly plant native species. Get a free t-shirt for your efforts! Sponsored by County of Maui Office of Economic Development and Hawaii Tourism Authority. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Honokowai Valley, West Maui. 808-294-8811 ext. 1.

Keiki Issues? - Thu. The Parent Project, a program for parents of strong willed children. Wrestle the phone away from the child and make that call. Free. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Hui Malama Learning Center. 289-5050. Story Time - Thu. Keiki story time and crafts. Free. 10 a.m. Hawaiian Village Coffee, Kahana. 665-1114. Toddler Story Time - Thu. Brush up on the latest in children’s books with your little one. Free. 10 a.m. Makawao Public Library. 573-8785. Yu-Gi-Oh - Sat. Little gamester get out your cards and get ready for a Yu-Gi-Oh tournament! Free. 3 p.m. Lahaina Cannery Mall. 661-4766. Swimming Lessons - Sun. Valley Isle Aquatics is offering keiki swimming lessons in conjunction with the County of Maui, Community Classes. Folks can call or go to www.valleyisleaquatics.com for further information. 12:15-4:15 p.m. Kihei Aquatics Center. 572-4665. Yo Yo Workshop & Demo - Sun. Yo Yo’s are silent, so encourage your kids to learn how to use them and finally get some peace and quiet! Free. 45 p.m. Maui Toy Works. 661-5304. Keiki Chess Club - Mon. For little masterminds age 8-12. Taught by magician Neil Bruce. Free. 2:304 p.m. Makawao Public Library. 573-5313. Keiki Shots - Wed. (Central Maui) Bring children up to the age of 18 without medical insurance in for vaccinations. Bring all immunization records. Walk-in basis. Free. 12-3 p.m. Wailuku Health Center. 984-8260.

Lecture

Workshops KI Sensual Dance With Tess Young - Sat. In Korean shamanic tradition, KI means cosmic energy through breath. This women’s only workshop allows participants to awaken and explore their innate sensual nature as divine feminine beings. $30. 1:30-4 p.m. Studio Maui, 810 Haiku Rd. #265, Haiku. 575-9390. Maui Enterprise Forum - Wed. Learn in-depth about the evolving business strategies of three Hawaii companies, share your expertise and ideas, meet others that you might want to collaborate with. The theme is Innovation in Community Learning Technologies. The featured companies are UBoost.com (John Bower), and The Big Idea (Lynn Rasmussen) and TribeGameStudios (Jim Langford) $30, includes lunch. 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Kahului, HI. 875-2402.

Kanaha Beach Project - Every Tue & Thu. Join group leader Val Magee in removing invasive species, clearing marine debris and planting native species at Kanaha Park. Bring water, snacks and sunscreen. Wear cool clothing, a hat and good walking shoes—and bring your swimsuit if you wish for a refreshing dip afterwards! Meet at the Canoe Hale at Kanaha Beach Park in Kahului. . 8:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Kanaha Beach Park. 808-294-8811 ext. 1. Save Honolua - Tue. Meeting to inform, educate and involve the community on the proposed development of Honolua Bay. 6:45 p.m. Lahaina Civic Center. 870-0052.

See into the

future CALENDAR

Smarter than a Sand Crab? Mon-Fri. Get free info about marine life and answers to all those pesky questions that keep you up all night. The Pacific Whale Foundation Marine Naturalists are definitely smarter than a fifth grader. The question is, are you?. 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Ulua Beach, Wailea. 249-8811.

Building supplies - Every Wed, Thu, Fri & Sat. Spring cleaning! Donate new and nearly new building materials or purchase them at reduced prices. Volunteers needed to stock, display and price merchandise. Reduce the amount of usable building materials going into the landfill. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Habitat for Humanity, Market St., Wailuiku. 986-8050.

on mauitime.com

Lifesaving Class - Every Thu & Sat. DLNR hosts this free session on how to safely operate firearms and archery as well as first aid and survival skills. Free. Thu., 5:45-10 p.m.; Sat., 8:45 a.m.-3 p.m. Maui Economic Opportunity Family Center, Kahului. 800-353-4868.

Environment

Elderly Safety Discussion - Thu. Learn the best ways to prevent your loved one from suffering from a fall or some other potential accident due to decreased physical capabilities, etc. 6-7:15 p.m. Kula Hospital, 100 Keokea Pl., Kula, 96790. 878-1221.

Hike & Herb Identification - Sat. Hike through loi (taro patches), forests and along Makamakaole stream. Learn about what grows there. Bring lunch, water and a bathing suit. Meet at Waihee Grammar School and carpool from there. 8 a.m. Waihee. 874-1166.

How to Thrive in a Time of Change - Sat. Neale Donald Walsh (author of Conversations with

Daily Onsite Coral Reef Naturalist Program - Mon-Fri. Learn names of fish youíve seen while

Weed and Pot Club - Wed. Did that get your attention? Push up your sleeves and rake, hoe and pull weeds in a beautiful garden setting. Tools, gloves and drinking water provided. Bring sunscreen and tennis shoes. 8:30 a.m. Maui Nui Botanical Gardens, Kahului. 249-2798.

Haleakala National Park Service Trip - Sun. Through Volunteering on Vacation, a free program offered by Pacific Whale Foundation, help pull invasive weeds at Haleakala National Park. Free transportation and park admission provided. Get a free Volunteering on Vacation t-shirt for your efforts!. 7:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Haleakala National Park. 249-8811 ext. 1. Save the Forest - Sun. The Pacific Whale Foundation is hosting a group of ten volunteers to pull invasive pine trees near Hosmers Grove. Transportation is provided. Bring warm clothes, long pants and closed boots. Pick ups: 7:30 a.m., Harbor Shop, 300 Ma`alaea Rd; 8:15 a.m., Upcountry Tavares Community Center. RSVP 856-8341.

Sports/fitness Dragon & Tiger Medical Chi Gung - Every Tue, Thu & Fri. This exercise is believed to fight cancer in China. Free class sponsored by the Pacific Cancer Foundation. 3-4 p.m.; 5:30-6:30 p.m. Maui YMCA, REPS Fitness Training Center, Wailea Town Center, respectively. 243-2999. Lahaina Canoe Club Weekly Paddle - Daily. Get buff, talk story, check out the scenery. Thu., 8 a.m.; Sun., 10 a.m. Hanako’o Beach Park (Canoe Beach). 870-6466. Maui Croquet Club - Every Sun, Tue & Thu. You could be an amazing croquet player and not even know it. No mallet? No problem. 2-5 p.m. Waipuilani Park, Kihei. 879-0087.

Walk Waihee - Thu. Take an educational guided tour of the Waihee Coastal Dunes. Free. 9 a.m. Call to register. 244-5263.

Group Run - Wed. Stay in shape while taking in some beautiful views! Group meets at Kihei Community Center. Open to runners of all ages and fitness levels. Refreshments will be provided after. Sponsored by Valley Isle Road Runners. Free. 5:30 p.m. Piilani Highway and Lipoa Parkway.

Maui Coastal Land Trust Service Project Fri. The Pacific Whale Foundation’s Volunteering on Vacation program gives you a chance to help save

Paddling for Breast Cancer Survivors - Every Mon & Wed. Get together with other survivors for canoe paddling. Free. 8 a.m. Kihei Canoe Club. 243-2999.

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

33


Tai Chi - Every Mon & Fri. Get your Tai Chi in during your lunchbreak with Dr. Lorrin Pang. Free. noon12:45 p.m. State Building Plaza, Wailuku. 984-8200. Volleyball Day - Sat. Bump, set, spike! Open to everyone. Free. 12 p.m. Kamaole III Beach Park, Kihei.

Art Meet the Artist - Fri. Painter Roman Czerwinski generates vivid, Hawaii-inspired work. Come check it out, talk story with Czerwinski and have a glass of wine. 7-10 p.m. Sargent’s Fine Art, 802 Front St., Lahaina. 667-4030. Oil Painting Demonstration - Fri. Joe Fletcher shows you how to spin oil-based paints, a canvass and a little inspiration into a work or art. Watch it all unfold. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Viewpoints Gallery, 3620 Baldwin Ave., Makawao. 572-5979.

FRIDAY, MARCH 27TH 9:30 PM $20

PAULA FUGA ERIN SMITH

Lei Making Demonstration - Sat. Grace Murata shows how it’s done. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Viewpoints Gallery, 3620 Baldwin Ave., Makawao. 572-5979.

Tickets available at Hard Rock Cafe, Request Music and West Side Vibes

JUST IN! BON JOVI DESIGNS GET ONE AND SUPPORT HIS CHARITY

Oil Painting Demonstration - Fri. Maui artist Jack Hamilton shows how it’s done. 4-7 p.m. Maui Hands Gallery, Lahaina. 667-9898. “Art of Trash” Entries Being Accepted Daily. This exhibit will open at Maui Mall in May of 2009 and is presented by Community Work Day and Sharing Aloha. Local artists are encouraged to submit works that give new life to discarded objects. Entry forms are available at public libraries islandwide. 573-3911. Art Bistro - Mon. Local artists display their wares, from photography and painting to jewelry and sculptures. Live music, too. 5-10pm. Jacques, Paia. 808-269-0961.

Artist Reception - Daily. The show is called iKons, and features recent works by Maui artist Carla Crow. 5-8p.m. 84 Hana Hwy. Paia. 579-9245.

Farmers market, Art/Craft Fairs

Maui Glass Art Expo - Daily. Features the work of 25 phenomenal glass artists (no bongs). Work is on display in the open air lobby outside Mala Wailea restaurant. 8 a.m.-10 p.m. Wailea Beach Marriott Resort & Spa. 293-9921.

Farmers’ Market and Craft Fair - Every Tue, Wed, Fri & Sat. Great deals on locally grown produce and locally made goods. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Maui Mall, Kahului. 871-1307.

WOW! - Wed. Every Wed. Wailea on Wednesdays presents live island music, gallery receptions, artist appearances and more. . 6:30-8 p.m. 897-6770 x2.

Ho`olokahi Arts & Crafts Fair - Every Tue & Fri. Fresh flower lei-making classes from 9-11 a.m. on Fridays. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Wailea Beach Marriott Resort south lobby. 879-1922.

Meet the Artist - Thu. Painter Mort Luby will be on hand to talk about technique, inspiration and other things art-related. Luby was an AP reporter for more than 40 years, filing stories from dozens of countries, so he probably has some iinteresting stories.7 p.m. His work will be hanging at the gallery throughout February. 7 p.m. Maui Hands Gallery, Lahaina. 573-2021.

Ohana Farmers & Crafters Market - Every Tue, Wed & Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Queen Ka’ahumanu Shopping Center. 877-3369.

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT - FAMILY FRIENDLY

Resort Craft Fair - Every Wed & Fri. Hawaiian arts and crafts. 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Renaissance Wailea Beach Resort.

Farmers Market of Maui - Every Mon, Wed & Fri. Sample the goods at this local market for fresh produce. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 61 S. Kihei Rd. Honokowai Farmers Market - Every Mon, Wed & Fri. Lots of fresh local produce plus baked and canned goods. 7-11 a.m. Lower Honopiilani Hwy.

Aloha Craft Fair - Fri. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Maui Mall. 872-4320. A N D

IRISH PUB

HELPING TO BREAK THE CYCLE OF POVERTY

Art Night - Fri. Stroll through Lahaina Town’s many art galleries. Special gallery shows, featured artists-inaction and refreshments. Each week features a different guest artist. Free. 6:30 p.m. Lahaina. 661-6284.

Pastel Painting Demonstration - Wed. Chelsea Fahsholtz shows how it’s done. 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Viewpoints Gallery, 3620 Baldwin Ave., Makawao, HI. 572-5979.

e Th

JON BON JOVI

Youth Whale Art Contest - Daily. The Ocean Guardian Kids Club is accepting whale-inspired art, poetry and short stories from keiki ages K-8th grade. The deadline for entries is March 4. Mail entries to Ocean Contest - Ocean Guardian Kids Club, Hawaiian Island Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary, 6600 Kalaniana’ole Highway, Suite 301, Honolulu, 96825. 397-2650.

2nd Birthday 2nd

KBH Craft Fair - Fri. Cultural crafts and live demos. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Ka`anapali Beach Hotel lobby. 667-5978. Organic Farmers Market - Sat. Fresh produce that’s cheaper than the grocery store. 6:30 a.m.noon. Eddie Tam Memorial Center.

Poetry

RESINATION MARCH 21 • 10 PM • $15*

*PORTION OF PROCEEDS BENEFITS MUSICIANS ON CALL

WHEN: SATURDAY FEB 28TH, 2009 WHERE: THE DOG & DUCK

10PM–MIDNIGHT • $5 COVER

900 FRONT STREET

LAHAINA, MAUI 667-7400

MUSIC & DRINK SPECIALS ALL NIGHT S. Kihei Rd., 875-9669 1913 Kihei, Kalama Village

34

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

Open Mic - Every night is open mic night at Hawaiian Village Coffee. Kahana Gateway location, call 665-1114. Poetry Slam - Every First Fri. Poets 13 and over are encouraged to share their stuff with the First Friday crowd. Pieces are limited to three minutes. $5. Ha Gallery, Wailuku, 244-3993. Express Yourself - Every Mon. Open Mic Night with music, song, poetry! Free. 7 p.m., Cafe Marc Aurel, Wailuku, 244-0852. Poetry Reading - Every second Tue, read your original work, your favorite poem, or just come to be inspired. Free. 6:30 p.m., Lahaina Public Library, 662-3950. Open Mic - Every Saturday the Maui Media Lab hosts an open mic night for poets, musicians and others who want to be heard. Sessions are recorded and fed to the internet. All ages are welcome. Free. 6-9 p.m., Maui Media Lab, Baldwin Ave, zumatribe@yahoo.com. Poetry Reading - Every second Thu Maui Live Poets Society hosts an open poetry reading on the West side. Free. 6:30- 9 p.m. Lahaina, 661-0517

DINNER MUSIC WEST MAUI BJ’s Chicago Pizzeria - Wed-Fri, John Kane; Sat, Harry Troupe; Sun, Greg DiPiazza; Mon, Tue, Marvin Tevaga. All sets 7:30-9:30 p.m. 730 Front St., Lahaina, 661-0700.


The Grid lists nightly entertainment at bars, clubs, cafes, other non-dinner serving establishments, as well as restaurants with entertainment after 9pm.

PINEAPPLE GRILLE 200 Kapalua Drv. Lahaina - 669-9600

Thursday 02/26

Friday 02/27

Saturday 02/28

Scotty Rotten

Damien Awai

Brian Como & Friends

DJ Mike Rozak No cover, 10pm

DJ Mike Rozak No cover, 10pm

Karaoke

Karaoke

Damien Awai

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

RUSTY HARPOON 2290 Kaanapali Pkwy - 661-3123

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

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

SANTA FE CANTINA 900 Front St., Lahaina - 667-7805

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

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

Sunday 03/01

Monday 03-02– Wednesday 03/04

MON - Silky Ringo;TUE - Willie K

Booze Brothers/Mike Carrol B-Day Bash; 10pm

WED - Junio, Oren & Friends, No cover, 10pm DJ Sonny No cover, 10pm

DJ Slackin No cover, 10pm

DJ Magnetic No cover, 10pm

Kanoa of Gomega No cover, 10pm

MON - DJ Blast; TUE - DJ Nature Boy; WED - DJ Decka; All no cover, 10pm

The Crunch Pups No cover, 9pm

STELLA BLUE’S 1279 S. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 874-3779

STOPWATCH SPORTS BAR

The Crunch Pups $3, 10pm

1127 Makawao Ave., Makawao - 572-1380

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

TIP-UPS TAVERN 1279 2. Kihei Rd., Kihei - 879-9299

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

Karaoke

MON - WED - Karaoke

DJ Malik

DJ Malik, jamallad & the Global Citizens

BrownChicken BrownCow

Open Mic w/ Jordan

MON - Karaoke w/ Tyrone; TUE - DJ Astro Raph; WED Bobby’s Blues

UNISAN

Ola Hou Hawaiian Music

2102 Vineyard St., Wailuku - 244-4500

Canoes - Sun, Jazz w/ John Maritano, Brian Cuomo & Friends. 3-6. 1450 Front St., Lahaina. 661-0937.

SOUTH MAUI

Cheeseburger In Paradise - Mon, Tue, Scotty Rotten; Wed, Fri, Harry Troupe; Thu, Sat, Sun, Brooks McGuire. All sets 4:30-10:30 p.m. 811 Front St., Lahaina, 661-4855.

Beach Bums Ma’alaea - Tue, Randall Rospond, 5-8 p.m. 300 Ma’alaea Rd. 243-8226.

Cool Cat Cafe - Thu, Erin Smith; Fri, Sat, Dave Carroll; Sun, Wed, Whale Sharks; Mon, Mickie Moore; Tue, Jazz; . all sets 7:30-10 p.m. Wharf Cinema Center, Lahaina, 667-0908.

Longhi’s - Sat, acoustic music. 10:30-11 p.m. 3750 Wailea Alanui Dr., 891-8883

Hard Rock Cafe - Mon, Marty Dread, 6:30-8:30 p.m. 900 Front St., Lahaina, 667-7400. Hula Grill - (Early sets) Wed, Thu, Fri, Sat Ernest Pua’a; Sun,Mon, Kawika Lum Ho; Tue, Jarret Roback. Early sets 3-5 p.m. (Followed by) Thu, Braddah Brian & Roy; Fri, Brian, Roy & Kawika;. Sat, “TBA”; Sun, Ryan Tanaka & Friends; Mon,Oversized Productions; Tue, Roy & Friends; Wed, An Den. Late sets 7-9:30 p.m. 2435 Ka`anapali Parkway, Building P, 667-6636.

Haui’s Life’s A Beach - Thu, Erin Smith. 1913 South Kihei Rd., 891-8010.

Ma`alaea Grill - Thu, Fri, Sat, Benoit Jazz Works. All sets 6:30-9 p.m. Maalaea Harbor, 243-2206.

Submit Your

Listings CALENDAR on mauitime.com or calendar@ mauitime.com

Java Jazz/Soup Nutz - MonSat, Acoustic music. All sets 7 p.m. 3350 Lower Honoapi`ilani Rd., Honokowai, 667-0787. Kimo’s- Mon-Wed, Sat, Sun, SamAhia. Fri, deAquino Bradaz. All sets 6:30-8:30 p.m. 845 Front St., Lahaina, 661-4811. Leilani’s On The Beach - Fri, Scott Baird;. Sat, JD and Harry; Sun, Kilohana. All sets 2:30-5 p.m. 2435 Ka`anapali Pkwy, Building J, 661-4495. Moose McGillycuddy’s, Lahaina- Fri, Llayne & Pro Ed; Sat, Mark & Mike. All sets 6-9 p.m. 844 Front St., 667-7758. Mulligan’s on the Wharf - Fri, AnRil. All sets 7 p.m. Wharf Cinema Center, Lahaina, 661-8881. Pioneer Inn - Thu, Ah-Tim Eleniki; Tue, Captain Billy Bones; Wed, Greg Di Piazza. All sets 6-8 p.m. 658 Wharf St., Lahaina, 661-3636. Rusty Harpoon - Thu, George Kahumoku, Jr., 7-9 p.m., Tue, Willie K., 7-9 p.m., Wed., Evan Schulman, 7-9 p.m. Whaler’s Village, Ka’anapali. 661-3123. Santa Fe Cantina - Tue, Ryan from Silky Ringo; 58 p.m. Fri, Mike Carrol & Friends, 4-7 p.m. Sat, Damien Awai; 5-8 p.m. 900 Front St., Lahaina, 667-7805. Sea House Restaurant - Thu & Fri, Kincaid Basques; Sa,-Coelho Morrison; Su, Andrew Kaina; Mon, Albert Kaina, Tue, Kincaid Basques; Wed, Albert Kaina. All sets except Sat. 7-9 p.m. Sat set is 6:30-9p.m. Napili Kai Beach Resort, 5900 Honoapi`ilani Rd., Napili, 669-1500.

Mulligan’s on the Blue - Thu, Rick Glencross Fri, Gail Swanson; 6-8 p.m.; Sat, The CelticTigers, 6 p.m. Sun, CelticTigers, 6:30 p.m.; 7 p.m.Tue, Joyce & Gord; 6:308:30 p.m.; Wed, Willie K., 7:30 p.m. 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea, 874-1131. Shangri-La - Sat, Acoustic Sitar By the Sea. 6:30-8:30 p.m. 760 S. Kihei Road. Suite 109, Menehune Shores, Kihei, 875-4555. South Shore Tiki Lounge - Sat, Erin Smith; Mon, Kanoa. All sets 4-6 p.m. 1913 Kihei Rd., Kihei Kalama Village, 874-6444.

Stella Blues - Sat, Valentine’s Dinner Show with Gail Swanson. Reservations suggested. 6:30 p.m. 1279 S. Kihei Rd. 874-3779. Tommy Bahama’sTropical Café - Sun, Mon, Brittany; Wed, Sat, Merv OanaThu; Fri Margie;Tue Jamie Lawrence. All sets 6-10 p.m. The Shops at Wailea, 875-9983. Tradewinds Poolside Cafe - Thu, Kawika Lum Ho; Fri, Gina Martinelli; Sat, Monda Kane; Sun Merv Oana, Mon, Bobby Ingram & Fulton Tashombe; Tue, Rama Camarillo; Wed, Kaleo Cullen. All sets 6-9 p.m. The Maui Coast Hotel, 2259 S. Kihei Rd., 874-6284.

Adam with Vince Esquire. Thu, Haiku Hillbillys. Sat, Live music. Mon., The Hula Honeys All sets 6-9 p.m. 810 Haiku Rd, Haiku Cannery, 575-2661. Moana Cafe & Bakery - Wed, Benoit Jazzworks; 6:30-8:30 p.m. Fri, Soulful sounds of Gerad Shea 6:30-8:30 p.m. 71 Baldwin Ave., Paia, 579-9999. Flatbread Pizza - Every first Wed, Toma Conway & Randall Rospond. 6-9 p.m. Flatbread Pizza, 89 Hana Hwy., Paia. 579-8989.

RESORT SHOWS WEST MAUI ■ HYATT REGENCY MAUI RESORT & SPA 200 Nohea Kai Dr, Lahaina, 661-1234 Weeping Banyan Lounge - Nightly, Live music. All sets 6:30-9:30 p.m. Torch lighting ceremony nightly. ■ KAANAPALI BEACH CLUB 104 Ka`anapali Shores, Lahaina, 661-2000

Tropica - (Early sets) Thu, Wed, Brian Haia; Fri, Sat, Mon, Marvin Tevaga; Sun, Josh Kahula; Tue, Ernest Pua`a. Early sets 3-6 p.m. (Followed by) Thu, Fri, Wed, Benny Uyetake; Sat, Tue, Mitch Kepa; Sun, Steve Sargenti; Mon, Josh Kahula. Late sets 6-9 p.m.

SOUTH MAUI ■ FOUR SEASONS RESORT WAILEA 3900 Wailea Alanui, 874-8000 Lobby Lounge - (Early sets) Thu, Steve Repollo and Alan Villeran; Sat, Mon, Island Style Trio with hula dancing. Early sets 5:30-7:30 p.m. (Followed by) Thu, Sal Godinez and Marcus Johnson; Sat, Mon, Nils and Anastasia; Sun, Pam Peterson and Rudy Baria; Late sets 8:30-11:30 p.m. Torchlighting ceremony nightly. ■ GRAND WAILEA RESORT HOTEL & SPA 3850 Wailea Alanui, 875-1234 Botero Bar - Wed, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Live music. Humuhumunukunukuapua`a - Nightly, 5:30 p.m., Strolling Hawaiian Duo.

Ohana Bar & Grill - Wed, Thu, Live music; Fri, Patrick Major; Sun, Wayne and Friends; Mon, Tue, Ernest Pua`a. All sets 5:30-9:30 p.m. Torch lighting ceremony nightly. ■ KA`ANAPALI BEACH HOTEL 2525 Ka`anapali Pkwy, 661-0011 Kupanaha - Nightly, Hula show, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Tiki Courtyard - Nightly, Alanui with Uncle Rudi; Sun, Hula show. All sets 6:30 p.m. ■ NAPILI KAI BEACH RESORT 5900 Honoapi`ilani Hwy, Napili, 669-1500

■ THE FAIRMONT KEA LANI MAUI 4100 Wailea Alanui, 875-4100 Lobby Bar - Nightly, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Live music. MULLIGAN’S ON THE BLUE 100 Kaukahi St., Wailea, 874-1131 Wailea Wednesdays w/ WIllie K - Wed, 7:30-10 p.m. ■ THE SHOPS AT WAILEA 3750 Wailea Alanui East Wing - Wed, 6:30-8 p.m., Marti Kluth.

Thu, Kincaid and Albert; Fri, Sat, Mon,Tue, Kincaid Basques; Sun, Kapule Paoa; Wed, Albert Kaina. All sets 7-9 p.m.

Lower Courtyard - Wed, 6:30-8 p.m., Jamie Lawerence and Friends.

■ RITZ CARLTON 1 Ritz Carlton Drive, Kapalua, 669-6200

■ WAILEA MARRIOTT 3700 Wailea Alanui, 879-1922

Banyan Tree Restaraunt - Wed & Thu, Ranga Pae 6:15-9:45 p.m.

Kumu Bar & Grill - Nightly, Hula dancing. 6-9 p.m.

Café Marc Aurel - Live Music on various days. Mon, Open Mic Night. 7:30 p.m. 28 N. Market St., Wailuku, 244-0852.

■ ROYAL LAHAINA RESORT 2780 Keka`a Dr., Ka`anapali, 661-3611

■ MAUI PRINCE HOTEL 5400 Makena Alanui, 874-1111

Royal OceanTerrace-Thu, Fri, Sat, Live Hawaiian. 6-8 p.m.

Kahului Ale House - Thu, O‘Kaleo. 5 p.m. Wed, Kilohana. 6 p.m. 355 E. Kamehameha Ave., Kahului. 877-9001.

■ SHERATON MAUI HOTEL 2605 Ka`anapali Pkwy, 661-0031

Molokini Lounge - Mon, Wed, Fri, Sat, Mele `Ohana Duo. Tue, Thu Ron Kuala’au; Sun-Thu sets 6-9 p.m.; Fri, Sat sets 6-10 p.m. Sun, Mele `Ohana Duo, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Mon, Wed, Fri, Hula performance, 6-6:45 p.m.

CENTRAL MAUI

Main Street Bistro - Th-Fri, Rhythm & Blues with Freedom. 5-7:30 p.m.. 2051 Main St., Wailuku, 244-6816.

Lagoon Bar - Nightly, Hula dancing during sets. Thu, Kulewa; Fri, Ralph and Allan; Sat, Fausto and Kawaika; Sun; Kulewa; Wed, Nathan and Ralph. All sets 6-8 p.m. Torchlighting and cliff diving ceremony at sunset nightly.

Unisan - Sat, Ola Hou, 6-9 p.m. 2102 Vineyard St., Wailuku. 244-4500.

■ THE WESTIN MAUI HOTEL 2365 Kaanapali Parkway, 667-2525

UPCOUNTRY MAUI Hana Hou Cafe - Wed, Dorothy Betz and Les

Ono Bar & Grille-Thu, Sat, Steve Sargenti; Fri, Larry Golis; Sun, Margie Heart; Mon, Ernest Puaa;Tue, Brian Haia; Wed, Pam Peterson.Tue-Sun shows, 6-9 p.m. Mon, 5:30-9 p.m.

Mele Mele Lounge - Nighly, Live music. 9-11 p.m.

EAST MAUI ■ HOTEL HANA-MAUI Hana, 248-8211 Paniolo Lounge - Thu-Sun, Live music. 6:309:30 p.m. Main Dining Room - Thu, Sun, Hula dancing. 7:30-8:15 p.m.

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

35


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There’s a difference between serenely accepting the inevitable, and passively concluding that something is inevitable when it really isn’t. This week the situation is more the latter than the former. You think you’re being enlightened and just going with the flow, because there’s no use resisting it, but what you’re actually being is passive and fatalistic. Your destiny, at least regarding this particular scenario, is still very much in your hands, and nowhere near decided. In fact, the only way the negative outcome you’ve anticipated is guaranteed is if you make it happen—by doing nothing.

ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) What would happen if you decided to start waking up two hours earlier every day? At first, you’d have trouble falling asleep earlier. You’d be very tired for a few days—then you’d adjust. Your body would recalibrate. Unless you had many ingrained habits resisting your new schedule, within a month it wouldn’t even be a struggle to get out of bed. The problem: many Aries give up before they really get going. You’re frequently thwarted by the growing pains of change. You’ve got plenty of willpower, but not much discipline. This week, however, you’re in luck: you’re apt to get a great lesson on how to convert the former into the latter. Pay attention.

TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Exercise your free will. Don’t fall into the mental trap of thinking you’re stuck with something and have no options. You may not love the options (or their consequences) and so might not have really considered them yet—but they’re there. If I were you, I wouldn’t give up so easily. Take a closer look at what might happen should you follow one of the other roads available to you. Where you’d end up isn’t as bad as you thought— and ultimately, it’s a whole lot better (in the long run, if not the short) than wherever you’re stuck right now.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Sometimes the best thing you can do is just butt out. You’re an expert at manipulating situations and manifesting the scenarios you want; naturally, you’re extremely tempted to try that every time. Maturity and experience will teach you (if they haven’t already) that occasionally it’s best to just let things unfold on their own. Often, they’ll play out exactly as you would’ve wanted them to—which means that any meddling on your part would probably have steered them straight off that course, and probably into a wall. Wisdom is knowing when to just shut up and let things run their course. Do you have that yet? Show me.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Just because you deserve the benefit of the doubt doesn’t mean you’ll always get it. Sometimes you have to work against people’s fears, and just plain prove them wrong, fair or not. It’s usually not that hard—unless you trip yourself up. The easiest way to do that, of course, is to get pissed off that they doubted you in the first place. Your anger and resentment will knock you on your ass more swiftly then their distrust ever could. Let it go. Yes, their misgivings are unfair and unjustified—but hanging onto that, instead of what you need to do—will just end up proving them right.

LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) In some ways we’re defined by who we love. It’s easy to love the popular, friendly, smart, beautiful people you know, but what about those who have a little more baggage, or didn’t win the good looks lottery? If you only love the pretty people, that says something about you—and it’s not particularly flattering. If you’re capable of loving people who aren’t as easy to adore, that says something, too. I believe you’re someone whose big heart is capable of loving lots of different kind of people, and the ones who probably need it the most are those who usually get it the least.

VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) I like to think that our purest instincts would cause us to habitually try to bring out the best in each other, but for some reason that’s so rarely true. Instead, we often seem to revel in watching others fail, flounder, or flail. That’s kind of shitty, especially when being encouraging, supportive, and inspiring would be much more likely to create a win-win scenario. This week, eschew schadenfreude and any other even slightly sadistic impulse you may have. Instead, try to elicit the best from the people you meet, and create that winwin scenario. Hopefully what goes around—your inspiring example—will also, eventually, come around.

LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Don’t give the beautiful people a free pass. A pretty face is sometimes license to behave very badly, and you’re in a position to discourage that kind of bullshit this week. A kind and generous soul is far more beautiful, in the long run, than just a perfect smile or amazing cheekbones. Hold out for that kind of beauty, the kind that’s honed through practice and spirit, rather than the one simply bequeathed in a gene pool lottery. Let the pretty people earn their way, at least this once. Don’t just roll out the red carpet and give it all away for free.

SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Every single human being gets depressed occasionally. It’s when we forget the stuff that could still bring us joy that we get into trouble. It’s best to try to keep really good track of those happiness-inducing things. If you haven’t yet fallen into a rut, you’re certainly teetering on the brink, and you don’t have an especially good grip on the joyful rope that could pull you out of it (or keep you from falling in). Luckily, many of the things that used to bring you delight are still capable of that. When all else fails, revisit them.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Someone defined insanity as doing the same thing over and over again but expecting different results. The inverse could also be true: doing many different things but expecting consistent and predictable results. That’s sort of the strategy you’ve employed, and I’ve got to say, it is slightly crazy. I’m not sure why you’re bewildered by the very varied results. To me, it’s a no-brainer: send out mixed messages, and you’ll likely get confused responses. Consistency isn’t your strong suit, I know, and I wouldn’t want you to become boringly predictable, but if you want to achieve the kind of success you’re aiming for, you may have to move at least a little in that direction.

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) There’s no such thing as pure good or pure evil. Sure, actions can be wholly wrong or right, but something as complex as a person never is. Even a tyrant or a serial killer has had moments of sweetness, generosity, and kindness in his life, and even a saint has at some time or other been cruel. For most of us, of course, life is a series of small adjustments between those two extremes. I’d argue that a hundred tiny moments of pettiness, unkindness, or neglect can tilt the balance in the wrong direction. In fact, very rarely do we get opportunities at huge acts of kindness or cruelty. Since most of life is made up of these almost inconsequential little acts, make sure that most of yours steer clear of bitchiness, pettiness, or casual cruelty, and aim for compassion, humor, and love instead.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18)

For more information please call 871-5804

38

FEBRUARY 26, 2009

MAUI TIME WEEKLY

If you’re the parent of very young children, or work in a school, animal shelter, or asylum, you learn to treasure and relish the short-lived moments of peace and quiet. You’ve probably discovered that they can rarely be manufactured, but seem to happen randomly—and thus must be taken advantage of if and when they occur, without delay. It’s actually very spiritual in a way, because when your life holds that much chaos, over which you have very little control, it forces you to be very present, and just take each moment as it comes. I think—and the universe seems to agree—that you could stand to have just an ounce or two more of this kind of joyful pandemonium. Don’t resist it. It may just be your path to a greater, more sustainable form of serenity than you’ve ever known.


CLASSIFIED

MIND BODY SPIRIT

Green Ti

HEALING HANDS M4M Experience whole body, therapeutic, and nurturing touch for men using a variety of healing energy modalities. In-calls as well as outcalls, serving all of Maui. Call 1877-303-2009.

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Upcountry Bodywork with Richard Experience a Swedish-based session, incorporating a variety of therapeutic bodyworks. Deep Tissue, Acupressure, Reflexology and Sports Stretching. Schedule a relaxing and healing session by calling 280-8557 High Touch Jin Shin Jyutsu Experience profound healing results with Jin Shin. This affordable and effective technique balances all body systems. Reiki and Cranial Sacral also offered. Call: Wendy Areus at 283-9248 Find Maui’s Holistic Events! Visit www.mauivision.net today and explore our extensive mind, body & spirit listings. New February/March Maui Vision Magazine Out Now! Call 669-9091 for info.

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MASSAGE LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPY Enjoy a Relaxing Professional Massage. Private, Comfortable Haiku Lanai by a Certified LMT $60/hr. For Pregnancy Massage, Deep Tissue, Lomi or Swedish, call Susan 276-2114. Same day appts. available. MAT#8984

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MAILING 33 N. Market St. Ste. 201 Wailuku, HI 96793

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For an appointment with Nancy or Hano call 808-872-1113. Private tattoo studio by appointment. Email inquires to tat2oasis@yahoo.com, or view gallery at myspace.com/wwwpiratebitchcom. Anchored at the Harbor, 111 Hana Hwy, #202B, Kahului. Above Bounty Music in the back.

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12.36 The Fashion Issue 2009, February 26, 2009, Volume 12, Issue 36, MauiTime  

MauiTime presents the annual fashion issue featuring Maui's consignment shops offering chic recycled fashion helping you dress well for less...