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Intrigue

B5 ThePlainsman.com

Thursday, October 18, 2012

Intrigue

Rachel suhs / design editor

College of Liberal Arts hosts Maya Angelou for upcoming lecture Corey Arwood Writer

Emily Morris / assistant photo editor

Auburn art students worked together on the mural as a gift to the Boys and Girls Club last fall.

The history behind the mural of Lee County’s Boys and Girls Club Caleb List Writer

Each year, several Auburn University students have the opportunity to connect with the community through art. As one of the most recent projects last fall, students volunteered at the Boys and Girls Club of Greater Lee County three times a week, spending time with the youth and teaching them art classes. The project culminated with the team painting a mural as a gift to the club. “The students were allowed to get to know the community that they were creating the mural for,” said Wendy Deschene, associate professor of art. “They tried very hard to learn the young members' names, and get to know what they liked and who they were, as well as to share their art skills with them.” Deschene, whose own works have been found displayed both on the street and in galleries around the world, was the instigator behind the community outreach project. “I strongly believe that art

can be anywhere in the world at any time,” she said. “Often I think art lies dying on the wall of a gallery and is at its best when it’s being created in a lively community with conversation and the energy of both the artist and the viewer interacting. The murals I create with my students are a direct manifestation of my philosophy.” Many of the students involved in the project were eager to simply connect with the city of Auburn's community, a task sometimes difficult to fit into the busy schedule of an art student. “We sometimes forget that the city of Auburn lives on outside of the University, and Wendy often assigns her class to do mural work both as a teaching tool for large-format painting and as a service to the community,” said Kathryn Beck, senior in fine arts. “We often get shut up in our studios, and we forget the experience of getting to watch someone create something beautiful. It was wonderful to provide that for someone

else, getting to explain how the process works and illustrating it on the walls themselves.” Deschene said she hopes to find further opportunities to connect her students to the community in the cities of Auburn and Opelika. “It was great to watch the Auburn students paint and have the youth members come by and ask them questions and have conversations with them, as at the point the mural was actually being created, they were all friends,” Deschene said. “Age didn't matter as art was the focus, a binding power that allowed these wonderful interactions.” The mural the Auburn art department left behind was a conversation piece and the document of these relationships forged between youths and mentor artists. The mural will remain on the walls of the after-school club, connecting the youth members to Auburn University and inspiring them artistically and creatively.

From skimping, pimping and cable-car driving to reciting her poetry at a presidential inauguration, Maya Angelou is not considered a mere success story. She is said to be a Renaissance woman, and she’s coming to Auburn. She did not champion civil rights to the degree of Martin Luther King Jr., and she was not as militant as Malcolm X, but she did, to some extent, work with them. Angelou represented another side of civil rights: the arts. Her works acted to legitimize the black woman herself as an artist, as someone capable of being the central figure and not a corollary. To precede her arrival Nov. 8, the College of Liberal Arts will present a Renaissancestyle compilation of its own with “Angelou and the Arts.” The theater and art departments will display performances of their own respective art forms at the Jule Collins Smith Museum of Fine Art Oct. 29 at 4 p.m. There will be a presentation by the students in the intermediate I dance techniques class, a performance by the Mosaic Theatre Company and a juried art exhibit orchestrated by students in the professional practices class. “It’s a special event in her honor, since she’ll be visiting campus on Nov. 8,” said Adrienne Wilson, associate professor in the theater department. Wilson said her students in the intermediate I dance class

The plan was to try a projectdriven approach to learning. So, instead of talking about a juried show... we decided to conduct one.” —Barb Bondy Associate professor of art

will be performing a “structured-improvisational” dance outside of the theater based off of an excerpt from Angelou’s book, “Singin’ and Swingin’ and Gettin’ Merry Like Christmas.” The piece will feature dance forms popular from the late 1940s to mid 1950s and before. “We had a little history lesson about the rhumba, the tango, the jitterbug, the SuzieQ, trucking, snake-hips, conga, Charleston, cha-cha-cha,” Wilson said, laughing. The Mosaic Theatre Company will perform four pieces, two of which were created specifically for the event. The company held its first auditions last February. “We are in our inaugural season,” said Heather May, associate professor of theatre and artistic director of the MTC. “It addresses a variety of issues,” May said, describing the company’s performance. “I would say, again, around

diversity, but we take two of her poems — so we take ‘Still I Rise’ and ‘These Yet to be United States,’ as sort of the foundation for what we’re doing. For us, we really do think of diversity, pretty much, in its whitest sense. The two that aren’t Angelou’s poems are explicitly about kind of dealing with a racist incident in the classroom space.” The professional practices class, directed by Barb Bondy, associate professor of art, will present “Maya Angelou, Phenomenal Woman: A Juried Student Exhibition of Works on Paper.” “I decided to try a real-life learning experience for the class, in addition to what they would normally gain from the class,” Bondy said. “The plan was to try a project-driven approach to learning. So, instead of talking about a juried show, which is a competitive exhibition opportunity, we decided to conduct one.” The artwork that will be in the show is from students in and outside of Auburn. “They put out a call in the Southeastern U.S. to undergraduate students, who rarely get an opportunity to be in a competitive situation,” Bondy said. “They’re offering professional development to students just like them.” “Angelou and the Arts” and reception Oct. 29 are free. Angelou’s Nov. 8 lecture is sold out, but there will be a drawing at “Angelou and the Arts” for a chance to win tickets. More information can be found at Auburn.edu/WomensLeadership.

‘Glee Project 2’ star keeps shining, soon to release first EP Melody Kitchens Intrigue Editor

courtesy of shanna henderson

Auburn alumna Shanna Henderson will release her first EP Nov. 24.

A year ago this week marks when Auburn alumna Shanna Henderson’s life changed with “The Glee Project 2.” Now, Henderson is moving toward bigger and better things, including her own EP titled “Lost Love.” “Lost Love” is in its postproduction phase, and Henderson is currently working on photo shoots for its upcoming release date Nov. 24, including a video recently made at Telfair B. Peet Theatre for her first single titled “Burning.” “In ‘Lost Love,’ there’s definitely a theme of finding love and losing it in different facets,” Henderson said. “My music is definitely more real, because I have the ‘Lifetime’ of a movie life, and I used to be afraid to write about it in

song, but I’m not now.” Henderson, who recently graduated with a degree in musical theater, said there will be four songs on the EP titled “Let Go,” “Knightly,” “11/24” and “Burning.” “If you really pay attention to the news and real people’s stories of losing loved ones and seeing the hurt, those things inspire me,” Henderson said. Moved by stories of losing loved ones at war, abuse within a household and the “quintessential breaking up with someone and being heartbroken,” Henderson said she realizes most people are afraid to talk about these issues in mainstream music. “I’m hoping that the public’s reaction is positive, but even more than that, I want them to connect with what I’ve said,” Henderson said.

Mentioning country classics like “Whiskey Lullaby” by Brad Paisley and Alison Krauss and “Concrete Angel” by Martina McBride, Henderson said her music is different from most today with a blended genre of country, folk and indie. Henderson said she has a three-year plan of success, including an upcoming Christmas EP, a full-length album releasing around February 2013 and hopes of joining tours and festivals next summer. Aside from producing and touring, Henderson said she wants to continue writing and co-writing, and, “even if I’m not nominated, I want to be at least invited to the CMAs and the Grammys. I’m just going to keep on trucking.” Henderson began work on “Lost Love” early August when she moved to Nashville, Tenn.

after “The Glee Project 2” finished. “We became a dysfunctional family that fought and loved,” Henderson said. “We went through a lot of crazy things, and they had to smell me in a meat dress.” She said preparing for “The Glee Project 2” equipped her for the endless “no’s” most people will receive before they receive their first “yes.” “I got told ‘no’ in a very public way, and the doors just opened in a different direction, even if you feel like they’re not going to,” Henderson said. “Go after everything you’ve ever wanted, because you only live once, and you don’t want to have regrets. It’s going to be hard, but sometimes it doesn’t work out the way you thought it might, but you just have to pick up your pieces and keep moving.”


Intrigue B6

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, October 18, 2012

Courtesy of lauren calvert

Dennis Calvert, Lauren Calvert and Tammy Calvert (right) celebrate their last beach trip together. Tammy was diagnosed with breast cancer on Feb. 14, 2011.

Daughter shares memories of true ‘Proverbs 31 woman’ Melody Kitchens Intrigue Editor

She remembers certain days in kindergarten, when it was just “me and mom,” heading out of school early, placing out the china for tea parties and watching “I Love Lucy” on repeat. Lauren Calvert said memories like these are the ones she’ll hold on to the most after her mother’s long, tiresome battle against breast cancer ended earlier this month. “She fought the good fight and kept her faith the entire time,” said Lauren, senior in human development and family studies. “The 21 years we had together is better than 50 or 60 years that other people can have with their mom.” Lauren’s mother, Tammy Calvert, passed away Tuesday, Oct. 2. During the months of endless treatment and surgeries, Lauren said her mother never became angry or ever asked, “why me?” out of frustration, stating no matter how her story ended, Tammy would give God all the glory. “She knew it was God’s plan, and with everything that got thrown at her, she just said ‘OK,’” Lauren said. “Even if she was hurting on the inside, we’d never know. She wanted to protect our family.” Although Tammy was diagnosed with breast cancer Feb. 14, 2011, Lauren first knew March 5, 2011. “She contacted Emily Riley, one of my best friends from high school, to find out my test schedule,” Lauren said. “She was always thinking of everyone before herself.” March 2011 began the 20 months of chemotherapy, radiation and surgeries, starting with a double mastectomy. Tammy’s cancer was Ductal Carcinoma In Situ, which is triple negative, meaning estrogen, progesterone and Her-2 receptor negative, which requires a more specific, rare type of chemotherapy. Lauren said the doctors found a sentinel node, and after testing an envelope of 15 nodes, each was found positive. “We knew that this meant there was a very good chance that it could spread, and that it also meant more aggressive chemo and radiation,” Lauren said. “A lot of people think breast

cancer is cookie-cutter, but Mom’s was more like a wildcard. You didn’t know what was going to happen, so we just had to pray.” In her few weeks to recover from surgery, Lauren said Tammy still happily attended her brother Matthew’s baseball games “with her drain still poking out of her outfits — but we glamorized them, just to make it better.” With chemotherapy came Tammy’s loss of hair, and with a need for a wig came Bridget. “We began the days of Bridget the wig, and we had to get the wig just right for Easter Sunday,” Lauren said. “She never missed church. She was a ‘Jesus Calling’ fan, and that was something that helped her through every day.” The remainder of the chemotherapy and radiation ended in December 2011, yet in February, Tammy began to have headaches again. “Feb. 14 now has a new meaning,” Lauren said. “It’s no longer a loving holiday to us.” Those headaches were caused by a lemonsized tumor found in Tammy’s brain, and after many prayers, Tammy decided to have a full craniotomy. “After surgery, she was sitting up in a chair and saying ‘everything is just perfect,’” Lauren said. “That was her main word. It was all perfect, no matter what. People would bring her food, and ‘oh, it was perfect.’” Instead of heading home to rest after surgery, Lauren said Tammy went straight to the ballpark to see Matthew play baseball. “She never stopped, and I don’t know how she did it,” Lauren said. “From the time we were young, she never missed a single dance recital or cheerleading competition or baseball game.” After a partial hip replacement in June and more chemotherapy in July, Tammy returned to work at Trinity Medical Center in Birmingham, where she had been a nurse for 28 years. “From the custodians to the administration, everyone knew who she was,” Lauren said. “She’s very good at what she does, and she loved it.” On her second day back at work, Tammy fell and broke her femur. She was in the hospital for 17 days after her femur surgery, and her health began declining. She returned to the emergency room late

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Courtesy of Lauren Calvert

More than 1,500 friends and family members celebrated Tammy’s life at her funeral on Friday, Oct. 5.

September, and on Friday, Sept. 28, Tammy returned home to be surrounded by her family. Lauren, Matthew, Lauren’s father Dennis Calvert and sisters Ashley Davis and Meagan Calvert were “blessed with the time to laugh and reminisce on good times.” “It was a great last day, and we were able to say ‘I love you’ about 500,000 times,” Lauren said. “We just loved to tell her that.” More than 1,500 friends and family members came to celebrate Tammy’s life at Northpark Baptist Church in Birmingham Oct. 5. Lauren said the pastor compared her to the Proverbs 31 woman, which “is exactly who she is.” “I got to hold her when she took her last breath, and she was holding me when I took my first,” Lauren said. “There’s something beautiful in that, even though selfishly I want her to be here. He (God) loves her more than I ever could, which is hard for me to imagine.”

Throughout Tammy’s entire diagnosis and treatments, friends such as Linda McAllister made Tammy a story page on CaringBridge.com and a Facebook page called “365 for Tammy Calvert,” designed for anyone to post their random acts of kindness in honor of Tammy. “My family has grown together through this experience, and my dad was so great to my sweet momma from day one of this journey,” Lauren said. Oct. 15 marks the 25th anniversary of Tammy and Dennis’ marriage, and “they are a true testament of what it means to love each other through good times and bad, through sickness and health,” Lauren said. Lauren said she hopes all will remember her mother’s selfless spirit, as “a sweet friend told me something that I will never forget. Cancer did not define her, Jesus did. If Mom can change just one person’s life, she would be happy.”


Thursday, October 18, 2012

Intrigue B7

The Auburn Plainsman

A guide to navigating the food truck culture of Auburn Lane Jones Lane@ theplainsman. com

Here in Auburn, there has been a food truck invasion. We awoke one morning to find our town studded with trucks vending food of all sorts: meatballs, mac-ncheese and every kind of taco imaginable. They experienced immediate, explosive popularity. The food truck culture enchanted us. Places that were once barren suddenly became home to quick, cheap, delicious treats that were being served on wheels. The atmosphere is unrivaled: with music blasting through the speakers and enthusiastic young employees, the trucks have the feel of a roving party that also happens to serve delicious food. Auburn students think in herds and, other than the im-

mortal Nike short, nowhere is this more evident than with our food truck choices. Tex’s Tacos If you are frequently late to class, be made aware that it’s not uncommon to find your path to class blocked by a mob of hungry students clamoring at the window of the taco truck. Tex’s Tacos has developed a cult following among students because of its stunning digital rapport on Twitter and an uncanny ability to slap a seemingly random series of ingredients (pineapple on tacos, lime on fries) into several of the most delicious dishes to ever grace the rolling plains of Dixie. Be wary: Tex’s is not recommended fare if you’re with someone you want to impress. You will inevitably attempt to swallow your taco in one gulp. It won’t be pretty. Mighty Meatballs Though the occasional soul may elbow his or her way out

of the taco mob and over to offer a word of condolence to the entrepreneurial spirit found inside the meatball truck, I have yet to see a single student actually order something. It’s hard to trust a man serving meatballs out of a truck if your friends haven’t endorsed it. What else could possibly keep you from enjoying a piping hot meatball on a warm day? Kona Ice They play a lot of Bob Marley. Or at least that’s what I thought, until I realized I was actually hearing “Twinkle Twinkle Little Star” being played on steel drums. Game day customers, be wary of the swarm of bees that also decided 12 sugary liquid dispensing spouts on the side of a truck was a good idea. Honeysuckle Although the Honeysuckle truck is home to some delicious flavors of gelato (salted caramel, moonpie and blue-

lane jones / intrigue reporter

berry cobbler), it is served in a cup that is roughly the size of a thimble and still costs more than a pint of ice cream at your local grocery store. According to an inside source, the truck has been pulled from campus due to insufficient profits, a report confirmed by the perpetual lack of a line. Momma G’s There’s a subtle difference between trucks that double as restaurants and restau-

rants that also happen to have trucks. Momma Goldberg’s is the latter. For ardent fans of Momma G’s, it’s a poor substitute for the original. Nachos with drip cheese instead of classic steamed nachos? Auburn is home to generations of amateur chefs who have tried and failed to replicate the nachos recipe. We know the real thing when we taste it. I get bored easily, especially with on-campus dining. Food

trucks have the same allure the ice cream truck had when we were children, because we know there’s something delicious awaiting us if only we have the right amount of wit and cunning to track it down. It’s the thrill of the hunt that keeps customers coming back for more. We are okay with exerting a little more effort to find an eating experience that gives us good stories in addition to great food.

Mumford & Son’s foot-stomping second album ‘Babel’ anna beth jager intrigue@ theplainsman. com

Mumford & Sons have played their way to platinum success and straight into all of our hearts. After releasing their first album “Sigh No More,” an album branded by songs like “The Cave” and “Little Lion Man” in February 2010, this English folk-rock band surpassed all expectations, taking the world by storm and receiving two Grammy award nominations for Best New Artist and Best Rock Song. A catchy, foot-stomping sound with country-inspired melodies and a signature pounding melodic strumming pattern, Mumford & Sons continue to step up their game

lane jones / intrigue reporter

with the wildly popular second studio album, “Babel.” Selling 600,000 albums in its first week, “Babel” has been the biggest-selling debut of any album in 2012 thus far, blowing minds with the rhythmic hoots and hollers, the powerful collective use of bluegrass and folk instrumentation. With their first single, “I Will Wait,” Mumford & Sons

raised the bar without changing too much, sticking to their guns with a hymn-like dynamic, shifting drastically from soft and loud riffs in a majority of their songs. The banjo continues to be an accessory to the hearty, folk inspired tone, their melodies never ceasing to infuse themselves within our brains. The haunting, soul-filled

voice of lead singer Marcus Mumford accentuates the group’s ability to write songs with a pure, fragile honesty that most artists try to capture, but usually can’t perfect. Mumford’s sound is a beautifully gritty, powerful tone that can take you under a gentle spell or demand your attention. A down-home, sing-along stomp that instantly gives you

an unconquerable feeling, “Babel” has all the characteristics of “Sigh No More” with a little more zing to it. While the band stayed mostly within its comfort zone, songs such as “Broken Crown” add a little more instrumental variety with an electric guitar and drums, a sound that might be considered foreign, but that really works. The album explores the many facets of a relationship with deep, crooning ballads such as “Reminder” and “Lover’s Eyes,” which both possess a sweet, tortured sadness, or uppity, foot-stomping anthems that supersize and complicate love stories with biblical references in songs such as “Broken Crown” and “Babel.” Starting off gently, with only Mumford and his guitar, nearly every song builds up until the entire

thing turns into an explosion of banjo, bass, keys and vocals. While it’s hard to fault a band for sticking to what worked so well the first time, it would have been nice to find a little bit more variety this time around. It’s difficult at times to differentiate songs because the strumming patterns stay so similar. I’m not complaining though, because their sound is so incredibly authentic, a pure and unyielding beauty that vibrates with every pluck of the banjo, every harsh strum of the guitar. “Babel” offers an irresistible combination of unyielding passion and poetry, an album with an earthy, triumphant vibe that takes you to your happy place. If you haven’t picked up your copy yet, I suggest you do, because you’ll be happy you did.


Intrigue B8

The Auburn Plainsman

Thursday, October 18, 2012

Waverly author releases first of upcoming trilogy Anna Beth Jager Intrigue Reporter

courtesy of s.a. wynn

Waverly native S.A. Wynn has recently released a coming-of-age fiction novel nationwide. In her book “Shiloh Creek: The Closet,” Wynn tells stories of love, suspense and growing up, themes that are relevant to a young adult audience but also welcoming to all readers. Inspired by a piece about an abused child she once saw on Facebook, Wynn said the basis of her story greatly revolves around the reality of abused children, even those who are poorly treated by the ones who should be protecting them. After four years of writing as a hobby, Wynn said she created a slew of realistic scenarios, some that are also based in the greater Opelika area. The scenarios of “Shiloh Creek: The Closet” follow the unlikely romance of 18-year-old Casey Reeves and 16-year-old Zeke Adams. Casey and Zeke are two teenagers who plan to start the next chapter of their lives together at Auburn University. Once Zeke realizes he can no longer handle the stress of his home life and overbearing mother, the two decide to run away together in search of a life of their own. Through her first novel, Wynn delves into themes revolving around

substance abuse, blossoming romance and the strength of love. She also sets up the plot in two separate time periods, switching between story lines of different main characters. This is the first book of what she said she hopes will eventually be three. “‘Shiloh Creek: The Barn’ and ‘Shiloh Creek: The Alley’ are the other two ideas I have for Zeke (the main character),” she said. Wynn recalled that her love of writing began at a very young age. “I've always been a writer,” she said. “I've written poetry and short stories probably since fifth grade. I have always written as far back as I can remember. “I remember writing three short stories in fifth-grade English class: one for myself and two for two friends of mine who gave me their ideas, and I wrote their short stories for them.” As for advice for fellow aspiring writers, Wynn said, “Keep writing. Get with other writers to talk about your work. It really helps you look at your work when other people who are in the same position review your material.” Partnering with Tate Publishing out of Mustang, Okla., it took just more than a year for Wynn’s story to be published and finally released Sept. 25, 2012.

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10.18.12 Intrigue section of The Auburn Plainsman  

10.18.12 Intrigue section of The Auburn Plainsman

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