WIN TICKETS TO THE SANTA CRUZ COUNTY SYMPHONY FAC E B O O K : S A N TAC R U Z W E E K LY
T W I T T E R : @ S A N TAC R U Z W E E K LY
S A N TA C R U Z . C O M / G I V E AWAY A W AY S
W E B : S A N TAC R U Z .C O M
N OV E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
VO L . 4 , N O. 2 7
One local mother’s fight to expose a problem that isn’t going away p9 How We We Survived Su urvived the Council Coun ncil Race p6 | Morton Mo orton Marcus Memorial Me emorial p13 | Diamond Dia amond Rings p22
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
3 877 Cedar St, Suite 147, Santa Cruz, CA 95060 831.457.9000 (phone) 831.457.5828 (fax)
Santa Cruz Weekly, incorporating Metro Santa Cruz, is available free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies of the current issue of Santa Cruz Weekly may be purchased for $1, payable at the Santa Cruz Weekly office in advance. Santa Cruz Weekly may be distributed only by Santa Cruz Weeklyâ€™s authorized distributors. No person may, without permission of Metro Publishing, Inc., take more than one copy of each Santa Cruz Weekly issue. Subscriptions: $65/six months, $125/one year.
Entire contents ÂŠ 2012 Metro Publishing, Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction in any form prohibited without publisherâ€™s written permission. Unsolicited material should be accompanied by a stamped, selfaddressed envelope; Santa Cruz Weekly is not responsible for the return of such submissions. Our affiliates:
Printed at a LEED-certified facility
ON THE COVER
Photograph by Chip Scheuer
POSTS 4 CURRENTS
COVER STORY A&E
STAGE/ART/EVENTS 15 BEATSCAPE 16 CLUB GRID
FILM 23 EPICURE
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
A locally-owned newspaper
Messages & Send letters to Santa Cruz Weekly, email@example.com or to Attn: Letters, 115 Cooper St., Santa Cruz, 95060. Include city and phone number or email address. Submissions may be edited for length, clarity or
O C TO B E R 3 1 - N O V E M B E R 6 , 2 0 1 2
factual inaccuracies known to us. EDITORIAL EDITOR AB3D3>/:=>=:7 firstname.lastname@example.org
STAFF WRITERS 53=@57/>3@@G email@example.com
CONTRIBUTING EDITOR 16@7AB7</E/B3@A PHOTOGRAPHER 167>A163C3@ EDITORIAL INTERN 8/<3::35:3/A=< CONTRIBUTORS @=00@3HA<G >/C:;2/D7A ;716/3:A5/<B 8=35/@H/ /<2@3E57:03@B ;/@7/5@CA/CA9/A 8=@G8=6< 1/B8=6<A=< 93::G:C93@ A1=BB;/11:3::/<2 /D3@G;=<A3< >/C:E/5<3@
ART & PRODUCTION DESIGN DIRECTOR 9/@/0@=E< PRODUCTION OPERATIONS COORDINATOR ;3@1G>3@3H GRAPHIC DESIGNER B/07H/@@7<<//: EDITORIAL PRODUCTION A3/<53=@53 AD DESIGNER 27/<</D/<3G193
DISPLAY ADVERTISING SENIOR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE 7:/</@/C16>/193@ firstname.lastname@example.org ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES 0@/<2=<1==<BH email@example.com :7:GAB=716344 firstname.lastname@example.org
PRESIDENT & EXECUTIVE EDITOR 2/<>C:1@/<=
Unfair to Hammer
The Bishop Did Know Best
Re: â€œHammer: No Passâ€? (Currents, Oct. 31): Itâ€™s a sad day in Santa Cruz when the Weekly publishes an attack ad posing as a legitimate article. You first endorsed Eric Hammer (Currents, Oct. 17), then slammed him, leaving him and your readers without time to respond before the election. Is that any way to treat your friends?
I wish to comment on the cover story â€œThe Bishop Knows Bestâ€? (Oct. 17). Judith Dushku and Peggie Hayes may think that Mitt Romneyâ€™s viewpoint of discouraging single moms is only the â€œwish of the Mormon Church,â€? but single motherhood is an idea made up from women who are actually going against what nature intended in allowing children to have a strong foundation in life. I come from a broken home where my parents divorced. I have never lost the feelings of heartache, bitterness, pain, loss of self-esteem and abandonment that have stayed with me all my life. Those single mothers who feel powerful
MARK FELDMAN Santa Cruz
Eric Hammer and his campaign were contacted repeatedly for the Oct. 31 article, and their responses quoted in the article itself.â€”Editor
and superior because they raised children on their own often cause their children to have quiet lives of suffering, anger, feelings of incompleteness and loss. There are reasons why people marry and then have children. It is to protect the emotional, physical and mental strength of their children. The family (mother and father included) gives the children this secure foundation to meet the challenges of life. These women, Judith Dushku and Peggie Hayes, are clearly women who have a disdain for men. Men in a marriage play an important and integral part in forming a childâ€™s solid foundation so they can cope with the harsh realities of life. MICHELE P. Santa Cruz
Extras Wipe Out Congrats to the cast and crew portraying Jayâ€™s (and Frostyâ€™s) life in Chasing Mavericks. My non-surfer girlfriend really enjoyed the movie along with myself, of course. We were amazed at the footage of Mavericks going off and the quality of the performances by Jonny and Gerry and the rest of the cast. I had one issue with the final product, however. Please donâ€™t take this the wrong way, I am not criticizing the movie. As we all remember last year during filming, pleas went out for local extras to be in various scenes such as at the boardwalk and the famous paddle out event. We spent a lot of time and effort to film the paddle out scene, for example, yet you only really get to see a brief helicopter shot of it as the movies closes. As I was involved as a background artist in the film I am somewhat disappointed that a lot of those who took time off of work and school were excluded in the editing room from being in the final production. Of course thatâ€™s the way it goes in the film industry, I suppose. But part of the fun of having a movie shot in a particular locale, besides the well known landmarks, is seeing just ordinary locals appear in the film even for a brief second. LJ OLSON Soquel
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
Currents SAY ANYTHING Over the course of the Santa Cruz City Council race, CeCe Pinheiro provided some surreal moments.
CeCe Pinheiro provided some truly weird and wacky moments in an otherwise dull council race BY GEORGIA PERRY
very election needs its comic relief, and over the last few months, weâ€™ve come to trust CeCe Pinheiro to deliver it. The sheer delight of watching her campaign in what was often a downright snoozer of a City Council race came from the thrill of never knowing, at any given forum, when sheâ€™d say something majestically ridiculous. We cannot predict the future, but whether she wins or loses â€Ś um, yesterday, let us now take a moment to honor her relentless weirdness in the race for Santa Cruz City Council. A fourth-generation Santa Cruzan who served on the Santa Cruz City School District Board and formerly
worked as the assistant director of Community Television, Pinheiro scored the endorsement of Hilary Bryant, Mark Stone, the GLBT Alliance and the Santa Cruz Police Officers Association, among others. â€œMy grandson got me the endorsement of Nemo, Dora, the Lorax and Big Bird,â€? Pinheiro has said. She also claimed the endorsement of Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, because the deceased patriots were female. â€œShe has fun, sheâ€™s a really interesting person and has a great sense of humor,â€? said fellow council candidate Steve Pleich, who says he appreciated the lightheartedness she
brought to the yearâ€™s forums. â€œWeâ€™re all answering questions. Weâ€™re all a little nervous, and CeCe has a way of alleviating that.â€? In case you missed any, we present to you now our five favorite CeCe Pinheiro moments from the campaign trail: 0OQ]\(The Ultimate Solution: â€œDo you have any specific ideas for how to increase citizen participation in city government?â€? CeCe was asked at a September meet-and-greet forum at Kuumbwa Jazz Center. â€œBacon!â€? came her staggeringly bizarre response. She then rambled through something about â€œputting the unity back in community,â€? fessed up that
she sounded too much like a politician and asked the moderator to repeat the question. Before she could get out a legitimate answer, though, her time was up, so she settled for whispering a second haunting â€œbaconnnnnnnâ€? into the microphone. ASOa]\BWQYSbaT]`/ZZ( Poor CeCe was booed at an October forum after expressing her support for the Santa Cruz Warriorsâ€™ new stadium. â€œItâ€™s already happening!â€? she sassed back, before steering the conversation to an earlier question about a lack of year-round homeless shelter housing in Santa Cruz, closing with â€œWell, if the stadium doesnâ€™t work out, thereâ€™s our shelter!â€? 1VSSaS1`OQYS`aO\R >agQVSRSZWQa( According to one source who attended a social hour at the Cruzio Building, CeCe told a group of techy entrepreneurs there that she dropped acid for the first time at 12 years old. â€œMaybe I shouldnâ€™t have said thatâ€”.â€? CeCe began to say, before being interrupted by a fellow networker who finished her sentence: â€œOut loud???â€? 6]bEObS`(At a forum hosted by the proponents for Santa Cruzâ€™s Measure P, all the candidates were asked what solutions they had for the water shortage. Ceceâ€™s reply: â€œDoes anybody want to take a shower with me?â€? BOZYb]1VcQY( One of the moderators in a September council forum lamented the immense expense of owning property in Santa Cruz and commuting over the hill for work each day. â€œCan you tell me, preferably with some rational and actionable message, why I should not move away from Santa Cruz?â€? he asked. Nothing if not rational and actionable, CeCe responded, â€œWell, thereâ€™s certainly more to life than money, we live in the most beautiful placeâ€”â€? â€œCan you tell that to my mortgage lender?â€? he asked. â€œYes!â€? she replied enthusiastically. â€œI will tell that to your mortgage lender, absolutely. Iâ€™m happy to meet with anybody, anytime, on any topic.â€? 0
Briefs Phi vs. Psi
Pipe Dream? The thinking goes like this: surely, there must be some way to turn Santa Cruz into Silicon Beach, a free-surfing utopia where budding entrepreneurs ride waves of innovation like Nat Young at Steamers Lane. One idea is free wireless Internet, and it was a popular one this year on the Santa Cruz City Council campaign trail. In September, six out of the eight candidates expressed their support for free Wi-Fi. Only Mayor Don Lane and Pamela Comstock dissented against the idea at the Inside Scoop forum at Kuumbwa Jazz Center. There are a few barriers to citysponsored Wi-Fi, though, according to tech experts, starting with the speed of innovation. â€œTechnology moves very, very quickly, and government moves at the speed of government,â€? says Peter Koht, the cityâ€™s economic development coordinator. He notes there are also privacy and safety concerns that come into play. Public Wi-Fi hotspots have already flopped in cities like San Francisco, Mountain View, Pasadena Houston, St. Louis and Philadelphia. Itâ€™s up and running in Milpitas, but thatâ€™s by no means the norm. Chris Stathis, the cityâ€™s chief tech officer, says the project would require a massive broadband, something the city has already committed to. But that will take time. Stathis adds people will want constant tech support, well outside the hours the city can offer. â€œPeople want their Wi-Fi at 10 oâ€™clock at night, and they want it on the weekends,â€? he says. Outgoing councilmember Ryan Coonerty has expressed concerns that free Wi-FI would turn stores â€œinto showrooms for Internet companies,â€? and says he hasnâ€™t heard many people asking for Wi-Fi anyway. â€œI just think we have to be careful that we donâ€™t put our businesses into a situation where they are paying sales tax and employing people and thenâ€”using a city infrastructureâ€”weâ€™re allowing people to buy from out state companies that donâ€™t pay sales tax,â€? Coonerty said in a public meeting last year. 0
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
Whoever came up with the phrase â€œimitation is the sincerest form of flattery,â€? it apparently wasnâ€™t the Greeks. Last month, national gay menâ€™s fraternity Delta Lambda Phi filed a trademark infringement and unlawful trade suit against Delta Lambda Psi, a gender neutral â€œfrarorityâ€? founded at UCSC in 2005. According to the lawsuit, filed by Portland firm Schwabe, Williamson & Wyatt, UCSCâ€™s Delta Lambda Psi chose the name to â€œdeceive the publicâ€? for its gain. Representatives from DL-Phi claim DL-Psi was founded after a group of UCSC students were exposed to their fraternity at a queer conference. Delta Lambda Psi defines itself as â€œa safe space for gay, lesbian, bisexual, transsexual, transgender, cisgender, intersex, queer, questioning, and ally membersâ€? and is the worldâ€™s first gender neutral fraternity/sorority. It has two locations outside of UCSC: Northeastern Illinois University and the University of Oregon. Delta Lambda Phi, founded in 1986 and using â€œDLPâ€? as a trademark since 2001, has 30 chapters across the United States and Canada. â€œAfter DLP [Delta Lambda Phi] discovered that Delta Lambda Psi was using a name that differed from DLPâ€™s DELTA LAMBDA PHI trademark by only a single consonant, and was also using the DLP trademark belonging to Delta Lambda Phi, DLP reached out to Delta Lambda Psi to try to resolve this dispute amicably. Although Delta Lambda Psi responded to initial inquiries, Delta Lambda Psi began delaying and refusing to address the serious harm and actual confusion caused by its infringement of DLPâ€™s trademarks,â€? reads Delta Lambda Phiâ€™s official statement. â€œDLP would prefer to spend its time and money elsewhere. However, Delta Lambda Psiâ€™s failure to engage actively and cooperatively in resolving this dispute has driven DLP to litigation,â€? the statement continues. But Eric Ball, an associate at Fenwick and West, representing Delta Lambda Psi in the lawsuit, says, â€œDelta Lambda Psi respects Delta Lambda Phi and the alternative that it provides for gay men. As a gender-neutral frarority, Delta Lambda Psi does not compete with Delta Lambda Phi. Delta Lambda Psi
believes there is no merit to the lawsuit, and hopes that student groups can focus their energies on fostering respect, friendship and community service â€“ rather than suing each other.â€?
SYMPHONY Sa nt a Cr u z Cou nt y s
2012-2013 Season Search by the Sea ohn Larry Granger, Music Director
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17 8 PM Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium
W w We want ant too sen send nd you you ttoo Heavenly Heeavenlly and FLOW LO OW STATE! STAT ST TA TA ATTE! T 2 nights lodging, 3 days lift tickets for two plus a snowboard from Helm of Sun Valley.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18 2 PM Mello Center, Watsonville Co-Sponsored by John & Judy Eiskamp and Friends of the Mello Consortium
Catch the new film release: RioENTER Theatre Nov. & 21, 8pm TO 20WIN warrenmiller.com on www.santacruz.com
WAGNER Overture to
The Flying Dutchman
SIBELIUS Violin Concerto
Mayumi Kanagawa, violin
BEETHOVEN Symphony No. 7
ANTHONY QUARTUCCIO, JR.
Tickets $20-65. Call 420-5260 or www.SantaCruzTickets.com
SYMPHONY LEAGUE OF SANTA CRUZ COUNTY
www.SantaCruzSymphony.org Season Media Sponsors:
$Q\WKLQJLQVWRFN HYHQLWHPVRQVDOH RQDQ\FDVKSXUFKDVH RIRUPRUH
.VW$YHQXH 3DFLÂ¿F$YHQXH 0RQ)UL6DW 0RQ)UL6DW 6XQ 6XQ ([S
Art & Office Supply
TOO CRUEL FOR SCHOOL Denice Barnes says administrators at Soquel Elementary failed to properly deal with the bullying of her son Quentin.
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
Downed by the Schoolyard If Santa Cruz County doesnâ€™t address its bullying problems, experts say theyâ€™ll only get worse BY JACOB PIERCE
n most ways, heâ€™s what you could call a normal kid.
Quentin Barnes enjoys sports like swimming and playing basketball, and has what his mother Denice Barnes calls a â€œgoofy sense of humor.â€? When the fourth grader grows up, Quentin wants to be part-time professional baseball player and an entomologist. His enthusiasm for biology is already impressive for a nine-year-old. Denice, 43 years old, says her son was â€œtypically a very happy, easygoing, positive kid.â€? Thatâ€™s why she
was so worried to find Quentin crying and telling her, â€œI didnâ€™t do anything wrong. Why do I deserve this?â€? Last year, Quentin, one of a handful of African Americans at his school, became a victim of bullying at Soquel Elementary School. Some of his classmates began playing a game they made up called the â€œQuentin Touchâ€? game. Quentin had the â€œQuentin Touch,â€? according to the game. If another student touched him or was touched by him, the other student would get the â€œQuentin Touch.â€? The basic idea comes from
the well-known book and movie series The Diary of a Wimpy Kid, in which kids would play â€œCheese Touchâ€? and avoid a slice of moldy Swiss cheese on the basketball court. (Paradoxically, the bookâ€™s plot intends to parody the mean-spirited games typically found on American playgrounds, not glorify them.) The â€œQuentin Touchâ€? game lasted two or three months at first, and didnâ€™t stay in the classroom, Denice says. Her sonsâ€™ schoolmates played it on the playground. People in other classes joined in.
D O W N E D B Y THE SCHOOL YA RD
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
HELPING HAND A Forum on Nov. 7 at Brook Knoll Elementary aims to help families like the Barnesâ€™ coping with bullying. After Quentin found out about the game being played behind his back, he told his third grade teacher. Principal Cata Fitzgerald made the students apologize to him and play a game of tetherball together. Denice says Quentin felt humiliated. Understandably so, says bullying expert Michael Josephson of the Josephson Institute for Youth Ethics. â€œThose are totally ancient tactics,â€? he says. â€œForcing the bully to apologize is an absolute ludicrous joke.â€? The bully knows the apology is fake, Josephson adds, and so does the victim, who might even decide not to report an incident next time. â€œThe idea of trivializing itâ€”say sorry, shake hands and play tetherballâ€”is baloney,â€? he says. â€œIt has never worked and will never work.â€? Fitzgerald ignored repeated requests to be interviewed for this story about Quentinâ€™s case, and Soquel Elementary policies for dealing with bullying.
This year, problems have persisted. Denice says a child chased Quentin around the playground, hitting him and trying to knock him downâ€”even encouraging other kids to do the same. Quentin defended himself, striking back, and both kids lost their recess. Early last month, Quentin found out his classmates started playing â€œQuentin Touchâ€? again and told his teacher, exactly what the principal had told him to do. According to Denice, the teacher never called her to let her know about the incident. And when Quentinâ€™s dad, who lives in Atlanta, called Fitzgeraldâ€™s office to ask about it, he says she denied it and said no one had played the game since last year. Denice says Fitzgerald scheduled a training session on bullying, but administrators excluded Quentin and at least one other student â€œbecause they didnâ€™t want them to feel uncomfortable.â€? Denice also says administrators
Quentin Barnes is not alone. 32 percent of students age 12 to 18 reported being bullied in the 20062007 school year, according to a report from the national Department of Education. And over 70 percent of students play some roll in bullying, whether as a bully, a victim or a witness. According to the Josephson Institute of Ethics, the figures are even higherâ€”their studies say half of students report being bullied each year. Ron Glass, associate education professor at UC-Santa Cruz, says that in our individualistic society
Young says that with the advent of cyber-bullying online, the issues have only gotten worse. â€œItâ€™s frightening to realize how much bullying had been going on,â€? she says. The New York Times reported in 2010 that one in five middle school students said they had been cyberbullied. In the past two months, there have been three high-profile cases of suicide in the aftermath of cyberbullying, two in Ireland and one in Canada. Earlier this year, 15-year-old Amanda Cummings of New York stepped in front of a bus carrying
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
have criticized Quentin for not interacting better with other students. â€œThereâ€™s a preference to blame things on kids,â€? Denice says. â€œIâ€™ve been told several times that Quentin needs to improve his social skills.â€?
with many racial, gender and class distinctions, people with low status look for someone lower down on the social ladder to push around. â€œIt isnâ€™t surprising to find bullies in an individualistic culture like ours,â€? Glass says. â€œIf kids have low status, they react in assertive ways because thatâ€™s how our culture tells them to be somebody.â€? Bullying expert Nicole Young from Optimal Solutions Consulting in Santa Cruz will be leading a discussion workshop, through First 5 Santa Cruzâ€™s Positive Parenting Program about bullying Wednesday Nov. 7. She says people refusing to stand up and address bullying is a serious issue in schools. â€œThey are encouraging bullying by standing by and watching it happen and also not saying anything. To really address bullying, itâ€™s going to take a lot of work and good communicationâ€”from the kids, the parents, the teachers, the administration.â€? The workshop, which will be at Brook Knoll Elementary in Scotts Valley, will address what to do if oneâ€™s child is being bullied, why children bully one another and how to even tell itâ€™s happening based on important signs. â€œIf the child is all of a sudden wanting to be more isolated from their peers, that could be a sign,â€? Young says. â€œThere could be more obvious signs of more physical bullying if their coming home bruised or hurt or with their belongings missing.â€?
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
1 1 D O W N E D B Y THE SCHOOL YA RD a suicide note after receiving cruel comments on her Facebook page. â€œThere have been a number of instances like that recently,â€? Young says, â€œwhere people feel so alone and so helpless. Itâ€™s heart breaking.â€? One of the most famous cases came in 2006, when 50-year-old Lori Drew created a fake MySpace account, which she used to harass 16-year-old Megan Meier. Meier took her life. Drew was indicted in 2008, but acquitted in 2009 because a judge determined the government has no authority to police websitesâ€™ terms of service. Michael Josephson, a father of four, says itâ€™s easy to get wrapped up in the statistics, but the numbers arenâ€™t what matter. â€œItâ€™s deep enough,â€? Josephson says. â€œThere are enough suicides. There are enough people who are torn up emotionally. There are a bunch of kids who donâ€™t want to go to school. There are enough examples where itâ€™s start to stop counting and start fixing.â€?
Vicious Cycle After Quentin Barnesâ€™ bullying woes began last year, his mother began to see the clear signs of her son feeling isolated. â€œSince this is happening, heâ€™s been very withdrawn. Heâ€™s been very sad. I canâ€™t even talk about it without getting emotional,â€? Denice says, a tear running down her face. At five feet and over 100 pounds, Quentin is no munchkin. Heâ€™s in the 99th percentile for height. Heâ€™s over a full head taller than nine of the members on his 11-member baseball team. Denice calls him light-skinned â€œBaby Shaq,â€? after pro basketball behemoth Shaquille Oâ€™Neal, who was reportedly 6â€™6â€? at 13 years old. Denice worries that if the bullying continues, Quentin will start fighting back more aggressively and keep throwing more punchesâ€”something heâ€™s already threatened to do. She doesnâ€™t want to see that coming back to haunt him. â€œI donâ€™t want him to not get scholarships or educational opportunities because he hit someone who called him a name,â€? Denice says. Nine years old may sound like an early age to start talking about
someoneâ€™s long-term educational chances. But she has a lot of faith in Quentin. He gets very good grades, reads at a seventh-grade level, and even started a school reading club. He scores advanced in standardized STAR testing for both English and math.
â€˜They are encouraging bullying by standing by and watching it happen and also not saying anything.â€™ â€”Nicole Young, Santa Cruz bullying expert And he talks at dizzying speeds of his knowledge of tarantulas, Amazonian fish and his true love, insects. â€œThey are really cool, have cool designs work in special ways,â€? Quentin says. â€œAnts, theyâ€™re really small, but they carry about 90 times their weight!â€? Denice would like have Quentin transferred to a different school, but has been unsuccessful so far, and her family canâ€™t afford private schooling. When it comes to tough times, Quentin tries to take them one day at a time. â€œItâ€™s horrible,â€? Quentin says. â€œIt makes me feel uncomfortable. It makes me not want to go to school at all, but you have to deal with things in life, so I go to school.â€?
â€œBeing Bullied: A Free Positive Parenting Workshopâ€? will be held Wednesday, Nov. 7 at Brook Knoll Elementary in Scotts Valley, from 5:30-8pm. For more information on bullying resources, visit www. first5scc.org.
All Lined Up Poet at memorial reading is Morton Marcusâ€™ true kindred spirit BY STEVE PALOPOLI
rthur Sze never met Morton Marcus. And yet, as Santa Fe poet Sze travels to Santa Cruz this week to appear at the third annual Morton Marcus Memorial Reading at Cabrillo, he canâ€™t help but feel heâ€™s honoring a kindred spirit. Itâ€™s not just that Sze was reading and admiring Marcusâ€™ work way back when the Santa Cruz icon was writing in kayak, the groundbreaking literary magazine founded in the â€™60s by UCSC professor George Hitchcock. Nor that Sze served as poet laureate of Santa Fe, just as Marcus surely would have in Santa Cruz had the position existed before he died in 2009. (The host of this yearâ€™s Marcus memorial, Gary Young, was named the first Santa Cruz poet laureate in 2010.) No, what truly links the two poets is a shared philosophy. As Sze puts it: â€œPoetry is really for all people.â€? â€œI try to work in the community in different ways,â€? he says. â€œI think Morton would have appreciated some of the things Iâ€™ve done.â€? Those things include teaching poetry in New Mexico schools and institutions for the deaf, on Indian reservations and death row. He has taken poetry to the rain forest islands of Alaska, and read in India, China, Paris and London. â€œIâ€™ve tried to do a kind of outreach with poetry,â€? says Sze, in what may win
for Poetry Understatement of the Year. His long crusade for the art form, along with the body of work he has produced over the last four decades (including eight books of poetry, beginning with 1972â€™s The Willow Wind) led to him being named a Chancellor to the Academy of American Poets in January. â€œI still feel like a beginner after writing for 40 years,â€? says the American Book Award winner. â€œI feel very blessed. I never could have foreseen any of this.â€? Truth be told, though, he doesnâ€™t want to foresee much of anything, including what his next poem is going to be at any given time. â€œItâ€™s a mysterious process for me,â€? he admits. â€œI basically make a mess on the page. After time, it starts to coalesce. I have to lose my way in order to find it.â€? Sze is also known for his skill as a translator, thanks to his unusual collection The Silk Dragon. That desire to expose a global audience to new voices in poetry is something Sze believes he shared with the man heâ€™ll pay tribute to at the reading. â€œHe was a force for poetry,â€? says Sze of Marcus. â€œNot just his poetry.â€? .PSUPO.BSDVT.FNPSJBM3FBEJOH Saturday, Nov. 10, 7pm, Cabrillo Samper Recital Hall
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
POETRY FOR THE PEOPLE Arthur Sze, featured guest at the Morton Marcus Memorial Reading Saturday, shares Marcusâ€™ poetic populism.
INSANE MOUNTAINS INSPIRED FILMMAKING ASTOUNDING ATHLETES
A E! AbSdS2W0O`b]Z][S]
TICKETS ON SALE
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
SANTA CRUZ RIO THEATRE
TUESDAY, NOV. 20 WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21
8:00 PM 8:00 PM
FREE FR REE
WITH PURCHASE PU URCHASE TTicket icket hold holders ers rreceive eceivve sa savings vings coupon coupon at event event
TICKETING Tickets available at Helm of Sun Valley, Ticketfly.com and the Rio Theatre box office night of show.
5 1V7 UE AL
BUY-ONE-GET-ONE FREE LIFT TICKET OFFER TO HEAVENLY
BUY-ONE-GET-ONE FREE LIFT TICKET TO KIRKWOOD
SAVE ON TICKETS
Buy 10 or more tickets and get $2 off every full price ticket, FREE SHIPPING, & a download card for a
CALL NOW: (800) 523-7117
TICKETS TIC KETS TRAILERS PHOTOS PHOTOS MUSIC
$25 OFF A PURCHASE Of $100 OR MORE AT HELM OF SUN VALLEY
PLOWED Playwright Sergei (Alexander Cruz) gets a talking to from Shakespeare (Shona Blumeneau), Moliere (Jacob Elias) and Sophocles (Samson Aufdermaur) in Cabrilloâ€™s â€˜Black Snow.â€™
Curb Your Thespianism Cabrilloâ€™s â€˜Black Snowâ€™ satirizes the theater world BY JACOB PIERCE
lack Snow is a humorous window into the life of an aspiring novelist and playwright. Paradoxically, itâ€™s also a roller coaster of broken dreams and desperation. On a dark and stormy night as Sergei Maksudov contemplates suicide, a man in a dark trench coat shows up to Maksudovâ€™s front door to ask for the writerâ€™s loosely bound manuscript and to publish it. The interaction saves Maksudovâ€™s life, but not his dignity. When the struggling writer arrives at the publishing company to collect his money, he gets only half. Worse yet, suddenly Maksudov canâ€™t go to dinner or a party without someone making fun of his atrocious writing and bad grammar. So at least he can find refuge working in theater, because nothing could possibly go wrong while drafting simple plays. Right? Not so simple. There is a lot of love at first. Before Maksudov finishes a draft, the theater publicly compares him to Shakespeare. Actors routinely stop by to say how much they love his unseen masterpiece. (Maksudov also gets his first scathing review before the drama sees the light of day.) Based on a memoir by frustrated
Russian playwright Mikhail Bulgakov, Black Snow pokes fun at the world of art criticism and egomaniacal actors with an insiderâ€™s lens into the theatrical realm. The most obvious comparison would be to Mel Brooksâ€™ hit film and musical The Producers. But Black Snowâ€™s satire, although more obscure, is farther reaching. Perhaps a better comparison would be to televisionâ€™s The Office, because Bulgakovâ€™s story also targets needless bureaucracy, control freak bosses, yesmen and workplace rivalries. The dysfunctional theater companyâ€™s much-revered director (Jackson Wolfe) is stout, chauvinistic and hilariousâ€” imagine Danny DeVito cast as a dramaloving Tony Soprano. Black Snow is a story for people with a stomach for awkward laughs. The plot goes to unexpected places, and if its ending were any less twisted, it would probably betray the disastrous arc of this fatalistic narrative. The moral of this playful storyâ€”if there is one? Donâ€™t write plays. #MBDL4OPX Fri-Sun through Nov. 18 Black Box Theater, Cabrillo College
List your local event in the calendar! Email it to email@example.com, fax it to 831.457.5828, or drop it by our office. Events need to be received a week prior to publication and placement cannot be guaranteed.
Author Event: Don Lattin
Cabrillo College Gallery
â€œJody Alexander: Preparing for Evanescenceâ€? is an installation exhibit which looks at humansâ€™ material possessions as compared to our temporary existence. Mon-Fri, 9am-4pm. Thru Dec. 7. Free. 6500 Soquel Dr, Aptos, 831.479.6308.
â€œDistilled Spiritsâ€? blends memoir with the stories of Aldous Huxley, Gerald Heard and Bill Wilson. Written by a religion writer â€œworshiping at the altar of drugs and alcohol,â€? the book explores psychedelic drugsâ€™ connection to spirituality. Thu, Nov 8, 7:30pm. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415.
Santa Cruz County Government Center
Author Event: John Martel
Isabelle Jenniches. Digital media artist and photographer Isabelle Jenniches showcases her composite environmental landscapes created by public cameras on the Internet. Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm. Thru Dec. 20. Free. 701 Ocean St, Santa Cruz, 831.688.5399.
The American Lawyer is legal thriller that brings its characters face-to-face with drug lords, corrupt judges and murderers. Mon, Nov 12, 7:30pm. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415.
Rotating cast of belly dancing talent each Saturday on the garden stage at the Crepe Place. Sat, 1:30pm. Crepe Place, 1134 Soquel Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.429.6994.
Hip-Hop Dance Performance â€œPositive Doseâ€? is a performance by nationallytouring hip-hop dance theater company Versastyle (www. versastyledance.com). Fri, Nov 9, 7pm and Sat, Nov 10, 7pm. $15. Louden Nelson Community Center, 301 Center St, Santa Cruz, 831.420.6177.
&217,18,1* Black Snow This comedy by Keith Reddin follows a playwright whose play winds up in the hands of a legendary theater director under the thumb of a nanny government in Moscow. www. cabrillovapa.com. Fri-Sat, 7:30pm and Sun, Nov 11, 2pm. Thru Nov 18. $19 general. Cabrillo Black Box Theater, 6500 Soquel Drive, Aptos, 831.479.6154.
Dracula The classic tale of the mythological vampire, directed by SCHS senior Sam Oshins. Fri, Nov 9, 7pm and Sat, Nov 10, 7pm. $7-$10. Santa Cruz High School, 415 Walnut Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.429.3960.
The Imaginary Invalid Moliereâ€™s classic humorous tale explores whether to marry for love or convenience. Thu, Nov 8, 7pm, Fri, Nov 9, 7pm, Sat, Nov 10, 7pm and Sun, Nov 11, 2pm. $7-$10. San Lorenzo Valley High, 7105 Hwy 9, Felton, 831.278.1257.
UCSC Rainbow Theatre This multi-cultural theater arts troupe puts on a variety of plays and performances emphasizing different cultural groups: African American, Asian American and Chicano/ Latino. Fri, Nov 9, 7pm and Sat, Nov 10, 7pm. free for UCSC students, $10 general. Stevenson College, UCSC, Santa Cruz, 831.458.1861.
CONCERTS Cello & Clarinet Concert John Sackett and Jean-Michel Fonteneau perform duo works written especially for them including a world premiere by American composer Laura Schwendinger. Fri, Nov 9, 7:30pm. $12 general. UCSC Music Center Recital Hall, 1156 High St, Santa Cruz, 831.459.2159.
Felix Kulpa Gallery â€œDark Fieldsâ€? is an exhibition by Jake J. Thomas of selfportraits by his three fictional personae. Gallery open Thu-Sun, noon-6pm. Show runs until Nov. 18. 107 Elm St, Santa Cruz, 408.373.2854.
Louden Nelson Community Center Gallery â€œThree Photographers: Different Directions 5â€? is a collaborative show featuring a variety of photography styles by artists Susan Lysik, Gail Nichols and Susan Hillyard. Mon-Sat, 9am-9:30pm. Thru Nov. 30. 831.425.1305. 301 Center St, Santa Cruz.
Santa Cruz County Bank â€œPainting Our Parks.â€? Plein air oil paintings of county state and national parks in California. Twenty percent of sales benefit Friends of Santa Cruz State Parks. Monâ€“Thu, 9amâ€“5pm & Fri. 9amâ€“6pm, thru Jan. 18. 831.457.5003. 720 Front St, Santa Cruz.
Santa Cruz Museum of Art and History â€œPassages: An Art Installation.â€? Santa Cruz County artist Rose Sellery presents a large-scale installation that explores the journey of an individual womanâ€™s life as she searches for love, loses herself and then finds herself. Thru Nov 25. $5 general. Museum hours Tue-Sun, 11am-5pm; closed Mon. 705 Front St, Santa Cruz, 831.429.1964.
Santa Cruz Stoves and Fireplaces Artworx Galleryâ€™s â€œEncaustic + Paper +â€? is a collaboration of encaustic mixed media by local teachers and artists Daniella Woolf, Wendy Aikin and Judy Stabile of Wax Works West. Gallery hours Tues-Sat 10am-5pm. Thru Dec. 1043 Water St, Santa Cruz, 831.476.8007.
Morton Marcus Memorial Poetry Reading American Book Award winner Arthur Sze will present a reading of his work at the Third Annual Morton Marcus Memorial Poetry Reading. Sat, Nov 10, 7pm. Cabrillo Music Recital Hall, 6500 Soquel Dr, Aptos, 831.479.5744.
Storytime Former Shakespeare Santa Cruz actress Billie Harris and Book Cafe manager Jill Rose perform animated readings of childrenâ€™s stories. Mon, 11am. Capitola Book Cafe, 1475 41st Ave, Capitola, 831.462.4415.
LECTURES Healthy Holiday Eating Nutritionist Rebecca RovayHazelton offers tips for managing holiday stress and making healthy eating choices. Preregistration required. Wed, Nov 7, 6-7:30pm. New Leaf Market Westside, 1101 Fair Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.426.1306x0.
Parenting Workshop: Bullying Santa Cruz Countyâ€™s Positive Parenting Program will host a workshop on bullying, including how to tell if a child is being bullied and how to help. Wed, Nov 7, 5:30-8pm. Brook Knoll Elementary, 151 Brook Knoll Drive, Scotts Valley, 831.335.6603.
Parenting Workshop: Lying This Spanish language workshop, put on by Santa Cruz Countyâ€™s Positive Parenting Program, will focus on lying. Thu, Nov 8, 5:308pm. Mountain Community Resources, 231 Main St, Ben Lomond, 831.335.6603.
NOTICES Life on the Ranch Day Hands-on activities, living history presentations and demonstrations focusing on the â€œolden daysâ€? characterize
Qigong Flow Led by Bonnie Eskie, MFT. Tue, 10-11am. $10-$12. Louden Nelson Community Center, 301 Center St, Santa Cruz, 831.515.4144.
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
this all-ages event. Sat, Nov 10, 11am-3pm. Wilder Ranch State Park, 1401 Coast Rd, Santa Cruz, 831.426.0505.
SC Diversity Center The Diversity Center provides services, support and socializing for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, intersex and questioning individuals and their allies. Diversity Center, 1117 Soquel Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.425.5422.
Scotts Valley Performing Arts Fundraiser One third of the eveningâ€™s dinner proceeds will benefit Scotts Valley Performing Arts. Tue, Nov 13, 5:30-8:45pm. Shadowbrook, 1750 Wharf Rd, Capitola, 831.475.1511.
Senior Talent Show The Diversity Centerâ€™s annual 60+ senior Thanksgiving talent/no talent show. RSVP to 60plus@diversitycenter. org. Sat, Nov 10, 12:30-3:30pm. $5 donation. Inner Light Ministries, 5630 Soquel Dr, Soquel, 831.425.5422x108.
Serenity Firstâ€”Pagans in Recovery A 12-step meeting with a Pagan flair where guests are free to discuss their nature-based, goddesscentered spiritual paths. Sun, 7pm. The Sacred Grove, 924 Soquel Avenue, Santa Cruz, 831.423.1949.
Support and Recovery Groups Alzheimerâ€™s: Alzheimerâ€™s Assn., 831.464.9982. Cancer: Katz Cancer Resource Center, 831.351.7770; WomenCARE, 831.457.2273. Candida: 831.471.0737. Chronic Pain: American Chronic Pain Association, 831.423.1385. Grief and Loss: Hospice, 831.430.3000. Lupus: Jeanette Miller, 831.566.0962. Men Overcoming Abusive Behavior: 831.464.3855. SMART Recovery: 831.462.5470. Trans Latina women: Mariposas, 831.425.5422. Trichotillomania: 831.457.1004. 12-Step Programs: 831.454.HELP (4357).
The Speaker s Gym This workshop, led by Noel Murphy, teaches the skills of leadership, effective communication, and â€œFortune 100-caliber speaking.â€? Wed, 7-9pm. Discovery Gym, 75 Mt Hermon Rd., Scotts Valley, 831.238.1234.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Monthly Meeting VFW Tres Pueblos Post 7263. Second Thu of every month, 6:30pm. 831.475.9804. Veterans Hall, 2259 7th Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.345.3925.
Versa-Style Dance An energetic combination of multimedia performance and hip hop dance, VersaStyle is a multicultural theater/dance troupe that aims to entertain audiences while addressing themes like fear and personal empowerment and leaving positive, feel-good vibes in their wake. Friday, Nov. 9 and Saturday, Nov. 10 at 7pm at the Louden Nelson Community Center, 301 Center St., Santa Cruz. Tickets $15 Yoga Instruction Pacific Cultural Center: 35+ classes per week, 831.462.8893. SC Yoga: 45 classes per week, 831.227.2156. TriYoga: numerous weekly classes, 831.464.8100. Yoga Within at Aptos Station, 831.687.0818; Om Room School of Yoga, 831.429.9355; Pacific Climbing Gym, 831.454.9254; Aptos Yoga Center, 831.688.1019; Twin Lotus Center, 831.239.3900. Hatha Yoga with Debra Whizin, 831.588.8527.
Zen, Vipassana, Basic: Intro to Meditation Zen: SC Zen Center, Wed, 5:45pm, 831.457.0206. Vipassana: Vipassana SC, Wed 6:30-8pm, 831.425.3431. Basic: Land of the Medicine Buddha, Wed, 5:30-6:30pm, 831.462.8383. Zen: Ocean Gate Zendo, first Tue each month 6:307pm. All are free.
AROUND TOWN Bug Discovery Walk A leisurely paced 1.5-mile walk to see some postHalloween creepy crawlies close up. Sat, Nov 10, 1pm. Henry Cowell Redwoods State Park, Hwy 9, Felton, 831.335.7077.
Casino Night at the Museum The Diversity Centerâ€™s largest annual fundraiser
features music, socializing and gambling. Sat, Nov 10, 7-11pm. $55 general. Santa Cruz Museum of Art and History, 705 Front St, Santa Cruz, 831.425.5422.
English Country Dance Second and fourth Thursdays of each month; beginners welcome. Second Thu of every month. $5-$7. First Congregational Church of Santa Cruz, 900 High St, Santa Cruz, 831.426.8621.
Assurance Engineer Barry Grimm about space junk. Movies are shown the second Friday of every month. Fri, Nov 9, 7:30pm. $5-$10 donation. Santa Cruz Museum of Natural History, 1305 E Cliff Dr, Santa Cruz, 831.420.6115.
Movies at the Museum: Serenity A showing of the film Serenity as well as a talk by former NASA Quality
San Franciscoâ€™s City Guide
Monarch Grove Tours
Jeffrey Lewis & the Junkyard
A docent naturalist-led tour of the state-designated insect preserve featuring thousands of monarch butterflies here on their seasonal migration. SatSun at 11am & 2pm until Jan. Natural Bridges State Beach, 2531 W Cliff Dr, Santa Cruz, 831.423.4609.
You gotta see him sing â€œA Complete History of Punk on the Lower East Side 1950-1975.â€? Nov. 8 at Cafe du Nord.
Rising Stars of Bellydance An awards show and performances to celebrate the winners of the Rising Stars of Bellydance competition. Thu, Nov 8, 7:30pm. $15-$18. Don Quixoteâ€™s, 6275 Hwy 9, Felton, 831.603.2294.
VFW Barbecue A Veterans Day BBQ with tri-tip, chicken, beans, salad and garlic bread. Sun, Nov 11, 3-5pm. $10. Veterans Hall, 2259 7th Ave, Santa Cruz, 831.475.9084.
Die Antwoord South African performance-art duo puts on stanky, sweaty, deranged show. Nov. 9 at the Fox Theater.
Steve Winwood Mr. â€œRoll With Itâ€? gets back in the high life by playing more organ as of late. Nov. 10 at the WarďŹ eld.
Titus Andronicus Blue-collar Jersey punks with historical leanings co-headline with Ceremony. Nov 12 at the Great American Music Hall.
Napalm Death Thrash mania ensues with blisteringly fast band along with Municipal Waste and Attitude Adjustment. Nov 12 at Oakland Metro.
More San Francisco events at www.sfstation.com.
SPEAK & HELL Portland duo Talkdemonic play the Crepe Place Saturday.
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
VAN DYKE PARKS
Paying tribute to the women songwriters of the golden age of popular vocals, singer Pamela Rose presents Wild Women of Song, a multimedia celebration that had fans on their feet at the San Francisco and Monterey Jazz Festivals. Described by one reviewer as equal parts concert and history lesson, the show is a retrospective of the lives and careers of game-changing artists including Alberta Hunter, Ida Cox, Peggy Lee and more. Rose, a soulful singer in her own right, has made a name for herself in the Bay Area with her rich, warm voice, playful disposition and extraordinary ability to connect with her audience whether singing jazz, blues or pop. Kuumbwa; $20 adv/$23 door; 7pm. (Cat Johnson)
Van Dyke Parks was born in the â€˜40s to a neurologist, sang for Einstein with the Columbus Boychoir School in the â€˜50s, arranged â€œThe Bare Necessitiesâ€? for Disneyâ€™s The Jungle Book in the â€˜60s and started the first audio/visual department at a record company in the â€˜70s. Since then, he has released a number of solo albums, collaborated with the Beach Boys and penned a series of childrenâ€™s books. The man is prolific to say the least, and the legendâ€™s first visit to Santa Cruz will likely be as impressive as his history. Kuumbwa; $29.50; 7pm. (Janelle Gleason)
SUBLIME LBC & LONG BEACH REHAB A star-studded event for Sublime fans, Moeâ€™s Alley brings Sublime LBC and Long Beach Rehab to the stage for a night of exceptional covers and even some original tunes. The cover bands comprise members of Sublime, Bad Brains and â€˜90s sensation Smash Mouth, so the sounds stay authentic despite the decades and original members past. While Sublime LBCâ€™s main goal is to pay tribute to the late Sublime singer Bradley Nowell, Long Beach Rehab takes that remembrance a step further by crafting new music in his honor. Both bands have toured the world, but take a stop tonight in Nowellâ€™s onetime college town. Moeâ€™s Alley; $15 adv; 9pm. (JG)
Rooted in instrumental hip-hop, the Portlandbased duo Talkdemonic pushes at the dividing line between beats and string music, and left-field sounds. Originally the creation of percussion/synth/production whiz Kevin Oâ€™Connor, Talkdemonic expanded several years ago to include viola player Lisa Molinaro. Playing what they describe as folktronic-hop, the two create a sweeping, crashing musical universe that balances noise and beauty, bringing to mind Explosions in the Sky, the Dirty Three and the like. Filling out a spectacular bill for the evening is the San Francisco band Extra Classic and producer/rapper Jel, cofounder of the underground hip-hop label Anticon. Crepe Place; $10; 9pm. (CJ)
JOE CRAVEN TRIO Taking the best of traditional American folk, blues and funk and blending it with the sounds of Brazil, Haiti and Ireland among others, Joe Cravenâ€™s trio crafts a unique groove filled with jazzy keyboards, eclectic percussion and an impressive collection of strings. Cravenâ€™s freestyle spirit makes for some interesting instruments (including pickling jars, credit cards and jawbones) and a positive influence for the young musicians he educates. Don Quixoteâ€™s; $15; 7pm. (JG)
CAIRO GANG The original Cairo Gang was a group of British Intelligence agents who were assassinated in Ireland in 1920. This Cairo Gang is the moniker for multiinstrumentalist songwriter Emmett Kellyâ€™s solo project. Kelly, who has collaborated with numerous artists including Beth Orton and Joan of Arc, is perhaps best known, if somewhat under-appreciated, for his work with Bonnie â€œPrinceâ€? Billy, a.k.a. Will Oldham. A versatile musician who moves seamlessly from nimble fingerpicking guitar work and hushed vocals to
Celebrating Creativity Since 1975
Wed. November 7 U 7:30 pm
Thursday, November 8 U 7 pm
PAMELA ROSE: WILD WOMEN OF SONG A swinging jazz & blues course in history! Friday, November 9 U 7 pm
VAN DYKE PARKS
Tickets: Pulseproductions.net and Streetlight Records
Monday, November 12 U 7 and 9 pm Gypsy Jazz At Itâ€™s Finest!
DORADO SCHMITT & THE DJANGO ALL-STARS No Jazztix/Comps
Friday, November 16 U 7:30 pm
PROVERB TRIO FEATURING DAFNIS PREITO (drums), KOKAYI (vocals, poetry, rap), JASON LINDNER (keyboards) 1/2 PRICE NIGHT FOR STUDENTS
blistering electric numbers, Kelly, playing as the Cairo Gang, creates an engaging blend of British Invasion-esque rock and 21st century folk. Crepe Place; $8 adv/$10 door; 9pm. (CJ)
J BOOG Thereâ€™s multicultural, and then thereâ€™s multicultural. Born of Samoan descent, J Boog grew up in Compton and lives in Hawaii. Remarkably, influences from all of those places and more can be heard in his music, which combines reggae with the even breezier island sound, though heâ€™s clearly falling more and more under the spell of Jamaica. Heâ€™s also under the spell of the Bay Area lately, spending a lot of time in NorCal and becoming almost a part of the local community around here. Appropriately then, he performs this show as a benefit for one of our communityâ€™s worthiest causes: Second Harvest Food Bank. Moeâ€™s Alley; 9pm; $25/$30 (Steve Palopoli)
Saturday, November 17 U 7:30 pm
DECEMBERCHILD: TOM SAVELLâ€™S SUPERIOR OLIVE BAND Tickets: Offshore Music and Stillfumin.com
Sun. November 18 U 7:30 pm at the Rio Theatre
ANGELIQUE KIDJO No Jazztix/Comps
Mon. November 19 U 7:30 pm at Cabrillo College Crocker Theatre
RAY BROWNâ€™S GREAT BIG BAND â€œMY MAN STAN (KENTON)â€? Tickets: Brownpapertickets.com
Wed. November 28 U 7 pm U FREE! MASTER CLASS SERIES:
JASON LEWIS: THE SUPPORTIVE ROLL OF THE RHYTHM SECTION Thursday, November 29 U 7 pm
RENATA BRATT AND STRING LAND Fri. November 30 U 8 pm at the Rio Theatre
PUNCH BROTHERS FEATURING CHRIS THILE No Jazztix/Comps
Monday, December 3 U 7 and 9 pm
LEE RITENOUR WITH VERY SPECIAL GUEST MIKE STERN GOLD CIRCLE featuring Melvin Davis and SOLD OUT! Sonny Emory No Jazztix/Comps 12/6 12/13 12/17
Tessa Souter Jeff Hamilton Trio Charlie Hunter and Scott Amendola Duo
Unless noted advance tickets at kuumbwajazz.org and Logos Books & Records. Dinner served 1-hr before Kuumbwa presented concerts. Premium wines & beer. All ages welcome.
SHAKESPEAREâ€™S FAVORITE PUNKERS Titus Andronicus plays the Catalyst Sunday.
320-2 Cedar St [ Santa Cruz 831.427.2227
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
The rousing, punch-drunk punk rock of Titus Andronicus comes off like the pub-soaked offspring of The Pogues and Against Me. Singer Patrick Stickles leads the band through anthems for literate underachievers, songs of rage and disenfranchisement for the smartest (and drunkest) guy sitting in the bar. While the ground Titus Andronicus covers is familiar, the results feel utterly original, buoyed by arrangements that include unusual elements such as fiddle and the sort of righteous passion that, when wielded by the right set of musicians, can make the oldest punk rock tricks seem new and vital once again. Catalyst; $10 adv/$13 door; 9pm. (Paul M. Davis)
clubgrid KEEP UP WITH THE LOCAL ACTION:
WED 11/7 WE
LIKE US ON FACEBOOK AT 831 BEER SCENE
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
923 PaciďŹ c Ave, Santa Cruz
Honky Tonk Night
529 Seabright Ave, Santa Cruz
Band of Orcs
140 Encinal St, Santa Cruz
THE CATALYST ATRIUM
1101 PaciďŹ c Avenue, Santa Cruz
THE CATALYST 1011 PaciďŹ c Ave, Santa Cruz
1134 Soquel Ave, Santa Cruz
2218 East Cliff Dr, Santa Cruz
1 Davenport Ave, Santa Cruz
FINS COFFEE 1104 Ocean St, Santa Cruz
HOFFMANâ€™S BAKERY CAFE
Preston Brahm Trio
Van Dyke Parks
1102 PaciďŹ c Ave, Santa Cruz
KUUMBWA JAZZ CENTER
Isoceles with Gary Montrezza
320-2 Cedar St, Santa Cruz
Wild Women of Song
Stan Ridgway &
1535 Commercial Way, Santa Cruz
1209 PaciďŹ c Ave, Santa Cruz
by Little John
with Sam F & Ruby Sparks
Sublime LBC & Longbeach Rehab
THE REEF 120 Union St, Santa Cruz
RIO THEATRE 1205 Soquel Avenue, Santa Cruz
SEABRIGHT BREWERY 519 Seabright Ave, Santa Cruz
Save the Whales
1011 PACIFIC AVE. SANTA CRUZ 831-423-1336
Wednesday, Nov. 7Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
plus Pianos Become the Teeth also Single Mothers and Whirr !DV $RS s $RS OPEN PM 3HOW STARTS PM
Thursday, November 8Â‹In the Atrium s AGES 21+
THE REDLIGHT DISTRICT plus Illusion of Self
TUE 11/13 3
The Cliches $RS ONLY s $RS PM 3HOW PM
SANTA CRUZ The Box
BLUE LOUNGE 831.425.2900
Steve Abrams & Chile Con Soul
7 Come 11
3UNDAY .OVEMBER Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
THE CATALYST ATRIUM 831.423.1338
CREPE PLACE 831.429.6994
CROWâ€™S NEST 831.476.4560
Sherry Austin Band
DAVENPORT ROADHOUSE 831.426.8801
Three Left Dana Scruggs Trio
Joe Leonard Trio
HOFFMANâ€™S BAKERY CAFE
Dorado Schmitt & Fely Tchaco
KUUMBWA JAZZ CENTER 831.427.2227
Brothers of Baladi
the Reggae Lions
Rasta Cruz Reggae
the Django All-Stars
MOEâ€™S ALLEY 831.479.1854
SIN SISTERS BURLESQUE
!DV $RS s $RS OPEN PM 3HOW STARTS PM
3ATURDAY .OVEMBER Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 21+
THE CATALYST Native Siblings
A BAND OF ORCS plus Fiends At Feast Short Fuse $RS ONLY s $RS PM 3HOW PM
THE REEF 831.459.9876
RIO THEATRE 831.423.8209
SEABRIGHT BREWERY 831.426.2739
TITUS ANDRONICUS plus Ceremony also Single Mothers and Whirr !DV $RS s $RS OPEN PM 3HOW STARTS PM Tuesday, November 13Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 21+
STEVE ABRAMS & CHILE CON SOL $RS ONLY s $RS OPEN PM 3HOW STARTS PM
Nov 15 Kraddy Atrium (Ages 21+) Nov 16 The Cataracs (Ages 16+) Nov 16 Banda Los Nuevos Sauceda Atrium (Ages 21+) Nov 17 Smoov-E Atrium (Ages 16+) Nov 23 UFO/ Sometimes Jones (Ages 21+) Dec 5 Two Door Cinema Club (Ages 16+) Dec 8 Chris Robinson Brotherhood (Ages 21+) Dec 14 Todd Snider (Ages 21+) Dec 15 Graham Parker & the Rumour (Ages 21+) Dec 16 The Expendables (Ages 16+) Dec 18 High On Fire (Ages 16+) Dec 21 Dredg (Ages 16+) Dec 29 The Holdup (Ages 16+) Jan 16 Slightly Stoopid (Ages 16+) Unless otherwise noted, all shows are dance shows with limited seating. Tickets subject to city tax & service charge by phone 877-435-9849 & online
Clean & green. Eco-friendly presses, green offices and the cleanest printing in town.
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
Friday, November 9Â‹In the AtriumÂ‹AGES 16+
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
KEEP UP WITH THE LOCAL ACTION:
WED 11/7 WE APTOS / RIO DEL MAR / SOQUEL
LIKE US ON FACEBOOK AT 831 BEER SCENE
8017 Soquel Dr, Aptos
THE FOG BANK
211 Esplanade, Capitola
MANGIAMOâ€™S PIZZA AND WINE BAR
David Paul Campbell
David Paul Campbell
783 Rio del Mar Blvd, Aptos
MICHAELâ€™S ON MAIN 2591 Main St, Soquel
PARADISE BEACH GRILLE
215 Esplanade, Capitola
Velvet Plum ft.
1 Seascape Resort Dr, Rio del Mar
SEVERINOâ€™S BAR & GRILL
Don McCaslin &
7500 Old Dominion Ct, Aptos
The Amazing Jazz Geezers
SHADOWBROOK 1750 Wharf Rd, Capitola
THE UGLY MUG
4640 Soquel Dr, Soquel
203 Esplanade, Capitola
SCOTTS VALLEY / SAN LORENZO VALLEY DON QUIXOTEâ€™S
6275 Hwy 9, Felton
Light Rain &
Vito & Friends
KDON DJ Showbiz
Dead Men Rocking
9450 Hwy 9, Ben Lomond
WATSONVILLE / MONTEREY / CARMEL CILANTROâ€™S
Hippo Happy Hour
1934 Main St, Watsonville
MOSS LANDING INN
& KDON DJ SolRock
Hwy 1, Moss Landing
Giveaway Photo by Dina Scopettone
Santa Cruz County Symphony Tickets at the Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium on Nov 17 SantaCruz.com/giveaways drawing ends Nov 12
21 presents . . .
TUE 11/13 3 APTOS TOS / RIO DEL MAR / SOQUEL BRITANNIA ARMS 831.688.1233
Karaoke with Eve
THE FOG BANK 831.462.1881
MANGIAMOâ€™S PIZZA AND WINE BAR 831.688.1477
â€œAfricaâ€™s premier diva.â€? â€“ Time Magazine
MICHAELâ€™S ON MAIN 831.479.9777
PARADISE BEACH GRILLE 831.476.4900
SEVERINOâ€™S BAR & GRILL 831.688.8987
Open Mic with Jordan
THE UGLY MUG 831.477.1341
SCOTTS VALLEY / SAN LORENZO VALLEY Joe Craven Trio
DON QUIXOTEâ€™S 831.603.2294
Karaoke with Ken
HENFLINGâ€™S TAVERN 831.336.9318
WATSONVILLE / MONTEREY / CARMEL Santa Cruz Trio
KPIG Happy Hour Happy hour
MOSS LANDING INN 831.633.3038
FEATURING CHRIS THILE PLUS THE MILK CARTON KIDS
NOVEMBER 30, 8 PM AT THE RIO THEATRE Concert Sponsor
Tickets available at kuumbwajazz.org and Logos Books & Records. More info: 831.427.2227 or kuumbwajazz.org
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
NOVEMBER 18, 7:30 PM AT THE RIO THEATRE
N O V E M B E R 7 - 1 3 , 2 0 1 2
TIME TO SHINE Diamond Ringsâ€™ John Oâ€™Regan brings his breakout project to the Crepe Place Friday.
Ring of Truth The music of Diamond Rings is a window into John Oâ€™Reganâ€™s soul BY STEVE PALOPOLI
Check Out Our Racks Our striking new boxes make Santa Cruz Weekly easier to find and impossible to resist. Look for them every week at locations around the county.
hen Diamond Ringsâ€™ â€œAll Yr Songsâ€? single came out in 2009, it stood out from the acres of other up-and-coming indie rock around it. It was more than just a glint of something; Canadian singer/songwriter John Oâ€™Reganâ€™s vision seemed to arrive fully formed and unstoppable, in two minutes of chugging but sleek guitar rock, with lyrics that clearly sprang directly from his heart to his mouth, with no stops in between. It had an enigmatic power to it, and Diamond Rings itself had a touch of the same. Fans of the song soon discovered that what sounded like a fully formed band was really a one-man project, with the strikingly lanky and perfectly artdesigned Oâ€™Regan at its core. His voice had echoes of Bowie, and his severe look drew on rock dress-up gods like Klaus Nomi while still managing to be unlike anything else. The question was: Who is Diamond Rings? For Oâ€™Regan, who performs at the Crepe Place Friday, that question only got more complicated while putting together his new album, Free Dimensional, the follow-up to 2010â€™s Special Affections. Songs like â€œRunaway Loveâ€? on the record recapture the guitar magic of â€œAll Yr Songs,â€? while others like â€œDay and Nightâ€? have a fully electronic club feel to them. The pronounced split can be kind of a risk for an artist seeking
to establish his musical identity. â€œOnce Iâ€™d gotten the bulk of the record done, it became pretty clear that it wasnâ€™t just going to be one kind of sound. I worried about thatâ€Śfor about 48 hours,â€? says Oâ€™Regan. â€œThen I decided I didnâ€™t really care. Iâ€™m never going to be the type of artist that just does one thing. For me, itâ€™s just about embracing the feelings and the spirit of the song, and letting that song take me where it wants to go.â€? What it really boils down to, he admits, is that he finds listening to the same thing over and over again â€œkind of boring.â€? Yet there is something unifying about the songs: Oâ€™Reganâ€™s clear, concise way of speaking from the heart. â€œThatâ€™s the goal of all my songs,â€? he says. â€œTheyâ€™re about me, but theyâ€™re not really. Itâ€™s about trying to tap into some sort of collective consciousness, or some collective emotion or feeling that everyone can understand. If Iâ€™ve learned anything in my time in music, itâ€™s that the way I feel is often not much different from the way everyone else feels, deep down. For me, the big thing on this record was learning to trust that if I say whatâ€™s on my mind, people are going to get it, if itâ€™s done in a way thatâ€™s unique and fresh.â€?
%JBNPOE3JOHT Nov. 9, Crepe Place
Film Capsules New
SH O WTI M E S
pretty disturbing). The plot is recycled from a hundred Point Blank-type revenge movies, with Brandon Lee (who died filming the movie) working his way up the ladder to avenge his own death, but itâ€™s almost beside the point, anyway. (Plays Fri-Sat at midnight at Del Mar) THE LONELIEST PLANET (R; 113 min.) The trailers and publicity for this film only reveal that something goes terribly wrong during an engaged coupleâ€™s backpacking trip, giving a glimpse into how
Movie reviews by Steve Palopoli and Richard von Busack
their life together begins to fall apart in the aftermath. As Fred Willard would say, â€œWhaaa happened?â€? (Opens Fri at the Nick) SINGINâ€™ IN THE RAIN (1952) By the time AFI released its latest list of 100 greatest American movies in 2007, this was at number five. Wow, really? Yeah, itâ€™s a truly great musical, with Gene Kelly at his peak, but even when it came out, it wasnâ€™t considered that big a deal. In that sense, it was an early cult film, building its success and
immortal reputation slowly over the years. (Plays Thu at Scotts Valley) SKYFALL (PG-13; 143 min.) Director Sam Mendes attempts to do for James Bond what Christopher Nolan did for Batman. In terms of big-budget spectacle, at least, early reports are that he has, with Daniel Craig returning to play Bond a third time, 50 years after Sean Connery first portrayed him in Dr. No. (Opens Fri at 41st Ave, Cinema 9, Scotts Valley and Green Valley)
Showtimes are for Wednesday, Nov. 7, through Wednesday, Nov. 14, unless otherwise indicated. Programs and showtimes are subject to change without notice.
APTOS CINEMAS 122 Rancho Del Mar Center, Aptos 831.688.6541 www.thenick.com
Chasing Mavericks â€” Wed-Thu 2; 4:20; 6:50; 9:20; Fri-Wed 2; 4:30; 7; 9:30 plus Sat-Sun 11:30am.
The Perks of Being a Wallflowerâ€”Wed-Thu 2:10: 4:30; 7:10; 9:20; Fri-Wed 1:30; 6:30. Seven Psychopaths â€” Fri-Wed 4; 8:45 plus Sat-Sun 11:15am.
CINELUX 41ST AVENUE CINEMA 1475 41st Ave, Capitola 831.479.3504 www.cineluxtheatres.com
Skyfall â€” (Opens midnight Thu) 11:55; 3:20; 6:45; 10. Argo â€” Fri-Wed 11; 1:45; 4:30; 7:15; 10. Pitch Perfect â€” Wed-Thu 11:20; 2; 7:30. Seven Psychopaths â€” Wed-Thu 4:40; 10:10. Wreck-It Ralph â€” Daily 11; 1:40; 4:20; 7; 9:40.
The Man with the Iron Fists â€” Wed-Thu 12:20; 2:40; 5:10; 7:50; 10:30; FriWed 11:50; 2:30; 5; 8; 10:40.
Pitch Perfect â€” Wed-Thu 11:40; 2:25; 5. Silent Hill: Revelation â€” Wed-Thu 12:40; 5:30. Silent Hill: Revelation 3D â€” Wed-Thu 10:40. Sinister â€” Wed-Thu 7:40; 10:20; Fri-Wed 10pm. Wreck-It Ralph â€” Wed-Thu 11:30; 2:05; 4:40; 7:15; 9:50; Fri-Wed 11:10; 11:45; 1:50; 2:20; 4:40; 5:10; 7:15; 9:45. Wreck-It Ralph 3D â€” Wed-Thu 1:15; 4; 6:45; 9:20; Fri-Wed 7:45; 10:15. MET: Lâ€™Elsir Dâ€™Amore â€” Wed 11/7. Capitalism: A Love Story â€” Thu 9pm. MET: The Tempest â€” Sat 9:55am. MET: Otello â€” Wed 11/14 6:30pm.
CINELUX SCOTTS VALLEY STADIUM CINEMA 226 Mt Hermon Rd, Scotts Valley 831.438.3260 www.cineluxtheatres.com
DEL MAR 1124 Pacific Ave, Santa Cruz 831.426.7500 www.thenick.com
The Details â€” (Opens Fri) 2:45; 5; 7:15; 9:30. Cloud Atlas â€” Wed-Thu 2:30; 4:15; 6; 7:30; 9:15; Fri-Wed 1; 2:30; 4:30; 6; 8; 9:20. Frankenweenie â€” Wed-Thu 3:30; 5:30. Paranormal Activity 4 â€” Fri-Sat 11:20pm. The Crow â€” Fri-Sat midnight.
NICKELODEON Lincoln and Cedar streets, Santa Cruz 831.426.7500 www. thenick.com
Skyfall â€” (Opens midnight Thu) 11:45; 1:15; 3:15; 4:30; 6:45; 7:45; 10. Argo â€” Wed-Thu 11; 1:45; 4:30; 7:15; 10; Fri-Wed 11:30; 1:45; 4:30; 7:15; 10. Cloud Atlas â€” Wed-Thu 1:15; 4:55; 8:30; Fri-Wed 12:45; 4:55; 8:30. Flight â€” Wed-Thu 11:45; 12:45; 3; 4; 6:30; 7:15; 9; 9:45; Fri-Wed 12:30; 3:45; 7; 9:40; 10. (No Thu 9pm)
Fun Size â€” Wed-Thu 11; 11:30; 1:45. (No Thu 1:45pm) Chasing Mavericks â€” Wed-Thu 11:15; 11:55; 2; 2:45; 4:40; 5:30; 7:20; 8:15; 10; Fri-Wed 11:20; 2; 4:40; 5:30; 7:20; 8:15; 10.
The Man With the Iron Fists â€” Wed-Thu 11:55; 2:30; 4:55; 7:30; 10:20; FriWed 11:15; 2:20; 4:55; 7:30; 10:15.
Silent Hill: Revelation â€” Wed-Thu 4; 6:30; 10:20. (No Thu 4; 6:30) Taken 2 â€”Wed-Thu 11:55; 2:30; 5:10; 7:35; 9:55; Fri-Wed 11:55; 2:20; 4:55; 7:20; 9:45. Wreck-It Ralph â€” Wed-Thu 11; 11:40; 1:40; 2:20; 4:20; 7; 9:40; 10; Fri-Wed 11;
The Loneliest Planet â€” (Opens Fri) 2; 4:20; 6:50; 9:20 plus Sat-Sun 11:40am. The Perks of Being a Wallflower â€”Daily 2:30; 4:50; 7:20; 9:40 plus Sat-Sun 12:10pm. The Sessions â€” Daily 2:10; 4:30; 7; 9:10 plus Sat-Sun 11:50am. Seven Psychopaths â€” Daily 2:20; 4:40; 7:10; 9:30 plus Sat-Sun noon. Smashed â€” Wed-Thu 2:40; 5; 7:30; 9:20; 12:20pm.
11:55; 1:40; 2:40; 4:20; 7; 9:15. Wreck-It Ralph 3D â€” Wed-Thu 5:05; 7:45; Fri-Wed 1; 3:40; 6:30. Singinâ€™ in the Rain â€” Thu 2; 7.
RIVERFRONT STADIUM TWIN
GREEN VALLEY CINEMA 8
155 S River St, Santa Cruz 800.326.3264 x1701 www.regmovies.com
Chasing Mavericks â€” Wed-Thu 1; 3; 4; 6:45; 7:30; 9:20; 10:05; Fri-Wed call for showtimes.
SANTA CRUZ CINEMA 9 1405 Pacific Ave, Santa Cruz 800.326.3264 x1700 www.regmovies.com
Skyfall â€” (Opens midnight Thu) 10; 10:45; 11:30; 12:30; 1:05; 2:45; 3; 4:15; 6; 6; 6:30; 7:20; 9:15; 9:50; 10:25. (No Sat 11am; Wed 9:50pm) Argo â€” Wed-Thu 12:10; 3:30; 7:20; 10; Fri-Wed 10:30pm; 1:20; 4:25; 7:40; 10:30. (No Wed 7:20pm) Flight â€” Wed-Thu 12; 3:10; 6:30; 7; 9:40; 10:05; Fri-Wed 11:20; 2:50; 7; 10:10. Fun Size â€” Wed-Thu 11:50; 2:15; 4:30. Looper â€” Wed-Thu 12:50; 4:20; 7:05; 10:15; Fri-Tue 4; 7:05; Wed 3:35pm. (No Thu 7:05; 10:15)
1125 S Green Valley Rd, Watsonville 831.761.8200 www.greenvalleycinema.com
Skyfall â€” (Opens Fri) 12:50; 3:45; 6:50; 9:45. Argo â€” Wed-Thu 1:20; 4; 6:50; 9:45; Fri-Wed 1:20; 4; 6:50; 9:30 plus 10:45am. Chasing Mavericks â€” Daily 1:15; 3:45; 7:15; 9:30 plus Sat-Mon 10:50am. Flight â€” Wed-Thu 1; 3:50; 6:50; 9:45; Fri-Wed 12:50; 3:45; 6:50; 9:45. Fun Size â€” Wed-Thu 1; 3; 5:05; 7:15; 9:45; Fri-Wed 1; 5:05; 7:15. Hotel Transylvania â€” Wed-Thu 1; 3; 5:05; 7:15; 9:30. The Man With the Iron Fists â€” Wed-Thu 1; 3; 5:05; 7:15; Fri-Wed 1; 3; 5:05; 7:15; 9:45 plus Sat-Mon 10:50am.
Paranormal Activity 4 â€” Wed-Thu 1:15; 4; 6:50; 9:45; Fri-Wed 3; 9:30. Silent Hill: Revelation 3D â€” Daily 7:15; 9:45. Wreck-It Ralph â€” Daily 1:15; 4; 7; 9:30 plus Sat-Mon 10:55am. Wreck-It Ralph 3D â€” Daily 1:05; 3:45 plus Sat-Mon 10:45am.
Reviews ALEX CROSS (PG-13; 101 min.) A serial killer (Matthew Fox) faces off in a battle of wits against police detective/ psychologist Alex Cross (Tyler Perry) in this adaptation of a James Patterson novel. ARGO (R; 120 min.) Actors play CIA agents all the time, but CIA agents playing actors? You know Hollywoodâ€™s gonna love that. So now we have actors playing CIA agents playing actors in this new film based on an actual 1979 event (the â€œCanadian caper,â€? as itâ€™s now known) in which operatives pretended to be movie-biz types making a film called Argo, in order to rescue diplomats trapped in Iran. Ben Affleck directs and stars. CHASING MAVERICKS In this reallife Santa Cruz tale, our own legend Jay Moriarty (played by Jonny Weston) forms a unique friendship with Frosty Hesson (Gerard Butler) on a mission to tackle one of the worldâ€™s most daunting waves. CLOUD ATLAS During the 1800â€™s, Adam is dying on a ship voyage to California and wonders if he is perhaps being poisoned by Dr. Goose (Tom Hanks) in this complex film with six different storylines. FINDING NEMO 3-D (G; 100 min.) Will he be easier or harder to find in 3-D? Hopefully not harder, because Albert Brooksâ€™ nerves are shot as it is. FLIGHT (R) An airline pilot (Denzel Washington) makes an emergency landing to save a plan from crashing, but an investigation reveals a troubling discovery. FUN SIZE Wren just wanted to spend Halloween at a party with her crush. But when her mom (Chelsea Handler) orders her to take her little brother Albert trickor-treating, she loses him. Shenanigans ensue. FRANKENWEENIE (PG; 87 min.) In a bit of a career slump of late, Tim Burton expands his early short about a re-animated dog (which basically got him fired from Disney) into a full-length animated feature. HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (PG; 91 min.) Adam Sandler and Addy Samberg team up for another movie, but this time itâ€™s animated and Sandlerâ€™s doing the voice of Dracula, so you donâ€™t really have to see or hear him. His count runs
a hotel for monsters that is stumbled upon by a human boy. Wackiness ensues. THE MAN WITH THE IRON FISTS (R; 96 min) Russell Crowe is Jack Knife, an opium-addicted soldier named after his signature weapon, in this action-packed search for fabled Chinese gold. THE MASTER (R; 137 min.) Paul Thomas Andersonâ€™s most accomplished film to date tells of the partnership between a shell-shocked Navy vet of 1950 named Freddie (Joaquin Phoenix) and a dapper, bigger-than-life fraud, Lancaster Dodd (Philip Seymour Hoffman). PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 4 (R; 88 min) Those who were bummed that Paranormal Activity 3 provided no insight into what happened to Katie and Hunter (or about anything else, really) may be happy to know that the series is getting back on track, at least story-wise. Original writer-director Orin Peli has long since checked out, but the found-footage song remains the same. Five years after the events of the first two films, another family has to find an excuse to carry cameras around all the time when Katie and â€œRobbieâ€? move in next door. THE PERKS OF BEING A WALLFLOWER (PG13; 103 min.) I know, I know, it must be a short film. Ha ha. But apparently there are perks to be found in this story of two seniors who take an introverted freshman under their wing. SEVEN PSYCHOPATHS (R; 109 min.) A struggling screenwriter (Colin Farrell) has just messed with the wrong gangster (Woody Harrelson), by stealing his fluffy Shih Tzu. SILENT HILL: REVELATION Hereâ€™s a revelation: the first Silent Hill movie sucked. Not as bad as, say, Doom, maybe, but still. Five years later, this sequel picks up where the last one left off, and tries to work in more of the mythology from the video game series. SMASHED (R; 85 min.) â€œPerfectâ€? alcoholic relationship between husband Aaron Paul and wife Mary Elizabeth Winstead is ruined when wife decides to get sober in this comedy-drama thatâ€™s proven a favorite on the festival circuit. WRECK-IT RALPH (PG) John C. Reilly is the voice of the title character, a videogame villain who longs to be a hero, in this Disney film.
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
CAPITALISM: A LOVE STORY (2009) Though conservatives have been trying to make Michael Moore seem like a joke for the last 20 years, his most recent documentary on the real story behind the nationâ€™s financial collapse was as well-received as any of his films, despite the fact that it is the most abstract and complicated in its subject matterâ€”not as much, of course, after being run through Mooreâ€™s pop-doc
blender. (Plays Thu at Santa Cruz 9) THE CROW (1994) Perhaps this movie was so popular because itâ€™s what many people wished Tim Burtonâ€™s Batman could have been five years earlier. This film couldnâ€™t have existed without Burtonâ€™s sleek goth vision, true, and yet it still felt like a brand-new type of comic-book movieâ€”darker, grittier and flat-out shocking in the nihilism of its bad guys (Michael Wincottâ€™s performance as the worldweary sadist Top Dollar is still
Send tips about food, wine and dining discoveries to Christina Waters at firstname.lastname@example.org. Read her blog at christinawaters.com.
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
hearty creation, the pizza was slathered with a perfect balance of fresh heirloom tomato sauce and mild, fresh mozzarella ($12). Huge fresh leaves of basil had been strewn on top of the pie, and their pungent minty aroma perfumed the table. We might have added house-made fennel for $4, or anchovies or arugula for $3 more. Lots of choices here to customize your pie. We consumed as much as was decent and took the rest home for lunch the next day. Good newsâ€”Pizzeria Avanti has just opened for lunch on weekdays, 11:302pm, as well as dinners nightly from 5pm. Welcome back! Pizzeria Avanti - 1711 Mission Street, lunch weekdays; dinner nightly. (831) 425-1807.
DOUGH, BOY Rene Martinez pulls a pie from the oven at Pizzeria Avanti
hile the rest of you were feasting on sugary candy corn, we spent our traditional Halloween dinner at Avanti. The â€œoldâ€? Avanti, a.k.a. the new Pizzeria Avanti, where Jeremy Geise, son of owners Paul and Cindy Geise, has grown gracefully into his role as resident host. What a pleasure to be back in one of our favorite dining rooms, especially since it was immediately apparent that very little had been altered. The back bar still sports its blackboard listings of wines. The row of souvenir faience pottery still lines the ceiling. Ella Fitzgerald beams her approval upon the entry dining room. The main changes we saw were good onesâ€”
BY CHRISTINA WATERS
attractive new, comfortable chairs, and more generous table spacing. Service was excellentâ€”itâ€™s always welcoming to be offered a sample taste of a wine you might like to order. Thanks to a very compelling taste, I ended up toasting All Hallowâ€™s Eve with a glass of inky Nerello Mascalese 2010 from northern Sicily. Edgy with tannins yet ripe enough to romance a garlicky pizza, this robust wine opened beautifully over the course of our dinner ($8, just like every wine by the glass). The new stemless wineglasses add another rustic touch. We shared an antipasti plate offering roasted cauliflower, mushrooms and romesco, surrounded by a trio of salumiâ€”outstanding, densely flavored,
earthy coppa, plus thinly shaved prosciutto and a generous portion of sliced salame. Also $8. Our secondi was an evening special salad of baby arugula, highlighting transparent slices of pickled yellow beets, shaves of pickled red onions, avocado and a notable shallot vinaigrette enhanced with lemon zest. An utterly delicious salad for $8, perfect for the two of us to share. With tastebuds revved up, we finished up with one of the house signature 12-inch pizzas. Pizzeria Avantiâ€™s specialty involves moderately thin, pliant crust, rather than the paper-thin Roman-style one tends to associate with â€œdesignerâ€? pizzas. A
ZAMEEN now provides a food app you can access with your own bare hands. Iâ€™m referring to the ginormous wraps you can find for $7 at the Zameen Mediterranean Cuisine food truck parked in the Performing Arts parking lot at UCSC weekdays from 11:30am-2:30pm. Whatever you order, you must try some of the wicked good green jalapeĂąo hot sauce. It is both delicious and spicy. Ditto the harissa, but my vote goes to the green sauce JOHNNYâ€™S HARBORSIDE is hosting a Winemaker Dinner with Carmel Valleyâ€™s Joyce Vineyards on Friday Nov. 9. The $75 per person (sans tax & tip) price benefits Cabrillo Collegeâ€™s outstanding Culinary Arts program, but more to the point it allows you to feast your way through appetizers of multiple poke creations, spring rolls and pan-seared day boat scallops with uni risotto. Then comes a course of red peppercorn-crusted wild boar loin, followed by dessert of saffron citrus panna cotta. Yeow! All paired with appropriate wines. To see if there are any seats left, call (831) 479-3430 or email email@example.com. 0
FO O D IE FIL E
Robert Marsh Robert Marsh is a well-known Central Coast wine rep whose portfolio includes the top Santa Cruz Mountains wineries. He spoke to me about breaking into the business, changes in the industry and some of his own favorites. 6]eRWRg]cUSbW\b]eW\SaOZSa- ROBERT MARSH: I got into wine
sales though my bar tending experience at the original Pearl Alley Bistro. I was a budding wine lover, still am for that matter, and this was the place to enjoy a good glass of wine. Wine by glass was not the norm then. For me, Pearl Alley Bistro was a breath of exceedingly fresh air in the wine world. I hung out there, and got a reputation for imbibing the best wines they offered by the glassâ€”usually French Burgundy. At the same time, I was trying to secure my Ph.D. at UCSC in political sociology. But after convincing the Pearl Alley owners to hire me part-time to tend their unique wine bar, I said bye-bye to a college teaching career. Fortunately for me, the early â€™80s just happened to be the front end of the wine boom taking hold in California. I was able to meet almost everybody who counted in this world, as we would pour their wines and â€œgive them exposure.â€? Pearl Ally for me became a great spot to network; after a while there, I began to feel that I could go on to to the next level of the wine world. G]cÂ¸dSaSS\a][SPWUQVO\USaW\bVSW\Rcab`gRc`W\Ug]c`QO `SS`EVObO`Sa][S]TbVSb`S\Rag]cÂ¸dS\]bWQSR-In the current
era, wine tastes are broadening a bit. There is a movement among wine geeks, the master sommeliers, to push the non-Chardonnay white wine just to prove they know something about wine and warrant their jobs. Amazingly now, rosĂŠ is â€œin.â€? I personally view this acceptance of rosĂŠ as a big plus. No other wine is as versatile for food pairings, especially at lunch, as this wine. G]c`TOd]`WbSeW\Sa- I love Pinot Noir: California, France and New Zealand. When made right, it is the most sensual wine on the planet. My other favorite wine is red Bordeaux, particularly the Cabernet side such as Pauliac and Margaux. Give me Bordeaux or give me an artisan IPA beer; both are superior food beverages. Finally, my favorite winery in the world is Ridge Vineyards, located right here in the Santa Cruz Mountains. Except for a couple other wineries in California, no other winery is doing so much to bring acceptance to wine as a moderating and life-enhancing beverage. Christina Waters
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
CORK AGE Robert Marsh has been repping wines locally since the start of the California boom.
Diners Guide Our selective list of area restaurants includes those that have been favorably reviewed in print by Santa Cruz Weekly food critics and others that have been sampled but not reviewed in print. All visits by our writers are made anonymously, and all expenses are paid by Metro Santa Cruz.
Symbols made simple:$= Under $10$$= $11-$15$$$ = $16-$20$$$$ = $21 and up Price Ranges based on average cost of dinner entree and salad, excluding alcoholic beverages
< = D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
APTOS $$ Aptos
Ambrosia India Bistro Indian. Authentic Indian dishes and specialties served in a 207 Searidge Rd, 831.685.0610 comfortable dining room. Lunch buffet daily 11:30am-2:30pm; dinner daily 5pm to close. www.ambrosiaib.com
8017 Soquel Dr, 831.688.1233
7500 Old Dominion Ct, 831.688.8987
American and specialty dishes from the British and Emerald Isles. Full bar. Children welcome. Happy hour Mon-Fri 2-6pm. Open daily 11am to 2am. Continental California cuisine. Breakfast all week 6:30-11am, lunch all week 11am-2pm; dinner Fri-Sat 5-10pm, Sun-Thu 5-9pm. www.seacliffinn.com.
Middle Eastern/Mediterranean. Fresh, fast, flavorful. Gourmet 7528 Soquel Dr, 831.688.4465 meat and vegetarian kebabs, gyros, falafel, healthy salads and Mediterranean flatbread pizzas. Beer and wine. Dine in or take out. Tue-Sun 11am-8pm.
CAPITOLA $ Capitola
All day breakfast. Burgers, gyros, sandwiches and 45 flavors of 104 Stockton Ave, 831.479.8888 Marianneâ€™s and Polar Bear ice cream. Open 8am daily.
Japanese. This pretty and welcoming sushi bar serves 200 Monterey Ave, 831.464.3328 superfresh fish in unusual but well-executed sushi combinations. Wed-Mon 11:30am-9pm.
1750 Wharf Rd, 831.475.1511
Stockton Bridge Grille
231 Esplanade, 831.464.1933
California Continental. Swordfish and other seafood specials. Dinner Mon-Thu 5:30-9:30pm; Fri 5-10pm; Sat 4-10:30pm; Sun 4-9pm. Mediterranean tapas. Innovative menu, full-service bar, international wine list and outdoor dining with terrific views in the heart of Capitola Village. Open daily.
California cuisine. Nightly specials include prime rib 203 Esplanade, 831.475.4900 and lobster. Daily 7am-2am.
SANTA CRUZ $$$ Le Cigare Volant Santa Cruz 328 Ingalls St, 831.425.6771
Featuring vibrant, seasonally driven cuisine that pairs effortlessly with Bonny Doon Vineyard wines. Menu changes weekly to spotlight the freshest, local, organic and biodynamic ingredients. Bring friends, meet new ones, and dine ensemble, while embracing community and cuisine.
$ Charlie Hong Kong California organic meets Southeast Asian street food. Organic Santa Cruz 1141 Soquel Ave, 831. 426.5664 noodle & rice bowls, vegan menu, fish & meat options, Vietnamese style sandwiches, eat-in or to-go. Consistent winner â€œBest Cheap Eats.â€? Open daily 11am-11pm $$ The Crepe Place Crepes and more. Featuring the spinach crepe and Tunisian Santa Cruz 1134 Soquel Ave, 831.429.6994 donut. Full bar. Mon-Thu 11am-midnight, Fri 11am-1am, Sat 10am-1am, Sun 10am-midnight. $$
Crowâ€™s Nest Seafood. Fresh seafood, shellfish, Midwestern aged beef, pasta Santa Cruz 2218 East Cliff Dr, 831.476.4560 specialties, abundant salad bar. Kids menu and nightly entertainment. Harbor & Bay views. Breakfast, lunch & dinner daily. Gabriella Cafe $$ Santa Cruz 910 Cedar St., 831.457.1677
Califormia-Italian. Fresh from farmersâ€™ markets organic vegetables, local seafood, grilled steaks, frequent duck and rabbit, famous CHICKEN GABRIELLA, legendary local wine list, romantic mission-style setting with patio, quiet side street.
$$ Hindquarter Americana. Ribs, steaks and burgers are definitely the stars. Santa Cruz 303 Soquel Ave, 831.426.7770 Full bar. Lunch Mon-Sat 11:30am-2:30pm; dinner Sun-Thu 5:30-9:30pm, Fri-Sat 5:30-10pm. $$ Hoffmanâ€™s California/full-service bakery. Breakfast, lunch, dinner. â€œBest Santa Cruz 1102 Pacific Ave, 837.420.0135 Eggs Benedict in Town.â€? Happy Hour Mon-Fri 5-6pm. Halfprice appetizers; wines by the glass. Daily 8am-9pm. $$
Hulaâ€™s Island Grill â€™60s Vegas meets â€™50s Waikiki. Amazing dining experience in Santa Cruz 221 Cathcart St, 831.426.4852 kitchy yet swanky tropical setting. Fresh fish, great steaks, vegetarian. Full-service tiki bar. Happy-hour tiki drinks. Aloha Fri, Sat lunch 11:30am-5pm. Dinner nightly 5pm-close. $
Santa Cruz 418 Front St, 831.325-3633
Eclectic Pan Asian dishes. Vegetarian, seafood, lamb and chicken with a wok emphasis since 1972. Cafe, catering, culinary classes, food festivals, beer and wine. Open for lunch and dinner daily except Sunday 11:30-9pm. Special events most Sundays.
$$ Johnnyâ€™s Harborside Santa Cruz 493 Lake Ave, 831.479.3430
Seafood/California. Fresh catch made your way! Plus many other wonderful menu items. Great view. Full bar. Happy hour Mon-Fri. Brunch Sat-Sun 10am-2pm. Open daily.
$$$ La Posta Italian. La Posta serves Italian food made in the old styleâ€” Santa Cruz 538 Seabright Ave, 831.457.2782 simple and delicious. Wed-Thu 5-9pm, Fri-Sat 5-9:30pm and Sun 5-8pm.
Laili $$ Santa Cruz 101B Cooper St, 831.423.4545
Silk road flavors. Fresh, nourishing and delectable Mediterranean cuisine with a unique Afghan twist. Patio dining. Open daily for lunch 11:30-3pm & dinner at 5pm.
Louieâ€™s Cajun Kitchen $$ Santa Cruz 110 Church St., 831.429.2000
Laissez les bons temps rouler at this cool, funky Nâ€™awlins-style celebration of food, libations and bluesy sounds. Start with a Hurricane as you peruse our menu of serious cajun goodness.
$$ Pacific Thai Thai. Individually prepared with the freshest ingredients, Santa Cruz 1319 Pacific Ave, 831.420.1700 plus ambrosia bubble teas, shakes. Mon-Thu 11:30am-9:30pm, Fri 11:30am-10pm, Sat noon-10pm, Sun noon-9:30pm. $ Pono Hawaiian Grill Santa Cruz 120 Union St, 831.426.pono
Santa Cruz 555 Soquel Ave, 831.458.2321
Authentic Hawaiian Island Cuisine! Featuring â€œThe Reefâ€? tropical bar. Large outdoor patio. Variety of poke, wraps, salads, vegetarian, all entrees under $10! â€œAloha Fridays,â€? Hawaiian music and hula! Open 11-10pm Sun-Wed,11-11pm Thur-Sat!
Italian-American. Mouthwatering, generous portions, friendly service and the best patio in town. Full bar. Lunch Mon-Fri 11:30am, dinner nightly at 5pm.
$$ Santa Cruz Mtn. Brewery California / Brewpub. Enjoy a handcrafted organic ale in the Santa Cruz 402 Ingalls Street, Ste 27 taproom or the outdoor patio while you dine on Bavarian pretzels, 831.425.4900 a bowl of french fries, Santa Cruzâ€™s best fish tacos and more. Open everday noon until 10pm. Food served until 7pm.
Soif Wine bar with menu. Flawless plates of great character and $$ Santa Cruz 105 Walnut Ave, 831.423.2020 flavor; sexy menu listings and wines to match. Dinner MonThu 5-9pm, Fri-Sat 5-10pm, Sun 4-9pm; retail shop Mon 5pmclose, Tue-Sat noon-close, Sun 4pm-close. Woodstock s Pizza $$ Santa Cruz 710 Front St, 831.427.4444
Pizza. Pizza, fresh salads, sandwiches, wings, desserts, beers on tap. Patio dining, sports on HDTV and free WiFi. Large groups and catering. Open and delivering Fri-Sat 11am-2am, Mon-Thu 11am-1am, Sun 11am-midnight.
SCOTTS VALLEY $ Heavenly Cafe American. Serving breakfast and lunch daily. Large parties Scotts Valley 1210 Mt. Hermon Rd, 831.335.7311 welcome. Mon-Fri 6:30am-2:15pm, Sat-Sun 7am-2:45pm. $ Jia Tella s Scotts Valley 5600 #D Scotts Valley Dr, 831.438.5005
Cambodian. Fresh kebabs, seafood dishes, soups and noodle bowls with a unique Southeast Asian flair. Beer and wine available. Patio dining. Sun-Thu 11am-9pm, Fri-Sat 11am-10pm.
SOQUEL $$ Soquel
El Chipotle Taqueria
Mexican. Open for breakfast. We use no lard in our menu and 4724 Soquel Dr, 831.477.1048 make your food fresh daily. We are famous for our authentic ingredients such as traditional mole from Oaxaca. Lots of vegetarian options. Mon-Fri 9am-9pm, weekends 8am-9pm.
Sleeker. Sharper. Smarter. Now 100% glossy newsprint.
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ % !
$$ Olitas Fine Mexican cuisine. Opening daily at noon. Santa Cruz 49-B Municipal Wharf, 831.458.9393
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
LLook ook no no further. further. Having H aving oone ne sspecial pecial pperson erson for for your your ccar, ar, home home and and life life insurance insurance lets lets you you gget et ddown own ttoo business business with with the the rest rest of of yyour our life. life. It’s It’s what what I do. do. G GET ET T TO OAB BETTER ET TER S STATE TATE . CALL CALL ME ME TODAY. TODAY. ™
L aureen Y Laureen Yungmeyer ungmeyer C ChFC, hFC, A Agent gent IInsurance nsurance Lic#: Lic#: 0B10216 0B10216 718 7 18 Water Water Street S t reet Bus: B us: 831-423-4700 831-423-470 0 www.laureenyungmeyer.com w w w.laureenyungmeyer.com
SState tate FFarm arm Mutual Mutual AAutomobile utomobile IInsurance nsurance C Company, ompanny, SState tate Farm Farm Indemnity Indemnit y Company, Company, State State FFarm arm FFire ire and and Casualty Casualt y Company, Company, State General State Farm Farm G eneral Insurance Insurance Company, Company, Bloomington, Blooming ton, IL IL 1101201.1 1 101201.1
For the week of November 6
TAURUS$SULOã0D\ :KDWLI\RXKDYHDWZLQ VLVWHURUEURWKHUWKDW\RXUPRWKHUJDYHXSIRUDGRSWLRQ ULJKWDIWHU\RXZHUHERUQDQGQHYHUWROG\RXDERXW" 2UZKDWLI\RXKDYHDVRXOWZLQ\RXæYHQHYHUPHWäD SRWHQWLDODOO\ZKRXQGHUVWDQGVOLIHLQPXFKWKHVDPH ZD\VWKDW\RXGR",QHLWKHUFDVHQRZLVDWLPHZKHQ WKHWZRRI\RXPLJKWčQDOO\GLVFRYHUHDFKRWKHU$WWKH YHU\OHDVW7DXUXV,VXVSHFW\RXæOOEHJRLQJGHHSHUDQG GHHSHUZLWKDNLQGUHGVSLULWZKRZLOOKHOS\RXWUDQVIRUP \RXUVWRULHVDERXW\RXURULJLQVDQGPDNH\RXIHHOPRUH DWKRPHRQWKHSODQHW GEMINI0D\ã-XQH ,XUJHGP\UHDGHUVWR PHGLWDWHRQGHDWKQRWDVWKHHQGRISK\VLFDOOLIHEXW DVDPHWDSKRUIRUVKHGGLQJZKDWæVRXWZRUQ,WKHQ DVNHGWKHPWRGHVFULEHWKHEHVWGHDWKWKH\KDGHYHU H[SHULHQFHG,JRWDUHVSRQVHWKDWæVDSSOLFDEOHWR\RX ULJKWQRZ,WæVIURPDUHDGHUQDPHG-XGGè0\EHVW GHDWKZDVJHWWLQJFKLFNHQSR[DWDJHZKLOHOLYLQJ LQWKH3KLOLSSLQHV0\PRWKHUEDQLVKHGPHWRWKH79 URRP,ZDVXQFRPIRUWDEOHEXWK\SHUDFWLYHORQHO\DQG GULYHQWRDJRQ\E\WKHDZIXOVKRZV%XWDIWHUVL[KRXUV VRPHWKLQJSRSSHG0\VXIIHULQJWXUQHGLQVLGHRXWDQG DPLUDFOHEORRPHG,FORVHGP\H\HVDQGP\LPDJLQDWLRQ RSHQHGXSOLNHDYRUWH[,PDJHVLGHDVSODFHVGUHDPV SHRSOHIDPLOLDUDQGVWUDQJHäDOODPD]LQJFRORUIXODQG YLEUDQWäĎRZHGWKURXJKP\KHDG,NQHZWKHQDQG WKHUHWKDWQRPDWHULDOWKLQJRQWKLV(DUWKFRXOGKRRN PHXSWRWKHVRXUFHRIOLIHOLNHP\RZQWKRXJKWV,ZDV IUHHé CANCER-XQHã-XO\ &RQVHUYDWLRQLVWVDUH VXUSULVHGE\ZKDWKDVEHHQWUDQVSLULQJLQDQGDURXQG 1HSDOæV&KLWZDQ1DWLRQDO3DUN7KHWLJHUVWKDWOLYH WKHUHKDYHFKDQJHGWKHLUVFKHGXOH3UHYLRXVO\WKH\ SURZOHGDURXQGDWDOOKRXUVGD\DQGQLJKW%XWDVPRUH SHRSOHKDYHPRYHGLQWRWKHDUHDWKHFUHDWXUHVKDYH LQFUHDVLQJO\EHFRPHQRFWXUQDO5HVHDUFKHUVZKRKDYH VWXGLHGWKHVLWXDWLRQEHOLHYHWKHWLJHUVDUHGRLQJVRLQ RUGHUWREHWWHUFRH[LVWZLWKKXPDQV,VXVSHFWWKDWD PHWDSKRULFDOO\VLPLODUGHYHORSPHQWLVSRVVLEOHIRU\RX &DQFHULDQ0HGLWDWHRQKRZWKHZLOGHVWSDUWRI\RXUOLIH FRXOGDGDSWEHWWHUWRWKHPRVWFLYLOL]HGSDUWäDQGYLFH YHUVD5HDGPRUHWLQ\XUOFRP+XPDQ7LJHU
LEO-XO\ã$XJ :KDWLVDGU\ZDWHUIDOO"7KH WHUPPD\UHIHUWRWKHORFDWLRQRIDQH[WLQFWZDWHUIDOO ZKHUHDULYHURQFHIHOORYHUDFOLIIEXWKDVVLQFHVWRSSHG ĎRZLQJ'¸GD)DOOHWLQ6ZHGHQLVVXFKDSODFHè'U\ ZDWHUIDOOéPD\DOVRVLJQLI\DZDWHUIDOOWKDWRQO\H[LVWV IRUDZKLOHDIWHUDKHDY\UDLQDQGWKHQGLVDSSHDUVDJDLQ 2QHH[DPSOHLVRQ%UXNNDURV0RXQWDLQLQ1DPLELD $WKLUGYDULDQWVKRZVXSLQ&OLIIV%H\RQG$ELTXLX'U\ :DWHUIDOODODQGVFDSHSDLQWLQJE\*HRUJLD2æ.HHIIH ,WæVDOXVKUHQGHULQJRIDVWDUNODQGVFDSHQHDUWKH1HZ 0H[LFRWRZQZKHUH2æ.HHIIHOLYHG6RRQ\RXZLOOKDYH \RXURZQPHWDSKRULFDOYHUVLRQRIDGU\ZDWHUIDOO/HR ,WæVUHDG\IRU\RXLI\RXæUHUHDG\IRULW VIRGO$XJã6HSW <RXDUHJHWWLQJWRZKHUH \RXQHHGWREHEXW\RXæUHVWLOOQRWWKHUH<RXKDYHD JRRGVKDUHRIWKHUDZPDWHULDOV\RXZLOOUHTXLUHWR DFFRPSOLVK\RXUJRDOEXWDVRI\HW\RXGRQæWKDYH HQRXJKRIWKHVWUXFWXUHWKDWZLOOPDNHHYHU\WKLQJZRUN 7KHLQEHWZHHQVWDWH\RXæUHLQKDELWLQJUHPLQGVPHRI DSDVVDJHIURPWKHDXWKRU(OLDV&DQHWWLè+LVKHDGLV PDGHRIVWDUVEXWQRW\HWDUUDQJHGLQWRFRQVWHOODWLRQVé <RXUQH[WDVVLJQPHQW9LUJRLVWRVHHZKDW\RXFDQGR DERXWFRDOHVFLQJDIHZFRQVWHOODWLRQV LIBRA6HSWã2FW 'RFWRUVXVHGWREHOLHYH WKDWXOFHUVZHUHFDXVHGE\VWUHVVDQGVSLF\IRRGV%XWLQ WKHVWZRUHVHDUFKHUVQDPHG%DUU\0DUVKDOODQG 5RELQ:DUUHQEHJDQWRSURPRWHDQDOWHUQDWLYHWKHRU\ 7KH\EHOLHYHGWKHFXOSULWZDV+S\ORULDW\SHRIEDFWHULD 7RWHVWWKHLUK\SRWKHVLV0DUVKDOOGUDQND3HWULGLVKIXOO
RI+S\ORUL:LWKLQGD\VKHJRWJDVWULFV\PSWRPVDQG XQGHUZHQWDQHQGRVFRS\7KHHYLGHQFHSURYHGWKDWKH DQGKLVSDUWQHUZHUHFRUUHFW7KH\ZRQD1REHO3UL]H IRUWKHLUZRUN$QG0DUVKDOOUHFRYHUHGMXVWčQH ,XUJH \RXWREHLQVSLUHGE\WKHLUDSSURDFK/LEUD)RUPXODWH H[SHULPHQWVWKDWDOORZ\RXWRPDNHSUDFWLFDOWHVWVRI \RXULGHDVDQGFRQVLGHUXVLQJ\RXUVHOIDVDJXLQHDSLJ
SCORPIO2FWã1RY 7KLVLVQRWSULPHWLPH IRU\RXWRUDNHLQUHZDUGVFROOHFWKDUGHDUQHGJRRGLHV DQGFHOHEUDWHVXFFHVVHV\RXæYHEHHQEXLOGLQJWRZDUG IRUDORQJWLPH,WæVčQHLI\RXHQGXSGRLQJWKRVH WKLQJVEXW,VXVSHFWWKDWZKDW\RXæUHEHVWVXLWHGIRU ULJKWQRZLVJHWWLQJWKLQJVVWDUWHG<RXæOODWWUDFWKHOS IURPXQH[SHFWHGVRXUFHVLI\RXOD\WKHJURXQGZRUNIRU SURMHFWV\RXZDQWWRZRUNRQWKURXJKRXW<RXæOO EHLQDOLJQPHQWZLWKFRVPLFUK\WKPVWRR<RXUPRWWR FRPHVIURP\RXUIHOORZ6FRUSLRZULWHU5REHUW/RXLV 6WHYHQVRQè-XGJHHDFKGD\QRWE\WKHKDUYHVW\RXUHDS EXWE\WKHVHHGV\RXSODQWé SAGITTARIUS1RYã'HF 2QDEHDFKD PDQVSLHGDSHOLFDQWKDWZDVEDUHO\PRYLQJ:DVLWVLFN" +HZDQWHGWRKHOS'UDZLQJFORVHKHGLVFRYHUHGWKDW DQWVZHUHFUDZOLQJDOORYHULW+HEUXVKHGWKHPRIIWKHQ FDUULHGWKHELUGWRKLVFDUDQGGURYHLWWRDYHWHULQDULDQ $IWHUDWKRURXJKH[DPLQDWLRQWKHGRFWRUUHDOL]HGWKH SHOLFDQZDVVXIIHULQJIURPDIXQJXVWKDWWKHDQWVKDG EHHQHDWLQJDZD\äDQGSUREDEO\ZRXOGKDYHUHPRYHG FRPSOHWHO\LIWKHPDQKDGQæWLQWHUIHUHG0RUDORIWKH VWRU\6RPHWLPHVKHDOLQJWDNHVSODFHLQXQH[SHFWHG ZD\VDQGQDWXUHNQRZVEHWWHUWKDQZHGRDERXWKRZ WRPDNHLWKDSSHQ.HHSWKDWLQPLQGGXULQJWKHFRPLQJ ZHHNV6DJLWWDULXV CAPRICORN'HFã-DQ $IDUPHULQ-DSDQ IRXQGDOHDIFORYHU:HOODFWXDOO\KHEUHGLWLQKLV JDUGHQDWKRPH,WWRRNHIIRUWRQKLVSDUW3UHVXPDEO\LW SURYLGHGKLPZLWKWLPHVWKHOXFNRIDPHUHIRXUOHDI FORYHU,GRQæWWKLQN\RXUJRRGNDUPDZLOOEHTXLWHWKDW H[WUDYDJDQWLQWKHFRPLQJZHHN&DSULFRUQEXWWKHUHæVD GHFHQWFKDQFH\RXæOOJHWLQWRDWOHDVWWKHOHDIUHDOP 7RUDLVH\RXURGGVRIDSSURDFKLQJWKHOHDIOHYHORI IDYRUDEOHIRUWXQHUHPHPEHUWKLV/XFNWHQGVWRĎRZLQ WKHGLUHFWLRQRIWKRVHZKRZRUNKDUGWRSUHSDUHIRULW DQGHDUQLW AQUARIUS-DQã)HE 7KHODUJHVWEHOOLQ WKHZRUOGLVORFDWHGLQ0RVFRZ5XVVLD&DOOHGWKH7VDU %HOOLWæVPDGHRIEURQ]HZHLJKVSRXQGVDQGLV HODERUDWHO\GHFRUDWHGZLWKLPDJHVRISHRSOHDQJHOVDQG SODQWV,WKDVQHYHURQFHEHHQUXQJLQLWV\HDUVRI H[LVWHQFH,VWKHUHDQ\WKLQJFRPSDUDEOHLQ\RXURZQOLIH $TXDULXV"6RPHKXJHSUHVHQFHWKDWKDVQHYHUDFWXDOO\ EHHQXVHG"7KHWLPHLVQHDUZKHQWKDWVWLOOQHVVPD\ čQDOO\FRPHWRDQHQG,VXJJHVW\RXGHFLGHKRZWKLVZLOO RFFXUUDWKHUWKDQDOORZLQJIDWHWRFKRRVHIRU\RX PISCES)HEã0DUFK $UH\RXLQWHUHVWHG LQH[SHULHQFLQJDFORVHEUXVKZLWKDKRO\DQRPDO\RU DURZG\EOHVVLQJRUDGLYLQHZLOGFDUG",IQRWWKDWæV SHUIHFWO\2.-XVWVD\è1R,æPQRWUHDG\IRUDO\ULFDO ĎXUU\RIXQFDQQ\JUDFHé$QGWKHIUHDN\VSOHQGRURU FRQYXOVLYHEHDXW\RUP\VWLFDOPXWDWLRQZLOODYRLG PDNLQJFRQWDFWZLWK\RXQRTXHVWLRQVDVNHG%XWLI\RX VXVSHFW\RXPLJKWHQMR\FRPPXQLQJZLWKDVXEYHUVLYH EODVWRILOOXPLQDWLRQäLI\RXWKLQN\RXFRXOGKDYHIXQ FRPLQJWRWHUPVZLWKDWULFN\HSLSKDQ\WKDWEORZV\RXU PLQGäWKHQJRRXWXQGHUWKHQLJKWVN\DQGZKLVSHUD PHVVDJHOLNHWKLVè,æPUHDG\IRU\RXVZHHWQHVV)LQG PHé
+RPHZRUN1DPHLWHPV\RXZRXOGSXW LQDWLPHFDSVXOHWREHGXJXSE\\RXU GHVFHQGDQWVLQ\HDUV7HVWLI\ DW)UHHZLOODVWURORJ\FRP DWaWb REALASTROLOGY.COM T]`@]P¸a3f^O\RSRESSYZg/cRW] 6]`]aQ]^SaO\R2OWZgBSfb;SaaOUS 6]`]aQ]^SaBVSOcRW]V]`]aQ]^Sa O`SOZa]OdOWZOPZSPg^V]\SOb 1.877.873.4888]`''#%%
< =D 3 ; 0 3 @ $ !
ARIES0DUFKã$SULO 7KHGDWDWKDWæVVWRUHG DQGGLVVHPLQDWHGRQWKH,QWHUQHWLVXQLPDJLQDEO\ YROXPLQRXV$QG\HWWKHELOOLRQWULOOLRQHOHFWURQV WKDWFDUU\DOOWKLVLQIRUPDWLRQZHLJKDERXWWKHVDPHDV DVWUDZEHUU\,æGOLNHWRXVHWKLVIXQIDFWDVDPHWDSKRU IRUWKHZRUN\RXæUHGRLQJWKHVHGD\VäDQGWKHSOD\WRR <RXURXWSXWLVSURGLJLRXV<RXULQWHQVLW\LVRQWKHYHUJH RIEHFRPLQJOHJHQGDU\7KHSRWHQF\RI\RXUHIIRUWVLV OLNHO\WRVHWLQPRWLRQHIIHFWVWKDWZLOOODVWIRUDORQJ WLPH$QG\HWWRWKHQDNHGH\HRUFDVXDOREVHUYHULWDOO PLJKWORRNDVVLPSOHDQGOLJKWDVDVWUDZEHUU\
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
Classifieds PLACING AN AD BY PHONE
Call the Classiﬁed department at 408.298.8000 Monday through Friday 9am to 5pm
Fax your ad to the Classiﬁed Department at 831.457.5828
Mail to Santa Cruz Classiﬁeds, 877 Cedar St, Suite 147, Santa Cruz, CA 95060
Visit our ofﬁces at 877 Cedar St, Suite 147, Santa Cruz Monday through Friday 10am to 4:30pm
classiﬁeds@metronews.com. Please include your Visa, MC, Discover or AmEx number and expiration date for payment.
For copy, playment, space reservation or cancellaion: Display ads: Friday 12 noon, Line ads: Friday 3pm
EMPLOYMENT Bilingual HR Assistant In Watsonville 8am-2pm M-F $10-12 per hour Multi-line Phones, Data Entry Excel and Word Comfortable with Conﬁdential Information 3-4 Years Experience Ofﬁce Clerical Required KELLY SERVICES, 425.0653 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org *Never A Fee*
Medical Admin Assistant III In Scotts Valley Process Eligibility Paperwork MS Word, Excel, 10-key by touch Knowledge of HIPAA Laws $15 per hour, Full Time, Possible Long Term KELLY SERVICES, 425.0653 e-mail: 1471@ kellyservices.com *Never A Fee*
$$$HELPWANTED$$$ Extra Income! Assembling CD cases from Home! No Experience Necessary! Call our Live Operators Now! 1.800.405.7619 EXT 2450 www.easyworkjobs.com (AAN CAN)
Production Workers Wanted! Food production in Watsonville Day and Swing Shifts Available Must have a ﬂexible schedule Fluent in English
required Must have reliable transportation & pass a drug test Temp-To-Hire $8.50/hr. KELLY SERVICES, 425.0653 e-mail: email@example.com
3 Homeworkers Needed Immediately! PartiTime/Full Time. Paid Weekly. Call Hotline: 1.214.372.0075 ID:92450
e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org *Never A Fee*
upgrade for new callers, CALL NOW. 1.800.925.7945
REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL!
Tired Of Your Co-Workers?
Get a 4-Room AllDigital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR
Check out Santa Cruz Weekly’s employment setioand ﬁnd your new career today!
Part Time AR Specialist 20 hours per weekWestside Santa Cruz $16-$17.50 per hour” 3 yrs experience required Deposits, Charge Backs KELLY SERVICES, 425.0653
Do you need to do a Short Sale? Stop the upside-down syndrome Call a qualified, certified team We clean, stage, ORGANIZE & offer helpful financial advice
Homes REAL ESTATE SALES Seller says this is one of the last buildable properties in Nina Heights! Sun and view await you. South-facing magic, high up on a hill, surrounded by trees and good neighbors. Near post ofﬁce, grocery store, and quaint little town. Pavement, power at the street, and city water. Owner ﬁnancing available. Offered at $185,000. Shown by appointment only. Call for your private viewing: Donner Land & Homes, Inc., Deborah J. Donner, 408.395.5754.
CREEK FRONT SETTING Beautiful creek front setting with a pretty meadow. Sunny, happy place to garden. Bit of a rough road getting there and off the grid. Shown by appointment only. Broker will help show. Offered at
GARDEN DELIGHT WITH AN OCEAN VIEW Permits approved for 2,500 SF house & workshop. Create your dream home in a good neighborhood! Peacefully private, pretty Meadowlike setting. Potential horse property. Good well with solar pump. Close to Aptos Village. Good Access, Easy terrain. Power at street. Private: Locked gate. Shown by appointment only. Broker will help show. Offered at $396,000. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408.395.5754 www.donnerland.com
RIDGE TOP LOG CABIN Owner Financing on this Fully Permitted, Log House on 40 Acres. Private, Sunny & Secluded. Backup propane generator, propane heat & hot water, well w/electric pump &
working windmill pump. Internet service available. Completely off the grid. Offered at $595,000. Shown by appointment only. Broker will help show. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408.395.5754 www.donnerland.com
CASA LOMA 22+ acres. Quiet, Remote and Tranquil. Approx. 8 miles from McKean Road with private, easy access road. Year round creek. Beautiful mountain views. Existing structure Not currently livable. Has existing complete foundation, plumbed. Need permits to continue building. Owner ﬁnancing available. Offered at $285,000. Shown by apt. only. Broker will help show. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408.395.5754 www.donnerland.com
REDWOOD LODGE ROAD Approx. 4 acres located in Los Gatos Mountains with Beautiful views and all day sun. Redwood Trees proudly stand tall and are gathered in various areas around the property. Power at the street. Fenced. Well required. Owner ﬁnancing avail. Offered at $159,000. Shown by appt. only. Broker will help show. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408.395.5754 www.donnerland.com
Santa Cruz Classifieds To Advertise call 408/200-1329 or visit santacruzweekly.com
N OV E M B E R 7-1 3 , 2 0 1 2
NINA DELIGHT BOULDER CREEK
$157,000. Call Debbie @ Donner Land & Homes, Inc. 408.395.5754 www.donnerland.com
$49.95 +taxes & fees
40Mbps. No throttling or limits. Free long-distance calling.
Go Faster. Spend Less. 831.459.6301x2
Why Wait for Beauty School? Start your career now at TheCosmoFactory Cosmetology Academy, the only NACCASaccredited beauty school in the county. There’s always something exciting happening at the Factory… Come see for yourself what everyone’s talking about! Finacial Aid upon approval. TheCosmoFactory Cosmetology Academy 131-B Front St, Santa Cruz 831.621.6161 www.thecosmofactory.com
Make Your Ad
! P O P
TO ADVERTISE IN THE SANTA CRUZ WEEKLY, PLEASE CALL 831.457.9000
Food Drinks Jobs
Solutions for the Food and Drink Industry
Published on Nov 12, 2012