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THISWEEK SHALOM, RABBI SASSO! NEWS PG. 6
COVER PAGE 10
After four decades of service, Indy’s leading religious feminist puts the pulpit behind her. By Julie Slaymaker
GENCON FOR FOODIES FOOD PG. 20 Friday at the Harrison: Meat paintings, farm stories, garden towers and tandoori tacos. By Sara Croft
BLASTOFF! Two new music fests, along with numerous other music-related options, means your Fourth of July fun will definitely include some dancing. By Katherine Coplen • Photo by Kristen Pugh
SHOCK ROCK KING MUSIC PG. 22 Attention is what Marilyn Manson aims to get when he hits the concert stage, and entertainment is what he aims to deliver. By L. Kent Wolgamott
NEWS ... 06 ARTS ..... 14 MUSIC .. 22
JULY 3 - 10, 2013 // Vol. 24 Issue 15 issue #1112
WTF? Letters to the editor should be sent to: firstname.lastname@example.org or leave a comment on nuvo.net, Facebook and Twitter. They should be typed and not exceed 300 words. Editors reserve the right to edit for length, etc. Please include a daytime phone number for verification.
Abdul on the poor A lively exchange ensued as a result of Abdul’s recent column, “Blessed are the Poor.” Shabazz does identify a social concern. Many are not poor ‘world wide,’ yet many are struggling even with those ‘benefits.’ The ‘farm subsidy’ program is mostly food stamps or EBT cards. So if you get government subsidies, why work? True for some, but not others. Many minorities are working, some with two jobs, to provide for their family and advance their children into good schools. Inertia plays a role. A body at rest tends to remain at rest. There used to be ‘workfare,’ to encourage a motion inertia what happened to that social policy? You make a good point, but are we going to take away AC, games... maybe it just shows that we do have a wealthy society, even the poor. — roger that, posted to NUVO.net
WHAT’S ONLINE THAT’S NOT IN PRINT?
AMERICAN SONGBOOK AWARDS The June 29 event sparkled with Liza Minnelli, Rita Moreno and Jimmy Webb in attendance to witness the tributes and accept their awards on the Palladium stage.
Abdul, please tell us more about obesity — seeing as how you’re an expert. And by expert, I mean that if I poked you with a dinner fork, I’m pretty sure gravy would shoot out of your nose. What is the alternative to food assistance, Abdul? Should we just let people in this country starve to death? It’s o.k. for the government to give rich white guys billions of dollars in bailouts but not so when it comes to helping people with basic food needs? — MGR, posted to NUVO.net
In this installment, Katelyn Coyne gets a sticker-shock feeling when she takes her bike in for a tune-up.
Abdul wishes IPS’s new superintendent, Lewis Ferebee, good luck on his new position.
Actually if you poked me with a fork I would ooze of a very well-done Cowboy Ribeye Steak, mushrooms and asparagus. At least that’s what I had for dinner last night at Ruth’s Chris. It’s amazing what you can eat when you actually work for a living. — Abdul
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VOICES ON THE PASSING OF BOB CARTER THIS WEEK
Hammer memorializes local TV hero Sammy Terry
STEVE HAMMER SHAMMER@NUVO.NET
odern media only rarely note the SSteve Hammer has voiced his deaths of the pioneers of local opinion in NUVO for 20 years. o media, especially in Indianapolis. He recently relocated to Texas H and now shares his views on a When Joe Pickett, a radio titan of the 1960s occasion. o and ‘70s died recently, the only notice of it in the daily newspaper was an obituary paid for by his family. Other reporters haven’t received even that much. They responded by building a miniNot so in the case of Bob Carter, better empire based around serving the commuknown as WTTV’s Sammy Terry, latenity. A typical day of programming started night horror movie TV host and icon. On at 6 a.m. or so with the national anthem, Monday, Facebook feeds and local media followed by live talk shows, old movies, synwebsites were full of stories commemoratdicated TV shows, news and sports before ing the incredible life of a man who not signing off at midnight or 1 a.m. with another only frightened two generations of chilplaying of the national anthem. dren but who also helped build Channel The station’s employees were drafted into 4 into one of the best independent televibecoming on-air personalities. Besides Carter, sion stations in America. Bob Glaze, a smart young Hoosier boy who Anyone of a certain age who lived in could play a little guitar, was given a cowboy Indianapolis knew about Sammy Terry. Every hat and became Cowboy Bob. Channel 4 Friday night, he’d appear in a purple cape and heavy white makeup, introducing B-grade horror films with a fiendish laugh, Anyone of a certain age who lived in aided by crude special Indianapolis knew about Sammy Terry. effects. For more than 25 years, he emerged from a prop coffin at the start acquired the rights to airing Indiana Pacers of each show, conversed with a toy spider games and achieved giant ratings with them. dangled from a string and commented upon Its news operation was first-rate as well. the movies featured on his show. The proliferation of cable TV, along with In real life, Carter had a master’s degree the extinction of local ownership of stations in broadcasting and for a time was in due to Reagan-era deregulation, killed off the charge of news and sports programming at concept of live, local TV dedicated to serving Channel 4 at a time when the station was the community as well as making a profit. one of the most influential and powerful Compounding that injury, since stations voices in Indiana. such as Channel 4 ran on such a shoestring It’s difficult to explain to modern audibudget, very little of its programming surences just how powerful TV and print vives. Most of the videotapes with Sammy outlets were in the era before cable TV Terry, Cowboy Bob and the legendary ABA and Internet media. From the 1950s until Pacers were erased decades ago, leaving no the early 1970s, Indianapolis had exactly proof that they ever existed. But they did and four TV stations: Channels 4, 6, 8 and 13. their memory lives on. Depending on where you lived in town, you Mr. Carter was a kind man, appreciative might not even have that many choices. of his audience, fiercely proud of his work But if you wanted to watch TV, you and a private man. He deserves great credit watched one of those channels or you didn’t for being a key member watch anything at all. Cable TV didn’t arrive of a staff that hat created in Indianapolis until the late 1970s. If the some of the he best indepresident was giving a prime-time speech, pendent programming rogramming which presidents back then did much more in the nation on as well often, Channel 4 was the only station that as being arguably rguably the was Nixon or Jimmy Carter-free. most memorable morable local Because there were so few stations, each TV personality ality next to had a much larger audience than they do David Letterman. terman. now, in proportion to the population. Unlike Rest in peace, other Indy stations, which had much of its Mr. Carter, r, and day and nighttime programming provided thank you for by the big broadcast networks in New York, your yearss Channel 4 had to create all of its content of service to locally, augmented by whatever shows it the people e of could purchase from syndicators. Indianapolis. olis. So Carter and his colleagues were forced to be creative.
WHAT HAPPENED? New Super taking the reins Lewis Ferebee, fresh off a three-year stint as chief of staff for Durham Public Schools in North Carolina, will be moving to Indiana to become the next superintendent of the state’s largest school district, the Indianapolis Public Schools Board of School Commissioners announced Monday. Ferebee’s additional administrative cred includes service as a regional superintendent, principal and school improvement officer for Guilford County Schools in North Carolina. IPS officials selected Ferebee, in part, because of his “experience in attenuating the impact of poverty on academic achievement.” A few steps remain before the hiring is complete: The board must take a public vote to formalize the decision and hold a public forum on Ferebee’s contract, which has yet to be made public. Abdul-Hakim Shabazz analyzes at NUVO.net. Killer year Each new day seems to bring a new homicide report. As of June 29, the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department has recorded 62 criminal homicides — a 44 percent increase over the 43 counted during the same period in 2012. In the most recent week included in the report, officers tallied five homicides. Robberies, with 1,257 counted so far, are up 8.3 percent for the year, while rape (171 counted) and aggravated assault (751 counted) are down for the year by 12 and 13 percent, respectively. Property crimes including burglary, larceny, vehicle theft and arson are also down for the year. More clowns, fewer cages More than 15,000 visitors are expected to visit Indy this week in conjunction with the 139th Annual Imperial Session of Shriners International . Members took a pub crawl on Sunday, hosted a clown competition on Monday and will be engaged in additional activities through July 4. Animal rights activists used the event to launch a campaign calling on individual Shriners chapters to replace their longstanding “circus with a purpose” fundraising traditions. While many chapters have already embraced alternative fundraisers such as carnivals, car shows and golf tournaments, more than 100 Shiners chapters will host circuses in 40 states this summer in partnership with several operations with “poor records of animal abuse and neglect,” according to petitioners with the Animal Rights Foundation of Florida. On June 20, the Indiana Animal Rights Alliance staged the latest of several protests against circuses with dubious animal welfare records hosted by the Indiana National Guard Armory in Noblesville. Pride Drive License plates in support of the Indiana Youth Group are back on the market following a year-long bureaucratic battle involving a group of GOP lawmakers that sought to revoke the IYG’s plate-selling privileges on an administrative technicality. In January 2012, Hoosiers were the first in the country to be granted a specialty license plate for a LGBTQ youth support group. The BMV sold 800 IYG plates during a 10-week period in 2012, generating $20,000 in support for IYG before the 20 Republican legislators intervened. But the American Civil Liberties Union of Indiana prevailed in its defense of IYG and the plates are once again available for purchase. IYG collects $25 for each plate sold. For more info, visit in.gov/bmv/3155.htm. — REBECCA TOWNSEND 6 NEWS // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
SHALOM AND GOOD-BYE, RABBI SASSO After four decades of service, leading religious feminist puts the pulpit behind her BY J U L I E S L A Y M A K ER EDITORS@NUVO.NET
any people don’t know what they want to do when they grow up. Not Rabbi Sandy Eisenberg Sasso. On the night of her confirmation 50 years ago, the 16-yearold teenager came home and told her parents she wanted to be a rabbi. Her insurance agent father, Israel (Irv), and homemaker mother, Freda, told her to follow her dream and that they were behind her. So was her mentor, Keneseth Israel’s Rabbi Bertram Korn. She also confided in friends at the Philadelphia youth group where she was religious vice president, coordinating youth services, writing prayers and delivering sermonettes. “I kept it a secret because it was so unusual at that time,” says the petite, raven-haired rabbi. “Feminism was just beginning to be born. And religious feminism didn’t even exist.” The turbulent social upheaval of the ‘60s was in full force when the Einstein Hospital candy striper, Jewish camp counselor, and Sunday school teacher graduated from Cheltenham High School in 1965. She took her dream of a temple to Temple University where she received her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in religion. Sasso shook up the status quo in 1974 when, after five years, she became the first woman ordained from the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College and the second woman to be ordained as a rabbi in the U.S., following Sally Priesand, who, in 1972, became the first. Reconstructionist philosophy, like Reform Jewish beliefs, is founded on the basis that men and women have equal rights. “One of the men in rabbinical school thought I was going to try to be like an aggressive male, but I didn’t see it that way,” Sasso says. “I wanted to be a woman and I wanted to be a rabbi. I didn’t change the way the rabbinate functioned. But like women who followed, I brought a different perspective and different leadership to the rabbinate.” She wasn’t without critics. “I met with opposition and had people challenge me along the way,” she says. “Some said men would not come to the synagogue. And one told me I was doing the wrong thing and would destroy Judaism. Can you imagine that I, as one person, had the power to destroy centuries of Judaism?” she says, shrugging her shoulders and raising her hands in dismay. Fellow rabbinical college classmate Dennis Sasso didn’t feel threatened. The two fell in love while teaching Sunday school. They were married in 1970 by
“I wanted to be a woman and I wanted to be a rabbi. I didn’t change the way the rabbinate functioned. But like women who followed, I brought a different perspective and different leadership to the rabbinate.” — RABBI SANDY EISENBERG SASSO
Sandy’s mentor, Rabbi Korn. “We graduated together,” she says, “and then we had separate congregations in New York. Dennis was the rabbi of the Reconstruction Congregation of the North Shore on Long Island and I was the rabbi of the Manhattan Reconstructionist Havurah. “It was a small congregation with very prominent members who were related to the founder of Reconstructionism, Mordecai Kaplan. They were exceptionally supportive and wanted a female rabbi to succeed and be respected and accepted. “They were amazing people. When I was pregnant, they were very wor-
ried about me. They would say, ‘You’re standing too long. Sit down.’ When our son David was born, my parents brought him to Yom Kippur services so I could nurse him during breaks in the service,” says the woman who further made feminist history by being the first rabbi to become a mother. David was a year old when the Sassos moved to Indianapolis in 1977 to become spiritual leaders of Indianapolis’ Congregation Beth-El Zedeck. In addition to being the first woman to serve a Conservative S E E , R A B B I , O N P A G E 08
GET INVOLVED Lady Godiva’s Parade and Rally The rally will follow a modern-day Lady Godiva, who will ride her horse from City Market to the Statehouse to protest the excesses and shortcomings of contemporary government. The Freedom Farm, “a completely non-partisan, non-denominational, no-nonsense bunch of patriots,” is hosting. Thu., July 4, 11 a.m. – 1 p.m., beginning at City Market Spay/Neuter Celebration A celebration of the work of Spay-Neuter Services of Indiana, which offers assistance to low-income people looking to fix their pets. Currently, for instance, the group is offering a coupon for $10 spay/neuter services. Register by Sunday, July 7. Tickets cost $25. Thurs., July 11, 6 p.m., Oak Hill Mansion, 5801 E. 116 St., Carmel Battle invasive plant species This one-hour workshop presented by the Hoosier Heartland Resource Conservation and Development council in cooperation with other agencies engaged in invasive plant identification and control will give people the tools they need to battle problematic plants around their homes and neighborhoods. Sat., July 6, 2 p.m., Wayne Branch Library, 198 S. Girls School Road Temple Grandin lecture and book signing A rock star in the worlds of animal science and autism advocacy, Professor Temple Grandin of Colorado State University will be the keynote speaker for the 2013 Extraordinary Lives Celebration. Local nonprofits Tangram and the Autism Society of Indiana are organizing. Attendees Tickets are $50 and include hors d’oeuvres. Tues., July 9, 2013 at 6:30 p.m., Indiana Repertory Theatre.
THOUGHT BITE The stuff government employees “classify” and punish people for revealing is usually wrong stuff they ought not be doing in the first place — like a sneak and illegal attack against Iraq killing 4,200 American kids. — ANDY JACOBS, JR
NUVO.NET/NEWS N A wordd from f (and rally for) Leonard Peltier by Lori Lovely Sports transform Indy into ‘India-SHOW-place’ by Chase Howell
RABBI , FROM PAGE 06 congregation, the couple became the first practicing rabbinical couple. Daughter Debora was 2 when Rabbi Sandy started the early childhood program at Beth-El, which is one of the largest Reconstructionist synagogues with more than 800 families as members. “I remember taking David and Debbie for Suzuki violin lessons at Fairview Presbyterian Church where I saw a sign on the wall for Mother’s Day Out,” she recalls. “I thought why don’t we do that? That small idea began with eight students and now has more than 180 children, ages 12 months through kindergarten. “We built a whole wing in the synagogue to house our Early Childhood Center, which is an enormous service for families in the community. It’s not just Jewish children who go here. We have a huge population that spans the religious community.” Debbie is now a Ph.D. with the IUPUI Department of Psychology and married to Brad Herold, a chiropractor. Their children Ari and Levi are in the program initiated by their Bubbie. Dr. David, a psychiatrist, lives in New Haven, Conn., where he is a child guidance center medical director and an assistant clinical professor at the Yale Child Study Center. He and wife, Dana Small, have one son, Darwin. When asked about their childhoods, Debbie says, “People used to ask us what it was like to have two rabbis as parents, and I never knew how to answer because I never knew what it would be like to have parents who were not rabbis. They didn’t let their rabbinate affect their parenting. They were just regular people.” David concurs. “As rabbis’ kids, we went to synagogue a lot. Our Passover Seders were probably longer than our friends’ and our dinner conversations became increasingly Talmudic as we grew up. As a child, I never thought of my mom as a trailblazer, which of course she is in amazing ways. But that’s the lucky part for me and my sister. She was always just Mom!”
PHOTO BY GOLDBERG PHOTOGRAPHY
Rabbi Sandy Eisenberg Sasso with her husband, Rabbi Dennis C. Sasso, at a gala held May 17 in her honor Downtown at the JW Marriott.
As a national award-winning children’s book author, Sasso has triggered the religious imagination of children of all faiths with her books, including God’s Paintbrush, Adam and Eve’s First Sunset, In God’s Name, But God Remembered, Noah’s Wife: The Story of Na’amah and Abuelita’s Secret Matzahs. How did Mom and Dad divide their duties at home? “We didn’t have an Excel sheet that said, ‘I’ll do this and you do that,’” says Sasso. “’It evolved over time according to our interests. But one thing I felt strongly about was preaching, because that’s how most people initially connect with clergy. Because there hadn’t been women on the pulpit, I insisted that I would always be on the pulpit. And so I was at every Shabbat service and for High Holy days.” “Our partnership has been unique,” says her husband. “We had no prototype, no model. Our rabbinate has been shaped by each other’s presence and companionship, at home, on the pulpit and in the community. We have worked towards a shared horizon, but our paths and styles have hor been different. Sandy tells stories; I pun. bee Sandy writes poems; I teach in prose. But San together we have shared a passion for famtog ily, for Jewish living and for the values that
Gay marriage issue not over for Indiana by John Sittler County fair season is on by John Sittler
SLIDESHOWS: • Gay Marriage Celebration by Mark A. Lee • USA Swimming National Championships by Megan Banta
VOICES: • A physicians point of view by Paula Gustafson, M.D. • Maintenance mayhem by Katelyn Coyne • Good luck to the new IPS Super: Lewis Ferebee by Abdul-Hakim Shabazz • House chandelier out for much-needed repairs by Lesley Weidenbener • Childcare infographic by U.S. Census Bureau 8 // NEWS // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
Two of Rabbi Sandy Sasso’s books - “God’s Echo: Exploring Scripture with Midrash” and “Butterflies Under our Hats.”
make for a responsible community.” After 36 years, Rabbi Sasso has broken up the historic partnership by retiring July 1, 2013. David J. Bodenhamer, executive director and professor of The Polis Center at IUPUI, says, “It is impossible to capture all that Sandy has meant to Indianapolis. She bridged what sometimes is a divide between the arts and religion in the city. “Not only is she a talented and accomplished writer who has many personal relationships with writers and artists in Indianapolis and elsewhere, but she has given freely of her time and creativity to major initiatives to bring arts, humanities and religion into closer connection with each other. I cannot imagine the growth of the Spirit & Place Festival into a major annual event without the leadership Sandy has brought to it from its beginning in 1996. She was present at its creation and has served it continuously in roles from moderator of the Public Conversation to board chair. “But even more important is the way she has lived. She is a gifted speaker and storyteller, but she always reveals her most important lessons by the way she consistently models civility, respect for others, reflection about the larger meaning of our lives together, commitment to diversity in all forms, and a passion for excellence in everything she does. She is a true exemplar of what it means to live in and for community.” Former Beth-El board member Nancy Bate agrees. “With her strong, steady, dignified leadership, she helped shape our daughters’ visions of what they could attain. Our daughters found the courage to wear a tallit, to speak up for what they believe, to become leaders in business and the arts, to do their own trailblazing. She has named our babies, married our children and buried our loved ones. Somehow, she has managed to find the right words to comfort us as we’ve wept.” This fall, Sasso will be the director of the Religion and Arts Seminar at Butler University in partnership with Christian Theological Seminary. She is also partnering with folk singer Carrie Newcomer in an interfaith collaboration of music and story called “Light, Living, Laughter and Hope.” The two performed this past year in front of 600 people at Beth-El. “We got a standing ovation,” says Sasso enthusiastically. “As a rabbi, you don’t take bows and people don’t clap. The first time I took a bow, I thought ‘Wow! This is pretty neat!’ ” The irrepressible, irreplaceable rabbi has another revolutionary idea in the making: a household spray that smells like Jewish cooking. “A Jewish home means there will be soup cooking and when you walk into the house for the holidays, the aromas greet you.” Pretending to squirt her spray around the room, she quips, “I know this is Rosh Hashanah because I can smell the chicken soup, the chicken and the bread baking!” Another first, Rabbi! You could call it Heaven Scent! A national award-winning writer, Julie Slaymaker is a past president of The Indiana Professional Chapter of The Society of Professional Journalists and Woman’s Press Club of Indiana.
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Veseria in the Fountain Square parking lot where they’ll play Thursday K A TH ERINE CO P L E N KCOPLEN@NUVO . N ET
hat’s Indianapolis music sound like? To Patrick Roberts, it’s simple. “Not a lot of frill, but a hell of a lot of passion,” he says. He’d know — his band, Indy-based five piece Veseria is on the front lines of a throwback rock sound that’s dominating a significant chunk of the city’s scene right now. They’ll be one of nine groups performing Thursday as part of the inaugural Fountain Square Music Fest. The event, which will take place in the parking lot behind the former Deano’s Vino, features groups with a link to the Hoosier state. “Everyone has worked very hard to pull this together. It’s been such a great team,” event organizer Lindsay Manfredi, says. She’ll perform at the event with her band, Kaleidostars. Organizers of the fest also include Laura Schlafer, Elvis Mires, Eric Klee Johnson, Tad Aschliman, Jerry Keys, Rex Fisher, Denise Martin, Jon Martin and Dan McNeal. Planning started in the winter. “If you ever want six months to fly by in a blink of an eye, just put a music fest together,” Mires says. They picked the Fourth of July for the first fest for a few reasons. “It worked around everyone’s schedule,” Mires says. “We also knew that almost everybody would be off of work that day. And, the next year, [the fest will] fall on First Friday.” When it came to picking the music for the fest, the organizers had a plan. They wanted to celebrate music with Hoosier ties. This year’s lineup 10
COVER STORY // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
includes Truth and Salvage Company (formerly of Indianapolis), Modoc (formerly of Muncie) Kaleidostars (Indianapolis), Kansas Bible Company (formerly of Goshen), Shelby County Sinners (Indianapolis), Red Light Driver (Indianapolis), Goliathon (Indianapolis) and The Jeremy Vogt Band (Indianapolis). And Veseria, of course, who just last week released a new single, “Reach a Little Further,” from an upcoming album due to be tracked at Grizzly Music Co. in late summer. “We were approached back in September to do a single for the Oranje 2012 compilation album they will be releasing later this summer,” Roberts says. “We recorded a new song, ‘The Dastardly,’ and the vibes we got from the studio were just too good to pass up [recording again].” Their single is brand new, but in it Veseria pays tribute to an older sound in the fuzzed out, low-fi intro. “The intro is more or less a tribute to my beginnings as a songwriter,” Roberts says. “Just before I met Jen [Roberts, Patrick’s wife and co-vocalist], I had been using an old cassette tape recorder to capture my work. I’d hit record, play all the songs all the way through, take out the tape and start all over again with a new one. It felt a little weird recording it in the studio on a $5,000 microphone then asking the engineer to make it sound as cheap as he possibly could.” Veseria is the first significant project for Patrick Roberts (guitar, vocals), Jen Roberts (guitar, vocals) and Corey Lusk (bass). Jake Strakis (piano, organ, accordion, vocals) has played with the Innocent Boys, Tilford Sellers and The Wagon
Burners, and he’s just finished some work on the new Harley Poe album due this Halloween. David Bailey (drums) has previously played with The Breakdown Kings, Dead Man’s Grill and Rowco. Veseria released their first full-length, Cities Made of Gin, last year. The album is full of folk flourishes, with rumbling percussion and sing-along choruses. All in all? It’s a delight, and a refreshing first effort. Although Patrick mentions that Veseria was Jen’s project initially, Cities Made of Gin showcases a well-rounded outfit who play to each others’ strengths. This is a band whose hearts are all in. That heart is a shared characteristic of a chunk of Indy’s rock scene. Heart, and a return to the simpler days of rock. “Within our core group of bands, there is a significant throwback to solid, rock and roll fundamentals right now,” Roberts says. That core group includes bands they’ve played with recently, including Hero Jr., Phoenix on The Fault Line and Verdant Vera, among others.
THE BAND, NOT THE ELEPHANT If Veseria had formed a few years earlier, and a few miles to the northeast, Modoc may have been in their core group. The Nashville-based blues rock band formed while the members were studying at Ball State in the late aughts. That unusual name may be familiar to some Hoosiers — it’s the name of the tiny Indiana town where singer Clint Culberson was born. Of course, those outside Indiana might think something a little different. “We get [people thinking we’re named after the famous circus elephant] every once in a while. We’ve heard Missouri Department of Corrections; we’ve heard
PHOTO BY KRISTEN PUGH
Lindsay Manfredi helped organize the FSMF and will play with Kaleidostars
about a race track named Modoc.There, every time you’re going really fast, you’re ‘modocing’ it back somewhere,” Culberson says, by phone a few days before the band’s Indy date. Modoc recorded two full-length albums in just under 18 months, with their second slated for a yet-to-beannounced summer release. They’ve kept busy on the festival circuit too, leaving Summerfest in Milwaukee on Sunday to come back home again to Indiana for FSMF. “There’s probably maybe 200 people that live ‘in town’ in Modoc,” Culberson says. “I grew up about a mile away from Downtown Modoc. We’ve been back their twice now [to play]. We wanted to shy away from going back and playing, because it would seem a bit weird. … But sure enough, 600 people showed up [to see us].” The Modoc boys relocated to Nashville a few years ago, where their blues-rock sound fit in with the city’s rising stars. “Think about Seattle in the ‘90s,” Culberson says. “I feel like there’s a movement here. Kings of Leon, Paramore, the list goes on [of successful Nashville rock bands dominating the charts]. You have to step up your game to play in this town and play to more five people. And everyone in the crowd is a musician, so you better bring it.” They’re putting finishing touches on the new album, drawing both from their small town roots and new address. “I think we meet people on so many different levels. Lyrically, [we talk about] coming from a small town … going to a big town, and still being pretty new to city life, for me. The struggle of fitting in and making ends meets – lyrically, I think [the album] relates to people. Musically, it’s somewhere between The Black Keys and Kings of Leon.” “But I really don’t know how to sell it except to get people to just see us live,” Culberson says. “I think that’s the key for our band.”
THIRD TIME’S THE CHARM The headliner, the closer for the whole shebang, is a band Indy music fans should know quite well by now. It’s Truth and Salvage Company, the now-Nashvillebased band with strong Hoosier roots. When Tim Jones calls to talk about his band’s new album, he sounds happy. But Jones always sounds happy when talking about playing live with Truth and Salvage Co. He was in Indianapolis for a few days in June and talked to NUVO as the band prepares to release their sophomore album, Pick Me Up, on July 23 “One thing we always wanted to do,” Jones says, “was do some annual shows, like a July 4 in Indy.” Jones was headed to Bloomington for the night after flying in to see his dad for Father’s Day. It is Bloomington where Jones had a heady rush of success with Old Pike, his band from the ‘90s that shared genre-defying elements: Springsteen’s fervor, CSNY/ Eagles harmony, alt-country piss and sweet layers of guitars and gospel organ. His current band — Scott Kinnebrew (guitars, lap steel, mandolin, vocals), Walker Young(piano, organ, accordion,
Modoc (top), Truth and Salvage Company
vocals), Adam Grace (organ/piano/ Wurlitzer/additional background vocals) Bill “Smitty” Smith (drums, percussion, vocals) and Dean Moore (bass, background vocals) — is a product of six guys who like each other. They have a house where they all live in Nashville. Nobody’s a novice in this group. They know the drill: Work hard. Be great. Tour and tour some more. Truth and Salvage Co. worked hard to make their new album — worked so hard that they actually recorded it nearly three times, thinking they were going down the right road the first two times, only to find they weren’t. “I’m sure there are worse stories of records being made, like from Metallica or Guns ‘N Roses, but it was the biggest labor of love in my 20 years of music,” Jones says. “We had a pre-sale a year ago because we thought the album was in the can.” Not quite, it turns out. “At the time, we were happy with it,”
Jones says, of the first time they recorded what would become Pick Me Up. “But it really wasn’t what we wanted. And the important thing about Truth and Salvage Co. is that everyone gets their voice heard.” They tried again, only to have the sessions aborted midway through the recording when the producer had some issues and couldn’t finish the sessions. So they tried one more time. It was in the mountains of North Carolina where they found their mojo. They recorded at Echo Mountain Studios, in an old Presbyterian Church that’s the recording home for The Avett Brothers, Zac Brown Band and Band of Horses. The session produced the harmonyladen first single “Appalachian Hilltop,” a celebratory cover of the Joe South’s “Games People Play” and “Middle Island Creek,” a song they’ve had in their live set. There are some more adventurous arrangements than the band’s 2009 debut record. But the harmonies and the joyous
musicianship connect the pieces. The turning point for the band may have been when they brought in Moore as their new bass player during the recording process. “Dean went to Indiana University and was an Old Pike fan,” Jones says. “He got an email that we were moving to Nashville and jokingly sent an email back and asked if our bass player was going with us. In fact, he wasn’t. So I told him he should come in for some pre-production and see if he fit. “He is one of those guys who just believes; he would say, ‘You guys are the best band’ and would tell us to keep the faith when we got down — when we had just moved to Nashville, had no gigs and Scott was living in LA. Dean was a big pick me up for all of us.” On record their voices soar, intertwined in harmony. The songs serve as a playlist for live shows that harken back to members’ church roots. The new record leads off with a nearly a cappella “Bad Times” (as in, “Don’t let them get you down”) and the title track is a hymn drenched in Band-esque rock and roll. “That’s what we’ve always been around,” Jones says when I tell him I hear a lot of gospel in the sound of the new record. “My grandpa was a song leader in church. Adam had music in his church. Smitty’s mom was a song leader. So we’ve grown up with an appreciation of hymns and gospel music, regardless of our religious beliefs.” After taking so long to record, I ask if it is difficult to listen to the new album, after living with the songs for so long. He says his mom asked the same thing before she played the CD. “I told her I would not necessarily listen to it on this thing,” he says, talking about a less-than-stellar CD player in his mom’s kitchen. “But I am really proud of it. This is how we really sound and what we wanted to do. Truth and Salvage Company interview by Rob Nichols.
FOUNTAIN SQUARE MUSIC FESTIVAL
THURSDAY, JULY 4 FOUNTAIN SQUARE, 1112 SHELBY ST. NOON, $7 ADVANCE, $10 AT DOOR, ALL-AGES ALL PROCEEDS BENEFIT THE FOUNTAIN SQUARE ARTS COUNCIL NUVO // 100% RECYCLED PAPER // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // COVER STORY 11
SICK PUPPIES, PUDDLE OF OFMUDD MUDD HEADLINE INDYPENDENCE DAY DAY NEW FEST TAKES TAKESOVER OVERGEORGIA GEORGIASTREET STREET This time 14 years ago, Scott Lintner didn’t know how much time he had left. A leukemia diagnosis had turned his world upside down. Doctors estimated he wouldn’t live to see the age of 50. Lintner — a doctor himself, currently practicing at OrthoIndy — decided if he beat those odds, he’d throw everyone he knew a huge party. Cut to 2013. Lintner is 51, and IndyPendence Day is that party he promised. The festival features performances from a host of alt-rock bands, including Puddle of Mudd, Sick Puppies, Trapt, Alien Ant Farm, Lit and Hoobastank. Festival organizers aren’t worried about the fest down the road in Fountain Square. They fully support it — they’ve even gone as far as to sponsor a stage at the FSMF. Appropriately, beneficiaries of the funds raised include the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society and St. Franciscan Patient Assist Fund. The concert will conclude at 10 p.m., just in time for Downtown’s fireworks. Our favorite group on the bill, Australian rockers Sick Puppies, will perform at 7:05 p.m. We spoke to singer and lead guitarist Shimon Moore by phone about their upcoming album, Connect, to be released on July 16. NUVO: On the acoustic EP [2011’s Polar Opposite], Emma [Anzai, Sick Puppies bassist] did some singing; are there any plans to have her do any more singing on the new album?
SHIMON MOORE: Yeah, yeah, she’s going to be doing more singing on the next album. We went on our band website and asked the fans what they wanted to see more of and hearing Emma sing more was one of the biggest things that people said. So there is a little more of her. The song “Under a Black Sky” has actually got her singing lead in the verses. ... Connect was kind of just an album title that we decided on after the songs were picked. People started making rumors about that because they heard that one of our songs was called, “Under a Very Black Sky,” and went from there. It was just a song, really. Once we had finished with the record, it was then that we decided to call it Connect. That was because that’s what we try to do. It’s what most people try to use music as: a device. It’s nothing more than a device people use to connect with other people, or an emotion, so it was a fitting thing. NUVO: Are you guys still working with [photographer] Robert Knight? MOORE: We’ve just been really good friends for a long time. We’ve done photo shoots together and things like that. That whole thing about us working with Robert was more people coming out on the road with us every two months, just filming us being us [for the documentary Rock Prophecies]. We still work with Robert
every chance that we get, but now we’ve become so busy that we’re never in one place at one time. We really usually only do it when we’re in Vegas. NUVO: Social media has been very helpful for your group – you’ve released two tracks online and received notoriety from the viral Free Hugs campaign. Do you think being more connected through social media helps or hurts? MOORE: It’s helping and hurting, depending on who you are. It depends on the band. Bands like Coldplay aren’t hurting. Up and coming bands and independent bands, you could say that it’s helping them, because, it gets their stuff out there. And then, there’s a big opportunity there when you finally release your album. Your merchandise could
be online, your shirts, and ticket stubs. Your media could be hurting you though, because then people don’t buy the actual music, they just go online and download it and get it that way. So, it really depends on who you ask, man. I think a lot of the problem is illegal downloading, commercial stuff, Facebook and all of that stuff. If the band is too focused on promoting themselves online, then they aren’t focusing on writing good songs. Sick Puppies interview by Joey Megan Harris.
INDYPENDENCE DAY STREET FESTIVAL
CONCERT FOR CANCER GEORGIA ST., 1 P.M., $20 IN ADVANCE, ALL-AGES
EIGHT MORE PLACES TO CELEBRATE No coincidence two of Indy’s most successful and prolific event promo companies are run by DJs – and they become even more powerful when they throw events together. Join Rad Summer and Keepin’ It Deep on July 4 at Indiana City Brewing Company for a evening of brews and tunes. The lineup includes Vacation Club, Party Lines, Oreo Jones, DMA, Action Jackson, John Larner and Slater Hogan. This event is $5 and open to all-ages. INDIANA CITY BREWING, 24 SHELBY ST. Indy’s Fourth of July centerpiece is the Downtown Freedom Blast, beginning at 10 p.m. The fireworks launch from the top of the Regions’ Bank Tower. Bring your lawn chairs and blankets and claim a spot on the World War Memorial Plaza Lawn. Don’t forget your porta-
COVER STORY // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
ble stereos – WLHK 97.1 FM, WIBC 93.1 FM, WFNI 1070 AM and WYX 105.7 FM will broadcast a playlist coordinated to the blasts. DOWNTOWN INDIANAPOLIS Fountain Square regulars Ancient Slang, Sauna, Creeping Pink, Raw McCartney, Burnt Ones, Learner Dancer and more will set up at a few houses for a packed night of sizzling sets. As per NUVO policy, we won’t publish the address of this house show, but those who know where to look will find it. UNLISTED The Carmel Symphony Orchestra headlines the CarmelFest celebration in Civic Square. The two-day fest kicks off with live music and an 8 a.m. Freedom
Run and continues with family fun activities, food trucks, petting zoos and carnival rides. The CSO’s performance begins at 8:30, featuring a mix of classic patriotic songs. The night culminates with the Festival finale fireworks. CIVIC SQUARE, 1 CIVIC SQUARE (CARMEL)
Park. Plans include a car show, rock climbing wall and music from Stella Luna and The Satellites and the Dave & Rae Band. The event begins at 4 p.m. and is free. ASA BALES PARK, 205 W. HOOVER ST. (WESTFIELD)
Before the Freedom Blast, migrate down to Monument Circle for a local beer garden featuring Sun King, Fountain Square Brewery, Cutters, Barley Island, Flat12 and Peoples. Monument Circle
Creation Cafe will host its sixth annual Bash in the Basin, beginning at 6 p.m. The event features a buffet dinner, family activities and music — and will, of course, end with the view of the Downtown fireworks. CREATION CAFE, 337 W. 11TH ST.
Westfield Rocks The 4th will celebrate its golden birthday Thursday: this year is the fourth anniversary of the fest, which is held in Asa Bales
The Rathskeller Biergarten’s plans include a set by Zanna Doo beginning at 7 p.m. Reservations are available online. RATHSKELLER, 401 E. MICHIGAN ST.
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Addie Hirschten: Portraits of Passion Indianapolis Art Center instructor Hirschten is clearing out space at a converted church on Penn to show a new collection of paintings inspired by “the human figure, sexuality and love.” Music by HoosierTones Danceband and Troika. More at artistaddie.com Sanctuary on Penn (701 N. Pennsylvania St.), July 5, 6-11 p.m. Samuel E Vazquez: Rock Those Rails New and recent paintings poised between abstract expressionism (or action painting) and graffiti art by last week’s NUVO cover subject, a longtime Indy resident born in San Juan and raised in the NYC graffiti scene. Five Talents Gallery & Studio (Circle City Industrial Complex), July 5, 6-9 p.m.
CONTINUING Rutherford Chang: We Buy White Albums r The Beatles’ White Album, with its all-white cover, is something of a blank canvas (at least in its first vinyl edition). Might that be the secret to its visual appeal? In Chang’s “record store,” consisting of 750 first edition pressings of the double album, you see covers adorned with stickers or drawn on with pen or marker. iMOCA, through July 20 Nathaniel Russell: The Opposite of Lost w At a glance, this room at iMOCA seems a bit, well, mundane, in that it’s merely a row of fliers — mostly 8” by 11” but some are larger — with a rough, handdrawn approach. Feast your eyes on one, though, and the laughter begins. There are numerous guffawout-loud fake fliers in this show that blends photos with simple messages. iMOCA, through July 20
Self-Portrait Show r 43 self-portraits — by the loosest definition of the form — by 43 Indy artists. A.J. Nafziger’s “Self Portrait,” which portrays the artist decked out in Christmas lights, is as conceptually intriguing as technically sharp. Gallery 924 through July 26 Summer exhibitions at Indianapolis Art Center A typically diverse showcase for artists from around the country is anchored by a group show, Under Construction, featuring work created using tape, floor debris sod. Of exceptional note is Margi Weir’s Frontline Series/Detroit finds abstract beauty — beautifully rendered in various inks and tusche — in the derelict neighborhoods of a bankrupt, crumbling Detroit. Indianapolis Art Center through Aug. 4
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Before the Tragedy
The Seven Virtues Each artist exhibiting at the Athenaeum this month will donate a portion of his/her sales to the charity of his/her choice. Call it the Celebrity Jeopardy model for fundraising. The Julian Center, Exodus, Hunger Inc. and Alert Service Dogs are the presumptive beneficiaries; each will have representatives on site during Friday’s opening reception. Organized by the Southport Artistry Committee. Athenaeum ArtSpace, July 5-31 (opening reception July 5, 6-9 p.m.)
Married in the Faucett (Ode to John M. Bennett)
INDY INDIE, REVAMPED Onetime Irvington shop owner takes over leadership of gallery; paints, spackles, sweeps BY S CO TT S H O G ER SSHOGER@NUVO.NET
obbie Zaphiriou, who took over last month as director of the Indy Indie Artist Gallery, says she “literally” lives above her desk. That could give the gallery, on the ground floor of a oncerun-down apartment building turned “artist’s colony,” something of a momand-pop feel in the months to come, as Zaphiriou puts her own stamp on the place. The gallery’s official hours are Thursday through Saturday, 12-5 p.m. (with extended hours on First Friday, of course), but Zaphiriou is open to running down the stairs to open up on appointment or unlock the space for a fellow resident needing access. For now, she’s spending most of her free hours in the space. Sweeping. Painting. Spackling. Getting it ready for its July First Friday show, La Lontananza Nostalgica Utopica Futura, a 41-piece exhibition of paintings and films by Alfred Eaker that takes its title from a piece by Italian composer Luigi Nono (it translates as “a desired nostalgia for a future utopia”). Zaphiriou describes Eaker’s paintings as “large, beautiful and colorful,” each of them bearing the mark of his “kindness” and “intelligence,” from his agnostic take on the Stations of the Cross to his western series: Four films are also part of the show, including a documentary on artist Raymond Thundersky and a study of Samuel, Saul and David produced while Eaker, an Indiana native and secular Franciscan, was attending seminary.
Eaker’s performance art character BlueMahler will be retired next year.
ALFRED EAKER, IN HIS OWN WORDS:
ALFRED EAKER: LA LONTANANZA NOSTALGICA UTOPICA FUTURA WHEN: JULY 5 TO AUGUST 29 WHERE: INDY INDIE ART GALLERY Our Lady of the Rosary
Zaphiriou moved into the Indy Indie building about a year ago, and she started volunteering at the gallery while Phil Campbell was still in charge. Campbell, a visionary who helped to launch artists’ centers such as Faris Building and the Murphy Art Center, was hired by building owner Reverie Estates in November 2010 to create and direct the gallery. When Campbell resigned as director early last month, he recommended to Reverie that Zaphiriou be hired for the part-time position. She plans to honor the lineup Campbell already has in place through 2013, including an October Day of the Dead-inspired exhibition organized in association with the Indianapolis Art Center. Going forward, she hopes to involve Colony residents more actively with the gallery, reserving a section of the space each month for resident artists and staging events (one is already in the works for the second week of August: the gallery’s first play, a staging of Steve Martin’s Picasso at the Lapin Agile).
The first time I heard Luigi Nono’s “La lontantanza nostalgica utopia futura” the idea of this very difficult piece as as kind of agnostic Stations of the cross began to take hold. This was the seed for Stations I-VI, which I painted during grad school. In content the Stations paintings may seem iconoclastic. However, contextually what I was trying to convey was the emotional point in the station. I-III are frenzied in composition, cloaked in an almost monochromatic milieu. It is in the fourth station that a suffering son is administered to by his mother. The maternal presence, a kind of manifestation of Sophia, is conveyed through an optimistic, prismatic stream. “Our Lady” has been hanging in the Franciscan Hermitage. It is, possibly, the most personal of my representational works. It stems from a Marian spirituality which has meant much to me since my childhood. It is a memory, a birthright of the divine maternal. She is our sanctuary of consolation, a fierce protector from the oppression and thugs of the world. BlueMahler is a performance art character I created at Herron School of Art in 1983. He has been in several films. Charles Chaplin, Harry Langdon, Luis Bunuel, and Gustav Mahler were identifying elements in BlueMahler’s development. Current plans are to retire the character next year after he appears in several short films.
Open now July 26
THE SELFPORTRAIT SHOW
BRAIN IMAGING STUDY
Reception: Friday, July 5, 6 pm
Must be 21-45 Study takes about 10 hours over 2-3 days $200 for participation We are especially interested in imaging people who regularly use alcohol!
ÂŠ Jonathan McAfee
CALL CHRIS OR DAN
at the Arts Council of Indianapolis
924 N. Pennsylvania St | indyarts.org
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An Artisanal Flea Market
Saturday, July 6th Glendale Town Center 6151 N. Rural Street UPCOMING EVENTS
Saturday, August 3rd September 2nd | October 5th Glendale Town Center 6151 N. Rural Street
EVENTS Indianapolis Indians A one-off home game smack dab in the middle of a road trip will give Indy fans the chance to catch a little baseball before oohing and/or ahhing over the downtown fireworks. July 4, 6:05 p.m. vs. Louisville Bats
THE DREAM SEASON
Meditation Peace Hikes Global Peace Initiatives leads guided hikes in the “spirit of mindfulness” through the Indianapolis Museum of Art grounds each Friday at 5:30 p.m, sometimes in silence, sometimes in dialogue. Hikes take one hour and leave from the Efroymson Family Pavilion (or the main entrance). July 5, 5:30 p.m., Indianapolis Museum of Art Indiana Fever It was a rough start for the Fever, but they’ve won two in as many games, putting an end to a sevengame losing streak that must’ve been beyond frustrating for the defending world champs. A June 30 win against the Seattle Storm found Tamika Catchings at point guard and Jessica Breland at power forward in the latest of a series of lineup twists designed to shake the team up (head coach Linn described the move as a “deadly twist play”). July 6, 7 p.m., vs. Connecticut Sun
IU coach Tracy Smith talks about the World Series that put his team on the map BY M A RK D U BEC EDITORS@NUVO.NET
he baseball team at Indiana University surprised many this season when it won its first outright Big Ten conference title since 1932 — and then played its way into the College World Series. It was the first appearance ever for IU in the World Series and the Big Ten’s first appearance since 1984. Head coach Tracy Smith was the Big Ten Coach of the Year and the 2013 National College Baseball Writers Association Coach of the Year. NUVO checked in with Tracy to discuss this historic year in Indiana sports. NUVO: Your team won the Big Ten title and played in the College World Series. How do you plan on setting goals for next year?
Indy AlleyCats The Minnesota Wind Chill come to town next week for the AlleyCats’ final home game before the American Ultimate Disc League playoffs. Kuntz Stadium, July 6, 7:30 p.m., $10 adults, $6 kids, myalleycats.com Madison Regatta Need an excuse to visit the lovely town of Madison? The Madison Regatta, held on the Ohio River, is a hydroplane boat race featuring the world’s fastest race boats. Also known as the Indiana Governor’s Cup, this race features top boaters vying to star in the next James Bond film. OK, we’re kidding about that part, though the ‘50s film Some Came Running was filmed in Madison, which is about 100 miles south of Indy. July 5-7 Wild Wednesday Street Legals and Slick Tire Test and Tune Slap on that Burt Reynolds stache and open up a can of delicious, ice-cold Schlitz because it’s a Wild Wednesday down at Lucas Oil Raceway, where each and every week car enthusiasts (with valid licenses) are invited to race their rigs. Gates at 5 p.m., racing begins from 5:30 p.m. (weather permitting). I’ll be Smokey; you be the Bandit. Lucas Oil Raceway, Wednesdays, $20 to race, $5 admission
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TRACY SMITH: Certainly the bar has been elevated and there will be some lofty expectations put on the Hoosiers. We will have something centered around sustaining and making ourselves relevant on a national level, not just for one year but multiple years. NUVO: What did you say to the team after the end of CWS? SMITH: That no matter what, whether it’s immediately or at a distance, you have to sit back and be proud of our accomplishments and what we were able to do, because it truly was a historic season for Indiana and also the Big Ten.
Big Ten Coach of the Year Tracy Smith surveys the field of battle.
generated tool that is one factor the NCAA baseball committee uses to determine the tournament field) is a big indicator in access to the NCAA tournament. We are still at a disadvantage. I don’t want people to think problem solved because Indiana made the World Series. I still think that
NUVO: What is your fondest memory from this season? SMITH: I think the final out at Florida State, just knowing that we were going to Omaha [site of the College World Series]. NUVO: Do you think this season put IU baseball on the map?
“There have been good programs before in the Midwest but they truly haven’t sustained.” — IU HEAD BASEBALL COACH TRACY SMITH
SMITH: I think it’s helped but the problem’s not solved. We still have a lot of disadvantages, weather being one. There have been good programs before in the Midwest but they truly haven’t sustained. I think that’s going to be our greatest challenge. NUVO: You have openly talked about your concerns that northern schools and the Big Ten are at a disadvantage when it comes to the College World Series, even suggesting that a fall schedule be added and counted. Do you still feel that way? SMITH: I think there is merit to that. The RPI (Ratings Percentage Index, the computer-
and that really put things into perspective for me. NUVO: What would you rather have, the best pitcher in college or the best allaround position player? SMITH: Best pitcher, because that’s a win. NUVO: How much time or thought do you put into the signals that are created and then passed between the coaches and the players? SMITH: Not a lot of thought, just enough that the other team doesn’t pick it up. NUVO: What type of music was the team listening to during your run to the CWS? SMITH: A lot of Dominican, LatinAmerican music.
northern baseball is at a huge disadvantage in terms of access. I think there is merit to a fall schedule and counting those games and I hope we look into that. NUVO: How much support did you get from Hoosier fans during the CWS? SMITH: It was unbelievable and beyond anything I could have imagined and dreamt about. I had a guy write me recently to say that there is nothing in IU sports history that paralleled it except maybe the 1968 Rose Bowl, and Bobby Knight’s second year surprise run to the Final Four,
NUVO: Who is your favorite MLB player of all time? SMITH: I always really liked Ryne Sandberg. NUVO: For young baseball players around Indiana, what should they work on the most to prepare for a college baseball career? SMITH: Having fun and competing. Too much emphasis is placed on lessons and what gets lost is kids don’t know how to compete, and win and lose. It’s become too much about the individual and not about the team.
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OPENING 20 Feet from Stardom Taking the notion of giving the drummer some to its logical end, 20 Feet from Stardom gives a little love to the humble backup singer, unfamiliar in name (Darlene Love, Merry Clayton, Lisa Fischer and Tata Vega) but familiar in voice. Clayton sings “Rape! Murder!” on the Stones’ “Gimme Shelter,” for instance. Mick Jagger, Stevie Wonder and Sting serve as talking heads, but the protagonists remains the backups. NR, Opens Friday, Landmark’s Keystone Art
CONTINUING White House Down r Two-plus hours of rollicking, preposterous, often downright cheesy action with lots of guns, explosions and property destruction coupled with a mix of quips and tension in service of an over-the-top plot. It’s Die Hard in the White House, it’s a buddy movie, it’s guaranteed to make you roll your eyes. Roland Emmerich ( 2012, Godzilla, Independence Day) uses his ham-handed technique to make the most entertaining, cheesy, dumb-ass movie of the summer — E d Johnson-Ott Rated PG-13, In wide release Love Is All You Need t Pierce Brosnan plays a burned-out English widower; Ida (Trine Dyrholm) is a Danish hairdresser recovering from cancer whose husband has split for a younger woman. Ida heads to Italy for her daughter’s wedding and bumps into the father-in-law to be. Nothing earth shattering going on here and the screenplay has some bumpy moments, but the actors are good, the scenery is spectacular and director Susanne Bier creates and sustains a beguiling atmosphere once the story moves to Italy. — Ed Johnson-Ott Rated R, Landmark’s Keystone Art World War Z t Brad Pitt stars in this very loose adaptation of Max Brooks’ novel about a worldwide zombie plague. Pitt plays a United Nations troubleshooter who has quit the job in order to spend more time with his wife and child. He gets pulled back in by the crisis, traveling from Pittsburgh to Korea to Jerusalem to Cardiff, Wales searching for an explanation and a way to stop the mayhem. Pitt is solid and some of the set pieces are stunning, but the film is uneven and the ending is anticlimactic. — Ed Johnson-Ott Rated PG-13, In wide release
N NUVO.NET/FILM Visit nuvo.net/film for complete movie listings, reviews and more. • For movie times, visit nuvo.net/movietimes 18 // ARTS // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
PIRATES OF THE WEST
Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain A live concert film taped during Hart’s 2012 tour. Rated R, Opens today Despicable Me 2 Another go-round for Universal’s successful foray into the computer animation world. Voiced by Steve Carell, Kristen Wiig, Russell Brand, Ken Jeong. Rated PG, Opens today
The Lone Ranger is overlong, overwritten, overbombastic and not very much fun
BY ED J O H N S O N -O TT EJO H N S O N O T T @ N U V O . N E T
he soundtrack blasts the William Tell Overture as we gaze at the Lone Ranger, in black mask and white hat, atop his mighty stallion, as he shouts, “Hi-yo Silver” and gallops away. It’s a stirring moment – just what I was hoping for from the experience. Unfortunately, it occur s over two hours into the two-and-a-half hour movie. The Lone Ranger is a mess. There are entertaining moments, to be sure, but oh what you have to sit through to see them. The film is too long, overwritten, too bombastic and too violent for its PG-13 rating. It’s not fun. Segues between some scenes seem to be missing. It feels like a collection of over-the-top action set pieces mixed with a dry buddy comedy, with Tonto playing the deadpan smartass and the Lone Ranger a bumbling newcomer who slowly grows into his role as a hero. Mind you, I’m not a hardcore Lone Ranger fan complaining about this revisionist take. I vaguely remember watching the TV series when I was little, but that’s about it. But when I go to see a movie called The Lone Ranger, I want to see a western, not “Pirates of the Old West.” Sure, the Disney film is produced by Jerry Bruckheimer and directed by Pirates of the Caribbean’s Gore Verbinski, but I had hoped the boys might have realized by now that more is not always better and that massive, elaborately choreographed action scenes are commonplace in summer flicks. Watching the Lone Ranger and Silver galloping on top of a moving train and successfully leaping off is more exhausting than exhilarating. Every fight does not have to be a spectacle. Then there’s the framing device. The movie has a boy dressed as the Lone Ranger enter a Wild West carnival attraction in 1933, where an ancient Tonto (Johnny Depp, buried under old man prosthetics and face paint, and sporting a stuffed
Johnny Depp and Armie Hammer star in the over-the-top action flick, The Lone Ranger.
bird on his head) stands as an example of “The Noble Savage.” Tonto, likely bored by the lack of customers, opts to tell the kid the story of the real Lone Ranger. The film opens and closes in this setting, with a couple of quick visits during the story, and the only thing it does is waste time and give Depp a chance to ham it up a little more. Cut to the old west, where lawyer and Lone Ranger-to-be John Reid (Armie Hammer) is on a train to a small Texas town to join his brother Dan (James Badge Dale), a Texas Ranger, and sister-in-law (and former flame) Rebecca (Ruth Wilson). The train also carries two chained prisoners: Tonto and the villainous Butch Cavendish (William Fichtner), who sometimes cuts the hearts out of his victims and eats them. The prisoners get loose and John is made a Ranger when he joins a posse to recapture Cavendish. From the film’s title, it’s safe to assume they are not successful. Tonto finds John, grudgingly tends to the wounded survivor and, with much grumbling and some
THE LONE RAINGER
RA TED: P G-13 u
mystical shit, teaches the Lone Ranger how to stop being such a rube. Armie Hammer does what he can in the title role, but the character remains on the bland side. Johnny Depp stars as Tonto, doing his usual straight-faced quirky routine. Being covered in the face paint doesn’t help, but Depp manages to work around it, though I can’t figure out why Tonto speaks in broken sentences while other Native American characters in the film use perfect English. There are good moments in The Lone Ranger and some of the dialogue works, but the tasty bits are buried in the excessis-best mindset of the filmmakers. When the movie finally ended, the only thing I was happy about was that it was over.
FILM EVENTS Midnight Movies: Miami Connection The jacket copy should suffice here: “The year is 1987. Motorcycle ninjas tighten their grip on Florida’s narcotics trade, viciously annihilating anyone who dares move in on their turf. Multi-national martial arts rock band Dragon Sound have had enough, and embark on a roundhouse wreck-wave of crime-crushing justice.” Recently restored and re-released by Drafthouse Films. Keystone Art Cinema, July 5 and 6, midnight, $7.50
Bike-IN Movies: A Christmas Story Christmas in July, eh? Eh?! You don’t have to ride your bike to Garfield Park to watch this film, but you really ought to. Garfield Park, July 5, begins after dusk, free Summer Nights: Raiders of the Lost Ark Starring the world’s least plausible, most handsome archeologist. Indianapolis Museum of Art, July 5, 9:30 p.m., $10 public, $6 member
InConJunction 33 • July 5-7 Indianapolis Marriott East www.inconjunction.org S THEME: YEAR’
w Ne e W g o n r a ld r t S THIS
AUTHOR GUEST OF HONOR:
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Stuart Sayger MUSICAL GUEST OF HONOR:
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BY RITA KOHN
Sun King is celebrating its fourth anniversary July 6, 4-10 p.m., at its production site at the corner of Ohio and College. (That’ss across the street street from from Easley Easley Winery, where you can start your Saturday by Groovin’ in the Garden from 2-5 p.m. with 3:1 Band and toasting Easley’s 49th anniversary.) NUVO stopped in for a preview of the always anticipated seasonal Grapefruit Jungle, a citrusy, refreshing Classic American IPA. Its taste profile stays with you in memory like a perfect strawberry rhubarb pie. Owner and brewer Dave Colt, who devised the recipe, reminded us that one of Sun King’s founding tenets is “never let good stand in the way of better.” On our way north to Chicago, NUVO visited Crown Brewing in Crown Point to mark its fifth anniversary and tour its newly installed barrel aging set-up, located in an old bank vault that still has the fallout shelter instructions for the safety of Crown Point citizens. We met new assistant brewer Zack Bryan and bartender Darren Dewell. CBS Chicago’s “Best Of” column recently cited Crown Brewing as one of the “Best Chicago Beer Trips.”
BY HOWARD HEWITT
There are so many great summer options for patio or porch wine it’s foolish to concentrate on just one. Pinot Gris deserves strong consideration after several mentions of dry Rosé. The white wine market is flooded with flabby Pinot Grigio, so what’s the difference in Pinot Gris? That’s a trick question because both wines are made from the same grape. Pinot Grigio, which is often uninteresting, is usually light-bodied with stone fruit and floral hints. Italians tend to make the best Pinot Grigio but even under the Italian flag the quality wavers. Pinot Gris usually has a richer body, nicer texture, and wonderful acidity. The grape which makes both wines originates from the Burgundian Pinot family. Pinot Gris is widely grown in France’s Alsace region and is also the dominant white grape in Oregon. The wines tend to have aromas and the taste of pear, melon, apple, lemon and minerality. Shellfish, quiche and lighter foods pair well with the less acidic versions while a really crisp Pinot Gris works with chicken, seafood, or any white meat. Pinot Gris is battling Sauvignon Blanc in the U.S. for second place behind Chardonnay in total sales. Great bottles can be found for under $20. It’s meant to be consumed young while it’s fresh and fruity. HOWARD’S PICKS: David Hill 2011 Estate Pinot Gris ($18) has bright acidity with aromas of stone fruit and a long, beautiful finish. The best Gris I’ve tasted this year. Lange Estate 2011 Pinot Gris ($17) is one of Oregon’s oldest Pinot Gris producers. Their fruity version gives off hints of peach, mango and a little lemon lime. Oliver Winery does two different white Pinot Grigio wines. The entry level ($12.50) is a light-bodied white sure to please new wine drinkers. Oliver also has a very limited supply of its first Creekbend Vineyard Pinot Grigio ($28). Trimbach Pinot Gris Reserve, $20, is one of the very best French names.
Howard W. Hewitt writes about wine for 22 Midwestern newspapers. Write him at email@example.com
N NUVO.NET/FOOD Visit nuvo.net/food for complete restaurant listings, reviews and more. 20 // ARTS // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
GENCON FOR FOODIES
Friday at the Harrison: Meat paintings, farm stories, garden towers and tandoori tacos BY S A RA CRO F T EDITORS@NUVO.NET
lot can change in under a decade. “Five years ago there was a growing food movement in Indianapolis, but people didn’t have a connection to the activities and those leading the movement,” says Joanna Taft, executive director at the Harrison Center for the Art. “We also noticed that every year in August there were all of these gamers hanging out for GenCon. And we thought that if gamers can have GenCon, why can’t foodies have FoodCon?” Previous editions of FoodCon have focused on a single theme; the fourth edition, taking place July 5 (with some exhibits up through the month), is taking a little broader approach, inviting all manner of artists and activists to create work pertaining to food and nature, in general. Ben Madeska will bring along his meat paintings (currently up at Goose the Market). “I’ve been exploring the connections between food and art for years,” he says. “Food and art are both products of our culture, but we don’t always think of food that way. Art can really help us both celebrate and think differently about the things we eat. Many of the food still life paintings are of things from Indiana — from my own yard, in some cases — so they fit very closely with idea of celebrating the art and culture of Indiana food.” For Marna Shopoff and Melissa Hopson, food and traveling go hand in hand. They recently traveled abroad – Shopoff to Italy, Hopson to Germany – and they’ve documented their experiences via a mixed-media installation complete with photographs, objects and paintings. “This exhibition was a unique opportunity for us to present more of our personal interests, aside from studio work,” says Shopoff. “We both love food, leisure, socializing and travel — so it was a perfect fit.” This is the first year either artist is exhibiting at FoodCon. Also on the FoodCon manifest is Kelley Jordan Heneveld’s show, Farm Stories, which will tell the stories of farms and farmers located both nearby and on the other side of the world (England, France). Plus the Garden Tower Project, which aims to provide city
PHOTOS BY TED SOMERVILLE
FoodCon features a wide range of vendors and educators extolling the virtures of growing and buying locally. EVENT
W H A T : W O R K B Y J EA NNI NE A L L EN, BEN M A D ES K A , M A R N A S H O P O F F, M EL I SSA H O P S O N, ER I C A C U N N I N G H A M , M O L L Y J O H N S O N, K ELLEY J O R D A N HENEVEL D ; P L U S LO C A L FO O D P U R V EY O R S A N D ENTH U SI A STS A N D A P H A LA N X O F F O O D TRU CKS W H E N: J U LY 5 , 6 - 1 0 P . M . (SO M E EXH I BI TS O N D I S P LA Y T H R O U G H J U LY) W H E R E : H A R R I S O N C EN T ER F O R TH E A RTS
dwellers with a way to grow their own food in small spaces via self-contained vertical gardens. One container would allow an urban farmer to grow up to 50 plants in as little as four square feet of space. Composting (using kitchen scraps, worms and other biodegradable elements) is built into the tower. The Harrison has partnered with Handsel Farms for a poster contest that would market the farm to a target audience that loves local, ethically raised food.
Handsel Farms’ beef is Black Angus, drugfree, pasture-fed and comes from a farm in Kingman, Ind.. Posters will hang in the City Gallery from July 5-29, and the winner will be selected during FoodCon. Food education has long been a core part of the FoodCon experience, and a mini-fair will again feature local food providers and activists, from those knee-deep in hydroponics to a guy raising fish in his Near Eastside basement. This year’s FoodCon coordinator, Leila Vanest, knows a little about living the locovore lifestyle. The 15-year-old Herron High School student and Fountain Square resident gets her milk from a cow share program and helps her family maintain an active garden. Meanwhile, Delaware Street will host a mini food truck festival (without impeding traffic), including tandoori tacos and Channa Naan wraps from Spice Box Indy, a Grilled Skirt Steak and roasted peppers sandwich with Corn Mayo from Scratch Truck, and other movable feasts from West Coast Tacos, Duos, Nicey Treat, KG Slider Station and Scout’s Treat Truck.
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Killing Moloch They call themselves a “post-capitalist collective of arts,” but we’ll just call them another new label we’re excited about: Killing Moloch is roaring into existence with eight new releases. All three label founders are under 20. Mission statement? “[The label’s] purpose was to destroy the evils that modern American capitalist society has brought upon itself, to destroy the consumeristic anti-art mindset of today’s youth.” We’re on board. Warm Ratio We’re guessing most record geeks know the guys behind Indy label Warm Ratio already: it’s Chris and Dan, the guys from LUNA Music. Their new imprint released Carmel slack rockers Winslow’s self-titled debut and a collaboration between Chris and fellow LUNA guy David Moose Anderson called Tuffblades. They’ll round it out with an international release from Israeli underground rockers Vaadat Charigim in mid-August. — KATHERINE COPLEN Secretly Label Group Headquartered in Bloomington, Ind., the Secretly Canadian trio of labels will welcome Chicago-based independent re-issuer Numero Group to its family, according to a recent Billboard report. The collection of labels, consisting of Dead Oceans, Jagjaguwar, Secretly Canadian and, now, Numero Group, will be referred to as Secretly Label Group, an all-encompassing umbrella title for the family of labels that Secretly Label Group partner Darius Van Arman refers to as an “overdue simplification.” SUBMITTED PHOTO Secretly Label Group’s Ben Phosphorescent’s newest is on Dead Oceans Swanson, Chris Swanson and Van Arman each purchased stakes in Numero Group as individuals, with Numero founders Ken Shipley, Tom Lunt and Rob Sevier not purchasing stakes in any of the other three labels; however, Lunt will serve as an executive producer and A&R consultant for the group. In the Billboard piece, Shipley expressed his enthusiasm regarding the new partnership. “We’re excited because I think we do something that they don’t do, so there’s a nice complement there,” Shipley told Billboard. “The best thing about it from our perspective is it allows Numero to continue to do what Numero does, which is run incredible A&R and acquisitions staffs, without having to get bogged down in a lot of the day-to-day stuff. Because of that I ultimately think we’re going to be able to spread our wings and really ramp up our acquisitions over the next decade.” — SETH JOHNSON
NUVO.NET/MUSIC N Visit nnuvo.net/music o for complete event listings, reviews and more.
SLIDESHOW Fall Out Boy at Egyptian Room by Kristen Pugh 22 MUSIC // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
BACK ON TRACK
PHOTO BY ERIKA LEWIS
Larua K. Balke announces Usonian Records with Jon Autry Usonian Records Music makers Laura K. Balke and Jon Autry recently announced the founding of new imprint Usonian Records. Their first planned release is a split 7-inch by Balke and Indy group The Dead Records, with fulllengths from both label founders in the works. Balke and Autry also announced another partnership – their marriage. Mazel tov!
B Y L . K E N T WO L G A MO T T MU S I C @N U V O . N E T
“ think the only thing you can be in
today’s world is chaos and confusing,” Manson said. “You can’t be shocking. The minute Kennedy was shot on color, TV you can’t be shocking. You can be chaos and confusion [and that] is what brings the interest, the attention.” Attention is what Manson aims to get when he hits the concert stage, and entertainment is what he aims to deliver. “I guarantee what’s coming your way is going to be enjoyable,” Manson said.” I’m enjoying it to the point where I can say it won’t be anything less, at the very worst, than the best thing happening today in rock and roll. That might not be saying much today. That’s why I wanted to be a rock star. I was disgusted as a journalist that there wasn’t anything happening.” Manson was a journalist back when he was still known as Brian Warner, a kid from Ohio who moved to Florida to go to art school. Among others, he met Red Hot Chili Peppers and Sex Pistols manager and impressario Malcolm McLaren. So Warner put together a band called Marilyn Manson & The Spooky Kids. His inspiration came as much from art as music. “I would say that’s more where I started,” said Manson, who is an active, exhibiting painter. “I made a drawing and printed it at Kinko’s and passed out flyers for my first show. I hadn’t written a song at that point. And the show was sold out. I would be too simple to say I’m just a musician.” That was in 1989. In 1993, Marilyn Manson was discovered by Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails, who produced Portrait of an American Family, the band’s 1994 debut, and released it on his Nothing Records. With his reputation and popularity growing quickly, Manson had a hit with his cover of the Eurythmics’ “Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This).” Then, he had a smash with 1996’s “Antichrist Superstar.” He was in the process becoming a rock star. Three years later, however, Manson became entangled in controversy, blamed by some for inspiring the two killers who murdered 12 students and a teacher at
Marilyn Manson doesn’t want to be shocking
WHEN: SATURDAY, JULY 6 , 8 P.M WHERE: EGYPTIAN ROOM AT OLD NATIONAL CENTRE, 502 N. NEW JERSEY ST. TICKETS: PRICES VARY, ALL-AGES Colorado’s Columbine High School. For a while, musically, Manson remained at the top of his game, earning three Grammy nominations from 1994 to 2004. But he became a creature of the tabloids and began to lose interest in his music, creating a pair of listless late 2000s albums . With Born Villain, his latest album, Manson has come back — even though he laughed off the notion of critics and fans that he’d made one of the best records of his career with his latest release. “How dare they?” he said laughing, then paused. “Let me give you a serious answer. It really took saying to myself, which isn’t easy for anyone, that I needed to make a comeback.” By that Manson didn’t mean a return to his commercial peak. He needed to come back as an artist. “I lost interest,” he said. “That was the problem. The edge comes with the desire. I’m like a knife. You’re either a butcher knife or a butter knife. It takes longer to cut off your dick with a butter knife.” Dissatisfied with his life and record
label — “I felt I wasn’t able to live up to what I am supposed to be” — Manson, who has studied psychology, decided he was depressed. “The only way you can get out of it is to put your fucking boots on, stand up and start kicking your own ass,” he said. So he “let everything go,” putting all his “monkeys and all the stuff people have heard about” into storage and moving into a spare, warehouse-style Los Angeles space with only his books, paintings, movies, musical instruments and cats. “It was the first time I’d lived alone,” Manson said. “I found it very liberating to do simple tasks, like walk down the street and buy a sandwich. I’d never had a chance to do it.” Manson stopped being a recluse and went out and met people — a lot of actors, directors and Hollywood types. “There were no expectations,” he said. “We became friends like regular people, which is unusual in Hollywood, where you usually lead with your resume.” Soon he brought them back to his place. “I created sort of a factory, like Andy Warhol, and began recording there, with people, mostly girls, watching.” “It would be like reading a book report naked in front of the class,” he said. “It wasn’t embarrassing. It made me do more what I do live.” Those living room sessions brought Manson back to his beginnings. “I was sitting in a shitty apartment in Boca Raton and had to do this,” he said. “I suddenly found the same inspiration. … I wanted to make music for the reason anyone would write a song in the first place. You want to communicate with the person in front of you. You want to impress a girl. The result impressed critics, fans and even Manson himself. “I wouldn’t say it’s a fun record,” he said. “I don’t know how people respond to it. But it seems like a strong record to me. This is what I’m good at. This is what I do best.” Manson, who rarely does telephone interviews, talked for about 45 minutes about his life and music. By the end of the conversation, he agreed that he was back on track. “It feels like that,” he said.” Now I feel like we finally started to feel live like we used to, when we were at the top.”
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Friday Night Blues
07.05 Jake Henson Band 07.12 Seismic Souls
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24 MUSIC // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // 100% RECYCLED P APER // NUVO
COMPASSION IN OUR MAD CITY
ast Thursday started like any other day. I woke up, put on an album and began my morning routine. I was listening to Kendrick Lamar’s Good Kid, M.A.A.D City, an artistic masterwork destined to dominate critical Best Of lists for years to come — and not just because it’s a hip-hop classic. It’s also a brilliantly told coming-of-age tale, the story of an inner city kid navigating through the urban American battleground of drugs, poverty and gang violence. At several points on the album, Lamar recounts specific moments where he was forced to make character-defining decisions. Tough splits in the road where the paths to becoming an artist or a gang-banger appeared equally bleak. As I sat listening, I reflected on moments in my own life where bad decisions brought me perilously close to self destruction. With these thoughts swirling in my brain, I got up to relieve myself. Standing in front of the toilet, I peered out my bathroom window. I noticed a man wandering down the alley (not an unusual sight in my Eastside neighborhood). But this individual aroused my attention as he was inexplicably carrying a giant garden hoe. I maintained a curious watch while I completed my business. Moments later, he was using the tool to aggressively break down my neighbor’s back door. As he entered their garage, I froze for a moment, contemplating the appropriate response. Should I confront him myself or call the cops? I decided on the latter, grabbed my phone and dialed 911. Still perched by my window, I provided the 911 operator with all the necessary details. I was asked to stay on the line until the cops arrived. I complied. Minutes later the man emerged with an armful of power tools and hustled down the alley with speed. A cop car with sirens blasting followed in high pursuit. “They caught him,” the operator informed me. Before disconnecting, she requested I go speak with the officer on the scene. I left my house and followed the sound of the sirens to the alley. On arrival, the first thing I noticed was the suspect, handcuffed and left sitting on the gravel in the blazing hot summer sun. I couldn’t help but pity him. He was significantly older and weaker-looking than he appeared from a distance. With his greying hair and wrinkled features, I figured he must have been at least 60 years old. “What do you want?” the police officer said as I approached. I told him I was the 911 caller that witnessed the incident. His attitude became more friendly as he began to take my report. But I felt extremely uneasy as he conducted the exercise within earshot of the suspect. I noticed him glaring at me a few feet away as I revealed all my personal information to the officer: address, phone and Social Security number. If the suspect had a vengeful nature and a good memory, retribution could come easily, I thought. After completing the report I felt unsettled, a combination of empathy for the worn - out old man and anxiety that he’d committed my information to memory. So I decided to go speak with him. “Hey man,” I called out softly. “I’m sorry that I had to put you in this situation. I didn’t mean to cause you any harm.”
A CULTURAL MANIFESTO WITH KYLE LONG KLONG@NUVO.NET Kyle Long’s music, which features off-the-radar rhythms from around the world, has brought an international flavor to the local dance music scene.
Before I could turn to walk away, I heard the officer yelling. “Hey you! Don’t apologize to him.” he angrily scorned. I didn’t reply. I walked away, disgusted by his lack of tolerance for my expression of humanity. “What if that was your stuff?” he bellowed in the distance. It had been my stuff once. A few years ago my home was burglarized. All the DJ equipment I use to earn my livelihood was stolen. But it was quickly recovered as the burglar crashed his get-away car during a high speed chase with the police. Local TV news stations were on the scene reporting when I arrived to collect my damaged gear. A couple of them asked me for an interview. Instead of providing the hysterical reaction I’m guessing they were hoping for, I expressed compassion for the crook and suggested we look at the social issues that led him into crime. Both stations cut my mic during the live interviews, and edited the statements out of later broadcasts. So I’m left to ask, what kind of society do we live in if an expression of compassion is considered a subversive act? Why do we tolerate the painful humiliation of a petty thief, while we blindly look away from the corporate criminals on Wall Street pocketing our retirement savings? How can millions of music fans celebrate the work of Kendrick Lamar, but refuse to treat the real life characters that populate his songs with dignity? It was compassion and love that saved Lamar’s good kid from the mad city and it was compassion and love that pulled me out of many tough spots. It’s a philosophy of life that we should all employ more often. >> Kyle Long creates a custom podcast for each column. Hear this week’s at NUVO.net
WEDNESDAY DANCE Independence Meltdown The first Wednesday of every month means Wednesday’s Child at the Metro. But, in honor of Independence Day, this month’s event starts four hours early and on the patio. Check in at 6 p.m. for a “Grill and Chill” on the back deck, and around 10 p.m., migrate back into the club to check out sets by Chocolate, Jinxs, Fate, Chachi and residents Copper Top and Krazy Karoline. Metro, 707 Massachusetts Ave., 6 p.m., FREE, 21+
Bowling for Soup
SUBMIT YOUR EVENT AT NUVO.NET/EVENT DENOTES EDITOR’S PICK
Bowling For Soup, Hawthorne Heights, Motion City Soundtrack and Story Of The Year, among others. Hit up NUVO.net for Katherine Coplen’s interview with Bowling for Soup, her favorite band in 7th grade. Klipsch Music Center, 12880 W. 146th St.,times vary, prices vary, all-ages Sena Ehrhardt, Beirgarten at Rathskeller, 21+ My Yellow Rickshaw, Saxony (Fishers), 21+ Zanna-Doo, Champps, 21+ Adam Marsland, Melody Inn, 21+ Jai Baker, Jason Squier, Tin Roof, 21+ The Drowning Men, The Bishop Bar (Bloomington), 21+
FESTIVAL Warped Tour How does a bluegrass boy from Bloomington, IN work his way onto the Warped Tour lineup? His blend. Despite his more audible allegiance, the Monroe County native has notable punk rock fluxed into his folky sound. Themes of struggling through youth, the aftermath of lost love and resent remain clear throughout singersongwriter Austin Lucas’s work. Songs include consistently polished harmonies, making his songs easy listens for first-time fans. After all, he is a past graduate of the Indiana University Children’s Choir.
COVER STORY Fountain Square Music Festival Whoa! Slow down there, you page turner! Head on back to our cover story on page 10 for all the details on Indy’s newest patriotic fest. More Fourth of July coverage awaits you there.
This mix has helped Lucas land spots on other diverse, and less genre-strict festivals. Lucas played at least once each day during this year’s South by Southwest. Lucas will be a worthwhile spot on Warped Tour’s lineup, which lands at the Klipsch Music Center on July 3. This year’s fest includes 3OH!3,
Volumes, Emerson Theater, all-ages LemonWheel, Indiana War Memorial, all-ages Echo Station, Bella Vita Ristorante Lakeside, all-ages Jess, Jason and Orvis, Detour, 21+
Parking lot behind Fountain Square Dental Clinic, Noon, $7 advance, $10 at door, all-ages
FRIDAY METAL ‘Murica Metal Fest An early night of metal, featuring Dark Horizons, Katharsis, Orion, Refractions and Villisca. Roar. Emerson Theater, 4630 E. 10th St., 5 p.m., $9 advance, $10 at door, all-ages FESTIVAL Americanarama Festival of Music On the docket for this mini fest: ultimate Americana bard Bob Dylan, My Morning Jacket, Wilco and Richard Thompson. My Morning Jacket is slowing and surely taking over their hometown of Louisville. Wilco is eight albums into a their massively successful roots/alt-country career. And of course, Thompson is actually British, but we’ll let that slide. Klipsch Music Center, 12880 E. 146th St., 5:30 p.m., prices vary, all-ages DJ Latin Caliente Friday Lo que es pronto para ser el más grande Night Club América en la ciudad. The Vogue se ha asociado con algunos de los mejores promotores y DJs latinos de Indy para lanzar un partido épico. La primera entrega es el viernes 05 de julio con DJ Smiley y DJ Chakrron. (Translation: This new Latin dance night is going to be epic. This date features DJ Smiley and DJ Chakrron.) Vogue, 6259 N. College Ave., 10 p.m., $5, 21+
NUVO // 100% RECYCLED PAPER // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // MUSIC 25
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Picture Me Broken Foreign Wars Album Release with The Action, Crossing Bridges, The Waiting, Tangled Headphones, Hoosier Dome, all-ages Living Proof, Rathskeller Biergarten, 21+ Dude!, Moondog Tavern, 21+ Sour Mash, Dick’s Last Resort, all-ages After Dark, Detour Geist, all-ages Bigger Than Elvis, Radio Radio, 21+ Luke Austin Daugherty, Chateau Thomas Winery (Avon), all-ages Corey Christiansen Album Release, Jazz Kitchen, 21+ Dynomite, Drifty’s Sports Bar, 21+ Acyra, Monkey’s Tale, 21+ Branch Gordon, Claddagh Irish Pub Downtown, 21+ Stella Luna, Through Being Cool, Mo’s Irish Pub, 21+ Clang! Concert, Glendale Branch Library, all-ages Jai Baker Band, Tin Roof, 21+ Dave & Rae, Britton Tavern, 21+ After Dark, Casler’s Kitchen and Bar (Fishers), all-ages
SATURDAY SHOCK ROCK Marilyn Manson, Picture Me Broken The King of Shock Rock returns with a brand new album and a few questionable analogies. Turn to page 22 for our interview. Egyptian Room at Old National Centre, 502 N. New Jersey ST. 8 p.m., prices vary, all-ages BEER ME Sun King’s 4th Anniversary Can you believe Cream Ale has only been in our lives for four years? Join the beer lovers at their brewery as they tap into their seasonal Grapefruit Jungle IPA. “It doesn’t seem like all that long ago we were working feverishly to get things in order for our first brew, but it feels like a lifetime considering the feverish pace of our growth,” said Dave Colt, Sun King owner and head brewer in a release
about the event. MOKB Presents is bringing the music, including Nashville’s Sturgill Simpson and Luella and The Suns and St. Paul and The Broken Bones. Happy birthday, Sun King! Sun King Brewery, 135 N. College Ave., 4 p.m., $10, 21+ ROCK Swig Swig is a three-member indie, blues and alternative rock mash-up from Indianapolis. This month they headline Oranje’s First Saturdays at Sabbatical. Come for the PBR specials, stay to get bluesy and boozy with these locals. Sabbatical, 921 Broad Ripple Ave., 10 p.m., $5, 21+ PUNK Punk Rock Night Lately, the guys at the Mel have started Punk Rock Nights early with a pre-show show. No exception this week: Buster Eagle and Solar Plexis will sneak in the Mel before the PRN time to perform. Get in for that show for free. Those coming a bit later for will pay $6 — a small fee to see this week’s lineup, which reads like the fill-in answers for a particularly insane mad lib. On the docket: Machine Guns and Motorcycles, Werewolf with a Shotfun, Rumsprung Regrets and Man Gernade. (Side not: Anyone who sends a short story into NUVO featuring all those terms/band names will get some sort of prize from us.) Melody Inn, 3826 N. Illinois St. 7 p.m., 21+ The Expendables Radio Radio, $15, 21+ The Bishops, Greenwood Park Mall, all-ages Buster Egale, Solar Plexus, Melody Inn, 21+ Audio Diner, South Irvington Circle Park, all-ages Seldom Surreal, Jeff Street Pub, 21+ Brave Combo, Rathskeller, 21+ Brenda Williams, Jazz Kitchen, 21+ The Bleeding Keys, Monkey’s Tale, 21+ Wayne Deaton Trio, Brewstone Beer Company, 21+
SUNDAY ROCK Ed Sheeran, Cher Lloyd Red-haired acoustic prince Ed Sheeran hops back across the pond for another Indy date (his latest was a supporting gig with Taylor Swift) to celebrate WZPL’s birthday. He’ll be joined by Cher Lloyd (of “With Ur Love” fame), Hot Chelle Rae (“Tonight Tonight”), Emblem3, MKTO and a few others. Expect lots of neon-clad teens and their poploving parents. Lawn at White River State Park, 801 W. Washington St. 3 p.m., prices vary, all-ages ROCK Woomblies Rock Orchestra The Woomblies don’t always play with their rock orchestra format, so squeeze in time to see this Sunday when they’ve got the full crew, including a string section featuring NUVO favorite Grover Parido. Biergarten at Rathskeller, 401 E. Michigan St., 6 p.m., $5, 21+ 90S Matchbox 20, Goo Goo Dolls A double bill of ‘90s soft rockers at Klipsch. They dominated the charts in their day, and now are clawing their way back with a new pair of albums ( North from Matchbox20, Magnetic from The Dolls). Can they reclaim their former glory? Klipsch, 12880 W. 146th St. 7 p.m., prices vary, all-ages Hollywood Undead, All Hail the Yeti, 3 Pill Morning, Escape the Fate, Egyptian Room at Old National Centre, all-ages MATH The Band, The Desiring Dead Flesh, Hoosier Dome, all-ages Killing Karma, Champps (Keystone), all-ages
BEYOND INDY CHICAGO
My Morning Jacket
TUESDAY COCKTAILS Swank SIN New to the Ball and Buscuit: Swank SIN — that’s S(ervice) I(ndustry) N(ight) — featuring Keepin’ It Deep’s John Larner on the stacks. He’ll spin an eclectic mix of acid jazz, funk, deep house and more, which will be recorded live for later distribution. Those in the service industry, bring your liquor license along for a special treat. Ball and Biscuit, 331 Mass Ave, 7 p.m., free, 21+
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 Justin Bieber It’s a big week for Indy fans of Canadian musicians: Avril Lavigne and Chad Kroeger just got married, and now, the Biebs is nigh. The Tiny Prince of Pop Darkness, The Pop-Star-WhoShall-Not-Be-Name -- whatever you want to call him, he’s coming. In tow is his massive “Believe” tour setup (but not his tiny capuchin monkey, which he left behind in a German quarantine). To prepare for the show, pick your Bieber
poison. Is it “Baby”? Is it “As Long As You Love Me”? We love, and in equal measures hate, them all. Bankers Life, 125 S. Pennsylvania St., 7 p.m., prices vary, all-ages rock Izzy and the Catastrophics We just love the Indy Hostel 2013 Summer Concert Series, who will bring honky-tonk rockers Izzy and the Catastrophics to their outdoor stage this week. Izzy Zaidman comes from solid, honky-tonk stock: his father was a ragtime guitarist and protege of Reverend Gary Davis. Izzy joined up with Texas honky-tonk legend Wayne Hancock for a patch, but left to start his own group in 2008. The hostel is celebrating their 10 year anniversary all summer long with a series of concerts. Indy Hostel, 4903 Winthrop Ave. 7 p.m., $10 advance, $15 at door, all-ages
311 & Cypress Hill, First Merit Band Pavilion at Northerly Island, July 3 Matchbox 20 & Goo Goo Dolls, Ravinia Pavilion, July 4 Marilyn Manson, Congress Theatre, July 5 RJD2, The Mid, July 5 Young Jeezy & Fabolous, Arie Crown Theatre, July 6 Dark Star Orchestra, Park West, July 6 Counting Crows, First Merit Band Pavilion at Northerly Island, July 7 Lynryd Skynyrd, Naperville Ribfest, July 7 Ben Folds Five & Barenaked Ladies, First Merit Band Pavilion at Northerly Island, July 9 Justin Bieber, United Center, July 9 Bon Jovi, Soldier Field, July 12
LOUISVILLE David Byrne and St. Vincent, Whitney Hall, July 2 Kool and The gang, Waterfront Park, July 4 Relient K, Headliners Music Hall, July 5 The New Old Calvary, Hideaway Saloon, July 5 Eagles, KFC Yum! Center, July 5
CINCINNATI Bob Dylan, Riverbend Music Center, July 6 Bunbury Music Festival, Cincinnati, Ohio, July 12-14
FESTIVALS Coast West Music Fest, Muskegon, Mich., July 1-6, Essence Music Festival, July 4-7, New Orleans WaveFront, Chicago, Ill., July 5 – 7, Duck Fest, Martinton, Ill., July 11-14 Camp Bisco, Mariaville, NY, July 11-13, Peace Through Music: Bellefontaine,Ohio, July 13-14 Forecastle, Lousville, Ken., July 12-14
BARFLY BY WAYNE BERTSCH
NUVO // 100% RECYCLED PAPER // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // MUSIC 27
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The Adult section is only for readers over the age of 18. Please be extremely careful to call the correct number including the area code when dialing numbers listed in the Adult section. Nuvo claims no responsibility for incorrectly dialed numbers.
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RELAXING MASSAGE Advertisers running in the Relaxing Massage section are licensed to practice NON-SEXUAL MASSAGE as a health benefit, and have submitted their license for that purpose. Do not contact any advertisers in the Relaxing Massage section if you are seeking Adult entertainment. EMPEROR MASSAGE Stimulus Rates InCall $38/60min, $60/95min (applys to 1st visit only). Call for details to discover and experience this incredible Japanese massage. Northside, avail. 24/7 317-431-5105. Stressed Out? Tired? Need Some Peace of Mind Call Veronica 11am-9pm 317-225-2595
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TO PLACE AN AD IN RELAXING MASSAGE CALL 317-808-4607. NUVO // 100% RECYCLED PAPER // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // CLASSIFIEDS 29
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EMPLOYMENT Restaurant | Healthcare Salon/Spa | General To advertise in Employment, Call Kelly @ 808-4616 PAID IN ADVANCE! MAKE up to $1000 A WEEK mailing brochures from home! Helping Home Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No Experience required. Start Immediately! www.mailing-station.com (AAN CAN)
NUVO and Indiana Living Green are growing once again! Would you like to join our growing team of talented and passionate professionals who are building a conscious and sustainable media enterprise in Indianapolis? Don’t want a desk job? Are you energetic? Want flexible hours? Are you a self-starter? Want to be active all day using your marketing and sales skills while being in contact with customers and implementing our point of purchase strategies? Have a knack for mechanical things and like to be physically active? Do you enjoy people and the opportunity to supervise a diverse group of independent contractors? Then you will love being our Distribution Manager. 25 hours per week with flextime except Wednesdays, our distribution day. Supervision of 15 drivers on 20 routes handling 40,000 weekly papers through 1,100+ stops throughout Indianapolis. We also have two additional free titles that are monthly and quarterly. Must have a reliable vehicle and a good familiarity with the Indianapolis community. Please reply if you have a strong appreciation for NUVO and Indiana Living Green. We look forward to talking to you. Please send cover letter and resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. No phone calls please.
CAREER TRAINING AIRLINE CAREERS begin here – Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-492-3059 (AAN CAN)
NUVO, Inc is seeking a talented Account Manager to join our high-performing sales team in an inside sales and support role. Ideal candidate should thrive in a fast paced, deadline driven environment while excelling in organization and attention to detail. An Account Manager works closely with key members of the sales staff to manage existing accounts while acting as a liaison between the art department and client. Account Managers are responsible for generating new leads, assisting in the sales process, executing post sale responsibilities, data entry and traffic coordinating while maintaining the highest level of customer service to our advertisers and other departments.
SALON/SPA BOOTH RENT SPACE AVAILABLE Private and shared room. Stylist, NailTech, Esthetics or Massage. Private or Shared Spaces. Scaled rent. Northeast Side. Call Suz 317-490-7894
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Necessary requirements: -Valid Chauffer’s license or higher -DOT physical form -Hard working -Reliable -Enjoy good pay
WE CAN HELP! NUVO REACHES MORE PEOPLE THAN IBJ, INDIANAPOLIS STAR CLASSIFIED SECTION, AMERICAN CLASSIFIEDS AND ALL THE RADIO STATIONS!
TURN-KEY SALON FOR RENT! Shop includes equipment and some staff. $3000/month OBO. Private and shared spaces. Established for 10 years on Northeast side. Call Suz at 317-490-7894
RENTALS NORTH BROAD RIPPLE 5149 N. College. 3bdrm, 1ba. Bsmt, AC, Appliances, . hrwd flrs. $825/mo + Dep. 803-736-7188 317-937-6858 PIKE TOWNSHIP Crooked Crk Subdiv. Newly renovated. 4011 Westover Dr. 2BR/1BA AC APPL W/D $725 plus deposit 803-736-7188 or 317-937-6858
CASH FOR CARS Any Car/Truck. Running or Not! Salon Booth Space Available Top Dollar Paid. We Come To Castleton. Private or shared. New You! Call For Instant Offer: equipment. 6520 E. 82nd Street. 1-888-420-3808 Call 317-577-4995 x106. www.cash4car.com (AAN CAN) CASH FOR CARS We buy cars, trucks, vans, runable or not or wrecked. Open 24/7. 317-709-1715. FREE HAUL AWAY ON JUNK CARS.
SOURCE: MEDIA AUDIT MAY-JULY 2012
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THE GRANVILLE & THE WINDEMERE 1BR & 2BR/1BA Apartments in the heart of BR Village. Great Dining, Entertainment & Shopping at your doorstep. On-site laundries & free storage. RENTS RANGE FROM $550-$595 WTR-SWR & HEAT PAID.
If you think you have what it takes to work for Indy’s Alternative Voice, send resume to Mary Morgan, Director of Sales & Marketing at email@example.com
PREGNANT? ADOPTION CAN BE YOUR FRESH START! Let Amanda, Kate or Abbie meet you for lunch and talk about your options. Their Broad Ripple agency offers free support, living expenses and a friendly voice 24 hrs/day. YOU choose the family from happy, carefully-screened couples. Pictures, letters, visits & open adoptions available. Listen to our birth mothers’ stories at www.adoptionsupportcenter.com 317-255-5916 The Adoption Support Center
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Homes for sale | Rentals Mortgage Services | Roommates To advertise in Real Estate, Call Kelly @ 808-4616
Advertise your business or product in alternative papers RENTALS across the U.S. for just $995/ DOWNTOWN week. New advertiser discount HISTORIC DOWNTOWN “Buy 3 Weeks, Get 1 Free” Small Studio. 212 E. 10th St. www.altweeklies.com/ads Clean. A/C. (AAN CAN) Free parking. $450mo. $ OPPORTUNITIES $ Call after 10am 443-5554
or email Benjamin at Benjamin1@mastermovers.com
Qualified candidates will possess: strong customer service orientation, excellent written and verbal command of the English language; Organization of time with laser focus attention to detail plus amazing follow through; ability to multi-task; maintain composure in a sometimes hectic environment, enjoy and thrive around creative thinkers and energetic co-workers, work well in a small office environment while maintaining professionalism. Experience with Google Analytics and DFP a plus. Ideal candidate will take pride in their work and posses a sense of humor.
SHAREPOINT DEVELOPER/ ARCHITECT Flexware Innovation, Inc. is seeking a full-time SharePoint Developer/ Architect in Fishers, IN to demonstrate capabilities with Microsoft products, manage and oversee full project life cycle, manage integration projects, provide architectural guidance, and work independently to extrapolate business requirements and develop technology solutions. Contact Joe Locke, Vice President of Corporate Development, 9128 Technology Lane, Fishers, Indiana 46038 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Services | Misc. for Sale Musicians B-Board | Pets To advertise in Marketplace, Call Kelly @ 808-4616
click on the careers tab (for the website) Starting pay $9.50-$10.00 an hour
FULL TIME PHONE PRO Great pay for talented phone person. Experience required. Up to $30/ hour! 317-709-5364
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The Indiana Interchurch Center is intended to be “a living demonstration to the world that it is possible . . . to have unity without sacrificing freedom.” The Center was created by several Christian churches and ecumenical organizations. It opened in July of 1967. Today, diversity and collaboration continue to be the core of the Center’s mission. The building is now home to organizations representing three major faith traditions and various educational, environmental, and social service/action groups.
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FREE WILL ASTROLOGY © 2013 BY ROB BRESZNY ARIES (March 21-April 19): In his book The Fisher King and the Handless Maiden, Robert Johnson says many of us are as much in debt with our psychic energy as we are with our financial life. We work too hard. We rarely refresh ourselves with silence and slowness and peace. We don’t get enough sleep or good food or exposure to nature. And so we’re routinely using up more of our reserves than we are able to replenish. We’re chronically running a deficit. “It is genius to store energy,” says Johnson. He recommends creating a plan to save it up so that you always have more than enough to draw on when an unexpected opportunity arrives. The coming weeks will be an excellent time to make this a habit, Aries. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): In the course of your long life, I estimate you will come up with approximately 60,000 really good ideas. Some of these are small, like those that help you decide how to spend your weekend. Some are big ones, like those that reveal the best place for you to live. As your destiny unfolds, you go through phases when you have fewer good ideas than average, and other phases when you’re overflowing with them. The period you’re in right now is one of the latter. You are a fountain of bright notions, intuitive insights, and fresh perspectives. Take advantage of the abundance, Taurus. Solve as many riddles and dilemmas as you can. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): No one knows the scientific reasons why long-distance runners sometimes get a “second wind.” Nonetheless, such a thing exists. It allows athletes to resume their peak efforts after seemingly having reached a point of exhaustion. According to my reading of the astrological omens, a metaphorical version of this happy event will occur for you sometime soon, Gemini. You made a good beginning but have been flagging a bit of late. Any minute now, though, I expect you will get your second wind. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Thomas Gray was a renowned 18th-century English poet best remembered for his “Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard.” It was a short poem -- only 986 words, which is less than the length of this horoscope column. On the other hand, it took him seven years to write it, or an average of 12 words per month. I suspect that you are embarking on a labor of love that will evolve at a gradual pace, too, Cancerian. It might not occupy you for seven years, but it will probably take longer than you imagine. And yet, that’s exactly how long it should take. This is a character-building, life-defining project that can’t and shouldn’t be rushed. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): The 18th-century German philosopher Georg Christoph Lichtenberg accepted the possibility that some humans have the power of clairvoyance. “The ‘second sight’ possessed by the Highlanders in Scotland is actually a foreknowledge of future events,” he wrote. “I believe they possess this gift because they don’t wear trousers. That is also why in all countries women are more prone to utter prophecies.” I bring this to your attention, Leo, because I believe that in the coming weeks you’re likely to catch accurate glimpses of what’s to come -- especially when you’re not wearing pants. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Were you nurtured well by caring adults in the first year of your life? If so, I bet you now have the capacity to fix whatever’s ailing your tribe or posse. You could offer some inspiration that will renew everyone’s motivation to work together. You might improve the group communication as you strengthen the foundation that supports you all. And what about if you were NOT given an abundance of tender love as a young child? I think you will still have the power to raise your crew’s mood, but you may end up kicking a few butts along the way.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Summing up his experiment in living at Walden Pond, naturalist Henry David Thoreau said this: “I learned that if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams, and endeavors to live the life he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours. He will pass an invisible boundary; new, universal, and more liberal laws will begin to establish themselves around and within him; or the old laws will be expanded, and interpreted in his favor in a more liberal sense, and he will live with the license of a higher order of beings.” Given the astrological factors that will be impacting your life in the next 12 months, Libra, you might consider adopting this philosophy as your own. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Thirteen thousand years ago, lions and mammoths and camels roamed parts of North America. But along with many other large beasts, they ultimately became extinct. Possible explanations for their demise include climate change and over-hunting by humans. In recent years a group of biologists has proposed a plan to repopulate the western part of the continent with similar species. They call their idea “re-wilding.” In the coming months, Scorpio, I suggest you consider a re-wilding program of your own. Cosmic forces will be on your side if you reinvigorate your connection to the raw, primal aspects of both your own nature and the great outdoors. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Who was Russia’s greatest poet? Many critics say it was Alexander Pushkin, who lived in the 19th century. His abundant creativity was undoubtedly related to his unruly libido. By the time he was 31 years old, he’d had 112 lovers. But then he met his ultimate muse, the lovely and intelligent Natalya Goncharova, to whom he remained faithful. “Without you,” he wrote to her, “I would have been unhappy all my life.” I half-expect something comparable to happen for you in the next ten months, Sagittarius. You may either find an unparalleled ally or else finally ripen your relationship with an unparalleled ally you’ve known for a while. One way or another, I bet you will commit yourself deeper and stronger. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): It’s Grease Week -- a time when you need to make sure everything is as welloiled as possible. Does your car need a quart of Castrol? Is it time to bring more extra virgin olive oil into your kitchen? Do you have any K-Y Jelly in your nightstand, just in case? Are there creaky doors or stuck screws or squeaky wheels that could use some WD-40? Be liberal with the lubrication, Capricorn -- both literally and metaphorically. You need smooth procedures and natural transitions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Two years into the War of 1812, British soldiers invaded Washington, D.C. They set fire to the White House and other government buildings. The flames raged out of control, spreading in all directions. The entire city was in danger of burning. In the nick of time, a fierce storm hit, producing a tornado and heavy rains. Most of the fires were extinguished. Battered by the weather, the British army retreated. America’s capital was saved. I predict that you, Aquarius, will soon be the beneficiary of a somewhat less dramatic example of this series of events. Give thanks for the “lucky storm.” PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Like the legendary Most Interesting Man in the World who shills for Dos Equis beer, you will never step in gum on the sidewalk or lose a sock in the coming weeks. Your cereal will never get soggy; it’ll sit there, staying crispy, just for you. The pheromones you secrete will affect people miles away. You’ll have the power to pop open a pinata with the blink of your eye. If you take a Rorschach test, you’ll ace it. Ghosts will sit around campfires telling stories about you. Cafes and restaurants may name sandwiches after you. If you so choose, you’ll be able to live vicariously through yourself. You will give your guardian angel a sense of security.
Homework: Where’s the place you’re half-afraid to travel to even though you know it would change your life for the better? Write Freewillastrology.com. NUVO // 100% RECYCLED PAPER // 07.03.13 - 07.10.13 // CLASSIFIEDS 31
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