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Entertainment Resource Guide Issue #13 • Dec. 9 - 23, 2013 Bi-Weekly

David Lowery

The ‘Ain’t Them Bodies Saints’ Texas indie filmmaker talks about working with Casey Affleck, Rooney Mara and getting Ben Foster to sing the blues.

ALSO IN THIS ISSUE

ALTERNATIVE MODEL INTERVIEW

BEE BLASINGAME

A TASTE OF MEXICO AT THE

CORN HOUSE

Bee County • Karnes County • Live Oak County • McMullen County • Nueces County


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DECEMBER 9-23, 2013

The Best Little Corn House in Texas When Elias Bondoc moved his family from Laredo to Beeville, he quickly realized something was missing. “We moved to Beeville three years ago,” Bondoc said. “Down in Laredo we’re used to having our corn shops on every block. And we realized there wasn’t any here, and when we mentioned it to our friends here, no one knew what it was all about. They’ve never tasted it. So we decided to give it a shot and open it and see if people like it.” EJ’s Corn House is a small trailer located on North Adams Street across from the local Super Walmart. It sits on a lot all by itself with a few Christmas lights wrapped around the surrounding trees. “I just thought it was a good place. Originally, we were on the south side by the one of the Pantry stores. “I mentioned it to the owner of the Pantry store, and he knew about it because he’s originally from that area, and he said if we needed to we could start up there.” So he opened up for a while on the south side of Beeville before relocating to an area with a lot more traffic, especially around the holiday season. And since it is a small trailer, he’s moved it around to some of the local events like the Diez y Seis de Septiembre parade and festival.

Bringing a taste of Mexico to the locals just began to seem like a good idea to Bondoc after living in Beeville for a little while. “We found out that there are a lot of people in Beeville that are originally from the Valley or from Laredo that grew up going to corn shops, and now that they’ve moved this way they don’t get to have that anymore. “People are saying that they’re remembering their home when they visit our corn house.” But the corn house has more than just roasted corn. They have nachos, Frito pies, flaming hot Cheetos covered with cheese, pickles as well as Mexican sodas and candies for an authentic Mexican experience. The response has been positive, and the Corn House has been gaining popularity over the past few months; so will we see a second trailer elsewhere in the city? “We’re pretty much going to wait right now. It’s been talked about, but we’re going to wait to see what the response is on this one.” Parents seem to be excitedly taking their children there to introduce a pastime they grew up with. “We get that a lot. And sometimes it’s the kids that are interested in what we have, so they bring their parents. “It works both ways.”

editor: Paul Gonzales email: Paul@stxscene.com phone: (361)358-2550 website: stxscene.com twitter: @stxscene facebook: facebook.com/stxscene Published bi-weekly by Beeville Publishing Co.

And though Bondoc has been running small businesses most of his life, opening the corn shop wasn’t something he’s sure he wanted to do.

8 p.m. Monday through Saturday, unless something comes up that deals with his family, which is really important to Bondoc.

“We’ve done small business for a long time. We did a lot of small businesses in Laredo, and we promised each other we

“For us, it’s family that comes first. For the holidays, we want to spend as much time with family as possible. That’s why we

wouldn’t do it when we came over here. “We wanted more time to be a family and more time for the family, but when I moved over here, my work is not as busy as it was down there, so we found out we had enough time to do something like this. “Small business is in our blood, so we had to do it.” The corn house is open from noon until around

don’t open on Sundays— so we can spend time with the family and go to church.” And as the corn house expands its customer base, he seems content with being able to share his hometown favorite with all the locals. “We just really want-

ed Beeville to get a taste of it. We’ve had a pretty good response, so we’re pretty happy.” And all who visit their families in Beeville for the holidays also can share in a taste of Mexico. Even if it’s just a small one.

YOUR LOCAL GUIDE TO MOVIES, MUSIC, MODELS, ART & ENTERTAINMENT FROM AROUND THE WORLD

to advertise call

(361) 358-2550


P. 3

photos by Jason Page • interview by Paul Gonzales

orpus Christi native Brianna Blasingame, who also goes by Bee, has been modeling for quite some time. She’s graced the pages of some of the most wellknown alternative magazines like Beau Nu, Riot Vixen and The Petite Alternative to name a few.

eling? BB: My modeling first started when I was signed to a local “agency” at the age of 14. However, I quickly learned that I would be better off as a freelance model and was released from my contract.

Once this happened, I dedicated my time to networking You’ve probably even seen and building up a diverse portthe 5’4” pixie-thin tattooed folio that I could be proud of. model at concerts and events STX: What do your family around Corpus as part of the and friends think about your BOSSY Entertainment team. modeling? But this holiday she’s strutBB: My family and friends ting her stuff for charity, and are both incredibly supportive. STXscene took the opportunity They may not always be too to get to know her a little betfond of the theme of a shoot ter. or gig, but they have always STXscene: Do you do model remained supportfull time or is it just something ive, and for that I you do on the side? am beyond grateful. Bee Blasingame: My modSTX: How long eling and dancing are both hobhave you been in the bies that I’m very passionate modeling game? about, but I have no hopes of BB: I’ll be turning making them a full-time gig. As much as I love my hobbies, 21 this January, so I know it’s not something I will going on seven years. always be able to do. So I’m just STX: You seem to enjoying it while I can. do all kinds of modSTX: How did you start mod- eling. What’s your

favorite? Sexy, gore, fashion? BB: That’s a tough one. I love shooting all genres, but I think my top three would have to be: Alternative fashion, horror/ gore and promo work. STX: You make a lot of public appearances at clubs and events. What were some of the coolest things you’ve done? BB: Oh, boy, there have been so many experiences I’ve been grateful for. One of my favorites was dancing for HarleyDavidson during the Night of The Living Dreads tour and then getting to meet Ginger and Piggy D of Rob Zombie. The energy of everyone that night was just incredible. Performing at The Aokify tour was another one I really enjoyed. Concrete Street in general has been a blast to preform at. STX: Do you have any funny or interesting stories about a shoot? BB: The first one that comes to mind was one during a shoot with Jason Page a few years ago. We had everything ready to start shooting, and at that exact moment a seagull decided it needed to relieve itself all over my shoulder. That darn bird’s timing couldn’t have been any worse. STX: I know you’re a pretty thin girl, so do you work out and try to eat healthy to stay in shape? BB: I am absolutely awful at eating healthy, but I try to stay in shape by working out, dancing and hula hooping. STX: What is BOSSY Entertainment, and how did you get involved with them? BB: BOSSY Entertainment

is Corpus Christi’s first Go-Go troupe. We offer a wide range of talents such as dance/hoop performances, event hosting, promotions, video vixens, pudding wrestling, volunteer work and much more. I got involved with them after meeting the founder, Brittney Cassle, through Facebook. After working my first event with them I was hooked and eventually ended up becoming team captain. The ladies who make up BOSSY Entertainment are all amazing women that I am so proud to call my sisters. STX: Tell me a bit about the toy drive benefit you’re helping out with? BB: BOSSY Entertainment is teaming up with Quadbeat Productions, Aria Sky Terrace & Lounge and The USMC this Christmas. Everyone involved is extremely anxious to be helping out and are hoping that community will be too. If you’ll be in the area, please stop by Aria and join us on Dec. 19th. A brand new unwrapped toy or cash donation will get you in the door for a night full of fun. Come out and help make this Christmas special for these kiddos. STX: Is helping out people something you’re actively trying to do, or if it happens it happens? BB: It is definitely something I’ll be actively trying to do from here on out. Our Toys For Tots event is just one of the many charity

events we plan on doing this year. STX: What can you tell people interested in doing what you do? BB: Never let someone’s harsh words affect how you see yourself. There are a lot of mean-spirited people in the world who will try to discourage you, but as long as you love yourself and surround yourself with positive people, you will be just fine. If it’s something you love, don’t let anything stand in your way. Follow Bee’s exploits on at facebook.com/bee.ahline and to get more info on the toy drive and BOSSY Entertainment vist facebook.com/bossyentertainment.


P. 4

DECEMBER 9-23, 2013

TEXAS BORN HOLLYWOOD BOUND an interview with David Lowery

D

by Paul Gonzales

allas Filmmaker David Lowery has made numerous short films and a couple of feature films, but it’s his 2012 feature “Ain’t Them Bodies Saints” that has everyone still talking. It scooped up awards as it swept through the Sundance and Cannes film festivals among numerous others all over the world. Lowery is also known as a very efficient editor and, along with editing all of his own films, has been tapped by other filmmakers to help out editing their projects as well. One of the these projects was Shane Caruth’s “Upstream Color,” which is a dizzyingly stream of conciseness, beautifully shot film in the vein of anything Terrance Malick

has made of late. Editing that feature seemed as if it was a very taxing process, but Lowery said it wasn’t the case. “I mean, really, it was simple. It was remarkably easier than cutting my movie that’s for sure,” Lowery said laughing. “He had the scene numbers, so I just looked at scene number one and looked at all the shots that were

‘It came from a bunch of different places. I don’t think any story or any movie comes from one specific place.’

there and kind of figured out how they were supposed to fit together. “I was working alone for the first few months because he was still shooting, so I would just work on it until I figured out what he wanted, and I figured it out pretty quickly how it needed to be cut together, and then it was very organic and free flowing. “And by free flowing I don’t mean it was random; everything was precise and had a reason, and every shot was there for a reason and flowed together so well. “It was a lot of long hours, a lot of really just sort of pushing myself to the limit in terms of trying to get the movie done; there was just so much footage, but at the same time, I was able to work intuitively in a way that too often you don’t get to. “A lot of the times you’re trying to fix problems or create logical consistencies, and in the case of Shane’s movie, everything was already there.” Lowery has only ever worked with non-actors on all of his projects, and his closest big time experience was with “Upstream Color” as it was Caruth’s first film since his Sundance breakout film “Primer” nearly 10 years ago. But that all changed after he wrote “Ain’t Them Bodies Saints.” “It came from a bunch of different places. I don’t think any story or any movie comes from one specific place. “I mean, you have an idea, and that might eventually merged with another idea, and gradually you realize that you have a bunch of ideas that fit together in a nice way,

‘You meet these people and realize that aside from the fact that you’ve seen them in movies before, there just normal people.’ and they start turning like wheels in your head and gradually become a story, and that story eventually demands to be written down, and then you write it, and then you shoot it,” Lowery chuckled. “Ain’t Them Bodies Saints” is about a young couple, played by Casey Affleck and Rooney Mara, who just want a better life with each other and decide to go on a crime spree to get enough money to start their family, as Mara’s character is pregnant. After a shoot-out with the police, Affleck’s character gives himself up to save his lover and gets sent to prison. He escapes

and makes plans to run away with the woman he loves and their nowinfant child, but the town sheriff, Ben Foster, has different plans. So, after the story had been laid out and script written, there was only one thing to do, and that was cast the film. “My agent asked me if I could cast anybody, who would I want to be in this movie. And Casey (Affleck) was at the top of my list. I thought he’d be perfect for the role. “I always thought it would be a hard process and take a long time or be difficult or impossible to get through to them, but in this case we just sent the script to him, and I flew out to L.A. and met him, and the next day he wrote me an email and said he wanted to do it. It ended up being remarkably easy, and I don’t think that will always be the case. Maybe it will be, but in this case it was just really smooth and easy and natural.” Soon after, Rooney Mara (“Girl with a Dragon Tattoo”), Ben Foster (“3:10 to Yuma”) and Keith Carradine

(“Nashville”) were all on board and on set ready to film. And for the first time in his filmmaking career, Lowery had an A-list, Oscar-nominated cast at his disposal. Intimidating much? “You meet these people and realize that, aside from the fact that you’ve seen them in movies before, they’re just normal people. Then it’s just kind of hanging out with friends. “I always try to make my productions feel like summer camp. Like you’re just hanging out with people you want to hang out with. Casey, Rooney and Ben all fit very naturally into that. There was no sort of pretense. No sort of hierarchy. It was very much a case of everyone joining up, getting in this together, rolling up their sleeves and getting their hands dirty and working hard to make the movie we all felt like making.” To score the film, Lowery once again called on his good friend Daniel Hart with whom he’s worked on numerous of his short film projects.


P. 5 So, what was different about working with Hart this time around— besides having a famous cast and a larger budget? Lowery laughed, “Mainly just that we had more music because the movie was longer. “Of course, when you’re making a movie with a bigger budget with name actors and such, it’s going to be different. It’s going to be bigger; there’s going to be things that don’t work the way you want them to, things that you can suddenly do that you weren’t able to do before. “He’s (Hart’s) someone I don’t really have to give many notes to. I just let him run, and he makes things that make me look better as a filmmaker because he intuitively gets what the movie needs.” Actor Ben Foster also got his chance to sing a bit in the film, though it was a complete surprise to him when Lowery just got the idea to let him try it, and they created a scene to allow the actor to shine.

‘I definitely went to some crazy parties on yachts.’ “It wasn’t something that was in the script. We decided a week before we shot the scene that he should play a song, so he went off, and my producer taught him to play some simple chords, and we had the song written by a friend of ours. So he learned it, and it’s a pretty spectacular little moment for him. It really hits a certain nail on the head for his character in just the right way.” So, once the movie

movie with Casey Affleck that we’re working on together. It’s a science fiction movie that kind of picks up where ‘Ain���t Them Bodies Saints’ left off on some of the thematic concerns that we

was in the can came the editing process which he described as a nightmare. The film is a very slow burn movie where the visuals and camera placement tell most of the story. He hired three editors to help with the process to help gain perspective on a film he was so immersed in. “It was difficult to put together, even though the story is very simple; it’s not complex or surprising in any sort of way, but the tone and the pace of it was something that really mattered, and getting those things right was a tricky process.” The film premiered only after three months after filming was complete, and then came the festival run of the film. It was accepted into all of the major film festivals, and that took Lowery all over the world. “It was sort of like best case scenario. We did Sundance and Cannes and a bunch of other U.S. festivals throughout the summer, and I just got back from the last European festival two weeks ago. It’s been pretty remarkable. “I definitely went to some crazy parties on yachts,” Lowery said

with a laugh speaking about the Cannes film festival experience. “I mean that happens. That’s part of it.” Being born and raised in Texas, Lowery decided to shoot “Ain’t Them Bodies Saints” here, too. Mostly. “I’ve made, I think, zero films outside of Texas. So everything I’ve done has been here. ‘Ain’t Them Bodies Saints’ was partially shot in Louisiana, which was the first big thing I’ve done somewhere else. But we still shot most of it in Texas as well.” But now having ties to L.A., he’s seen both sides of filmmaking—the indie film side and the Hollywood studio side. “I’d say the biggest difference is that in L.A. they have a tendency to always be ‘on’. They’re always working, always going to meetings. And just being away from L.A., you can escape that and get your work done. You can fly to L.A. if you need to, but you can also have a piece of mind of not being in the midst of being in the industry. You’re not surrounded by the business of it all. “And I think that’s helpful. I love L.A., and I love going there. I love

the fact that it’s a very short flight, and I can hop over when I need to. “Maybe at some point I’ll need to live there, but right now it hasn’t been a necessity.” While chatting, he seems relaxed enough in his current filmmaking state in life and is busy writing numerous Hollywood projects now, including one to be produced by and possibly starring Robert Redford. “I’ve got three things that are all being written simultaneously by me,” Lowery said with a laugh. “I don’t know which one will happen first. There’s another

My goal next year is to try and do movies back to back. I just like to keep working. So, here’s to hoping I can get them all made.”

dealt with there.” As well as writing those films, he also adapting a novel and has turned in the first draft to the remake of the Disney classic “Pete’s Dragon.” “I can’t really say anything about the movie or the script or what it is, but you know, Toby Halbrooks, who co-wrote it with me, have memories of watching it when we were little kids as well.

“We didn’t go back and watch it. We just really took the idea of a little boy named Pete who has a friend who is a dragon and decided to run with that and hopefully honor the things we liked about the original. It’s more about trying to honor the feeling we remember rather than the specifics. “And then I have a movie that I’m writing right now, today, is a movie I’m working on with Robert Redford that he would produce and star in. My goal next year is to try and do movies back to back. I just like to keep working. So here’s to hoping I can get them all made.” So, is Lowery at all nervous about working with such a prolific actor and producer such as Redford on possibly his next project? “Not yet,” he said laughing. “We’ll see what happens when we get to set.” “Ain’t Them Bodies Saints” is out now on DVD and Blu-Ray. You can learn more about director David Lowery by visiting www. road-dog-productions. com.


P. 6

DECEMBER 9-23, 2013

Eat

BEEVILLE

Beeville Diner 2503 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 362-9724 Burger Depot 515 E. Houston St. (361) 362-2400 Chili’s Grill & Bar 400 E. FM 351 (361) 354-5600 Church’s Chicken 611 N. Washington St. (361) 358-9256 Dog & Bee Public House 119 N. Washington St. (361) 354-5871 Domino’s Pizza 414 N. Washington St. (361) 358-6871 El Charro Restaurant 601 E. Houston St. (361) 542-4572 El Jardin Restaurant 806 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-2922 Gasthaus Berliner Bear

2510 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5444 Golden Chick 2305 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5525 Hensley’s Cafe 307 N. Washington St. (361) 358-8414 Hong Kong Palace 301 S. FM 351 (361) 358-2861 Jalisco Mexico Taqueria 1401 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 362-0841 KFC 200 E. Houston St. (361) 358-7222 Little Caesars Pizza 420 E. FM 351 (361) 358-9555 The Lodge at Shorty’s Place 702 S. Washington St. (361) 358-7302 McDonald’s (Walmart) 502 E. FM 351 (361) 358-9255 2301 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5215 Mi Familia Restaurant 2017 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-9255

New China Super Buffet 2003 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-8889 O’Daddy’s 901 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-5945 Pantry Stores 3803 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-4965 911 S. Washington St. (361) 358-8477 1720 E. Houston St. (361) 358-8602 Pizza Hut 1103 N. Washington St. (361) 358-2970 Sammy’s Burgers & Brew 2144 Ellis Road (361) 358-1067 Scores Sports Bar & Grill 1502 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5055 Stars Restaurant 2403 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-0020 Stone Creek Grill 4402 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5189 Subway 710 E. Houston St. (361) 358-6200

1700 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-6000 Taqueria Chapala 1805 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5945 Taqueria Guadalajara 622 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-1971 Taqueria Jalisco 2020 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5803 Taqueria Vallarta 1611 S. Washington St. (361) 358-5948 Washington Street Seafood 1602 S. Washington St. (361) 358-8454 Whataburger 1710 N. Washington St. (361) 358-1971

GEORGE WEST

Agave Jalisco Restaurant 403 Nueces St. (361) 449-8899 Burger King 4059 W. Hwy 59 (361) 449-3014 Church’s Chicken Highway 281 at Burleson (361) 449-1864 Dairy Queen 1350 U.S. 281 (361) 449-1822 Nueces Street Grill 206 Nueces St. (361) 449-2030 Pizzarriffic 407 Nueces St. (361) 449-1900 Sonic Drive-In 805 Nueces St. (361) 449-2614

GOLIAD

Blue Quail Deli 224 S. Commercial St. (361) 645-1600

Dairy Queen 243 E. Pearl St. (361) 645-3274 Empresario Restaurant 141 S. Courthouse Sq. (361) 645-2347 Hanging Tree Restaurant 144 N. Courthouse Sq. (361) 645-8955 La Bahia Restaurant 1877 US 183 (361) 645-3900 Subway 420 E. Pearl St. (361) 645-3709 Whataburger 348 E. Pearl (361) 645-8800

KARNES CITY

Becky’s Cafe 201 W Calvert Ave. (830) 780-4339 Big Daddy’s Tarbender’s 426 CR 298 (830) 780-3202 Dairy Queen Texas 80 (830) 780-2712 El Mariachi Jalisco Restaurant 118 Texas 123 (830) 780-3350 The Market Sat. & Sun. only 208 E. Calvert Ave. (830) 780-3841 Partner’s BBQ 204 S. Hwy. 123 (830) 780-5121 Polak’s Sawsage Farm Restaurant 2835 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2113 Taqueria Vallarta 202 Texas 123

(830) 780-2465

KENEDY

The Backyard Grill 496 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-0438 Barth’s Restaurant 445 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-2468 Church’s Chicken 110 N Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9030 Jerry B’s 4531 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2500 Lucita’s Mexican Restaurant 500 W. Main St. (830) 583-9455 Pizza Hut 106 N Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9864 R J’s Hamburgers 420 W Main St. (830) 583-2344 Rodriquez’s Tacos 205 Texas 72 (830) 583-9800

THREE RIVERS

Agave Jalisco Mexican Restaurant 400 S Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2020 Bar @ 3 Rivers Bar & Grill 201 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2020 Beckett’s Dugout 800 N Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3600 Brush Country BBQ U.S. 281 (361) 786-4335 El Tapatio 405 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3949 Pepe Boudreaux’s 3145 Texas 72 (361) 786-4938


P. 7

Fri. Dec. 13

$5 & 5 non-perishable

• Abiotic at Zeros Hard Rock Club: Exile of the Damned, Killomora and Give Me the Creeps are a few of the bands showing up to open for Abiotic which is sure to be an insane metal show. 6327 McArdle Road in Corpus Christi.

items gets you over 7

Sat. Dec. 14 • Thomas Rhett at Schroeder Hall: Join Schroeder Hall for the KIXS Taste of Country Christmas Tour with Thomas Rhett and guest Cadillac Three. Doors open at 7 p.m. Advance tickets are $12. 12516 FM 622 in Goliad. • Suicidal

Restaurant

hours of movies, music, and vendors all native to Texas! Come out and help feed our community! 511 Starr St. in Corpus Christi.

Sat. Dec. 28 • Kevin Fowler at Schroeder Hall: Texas Tendencies at House of Rock: Terror, The Inspector Cluzo, and ThrashTalk will open the show for Suicidal Tendencies with the doors opening at 7 p.m. It’s $26.50 at the door. 511 Starr St. in Corpus Christi.

Thurs. Dec. 19 • Just Cause toy

drive at Aria Sky Terrace & Lounge: It’s a Toys for Tots toy drive with DJs and models! Toys for Tots accept only new, unwrapped toys. The BOSSY Entertainment models will be hosting a “ Sexy Santa” photo booth all proceeds will be donated to Toys for Tots. The

and bar guide continued

Ranch House 100 S Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2196 Sowell’s BBQ 114 W Thornton St. (361) 786-3333 Staghorn Restaurant 1019 N Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3545 Subway S Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3308 Church’s Chicken 110 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9030 Jerry B’s 4531 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2500 Lucita’s Mexican Restaurant 500 W. Main St. (830) 583-9455 Pizza Hut 106 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9864 R J’s Hamburgers 420 W. Main St. (830) 583-2344

Rodriquez’s Tacos 205 Texas 72 (830) 583-9800

Drink BEEVILLE

19th Hole Patio Cantina 3601 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-2837 B.O.B.W.E. 1308 S. St. Mary’s St. (361) 542-4551 Chili’s Grill & Bar 400 E. FM 351 (361) 354-5600 Club 59 1610 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 362-0591 Dog & Bee Public House 119 N. Washington St. (361) 354-5871 The Grand Dancehall 2461 U.S. Hwy 59 (361) 358-1185 Papi’s Place

1517 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-7160 The Riverbend Sports Bar 1603 N. St Marys St. (361) 362-0471 Roadside Tavern 2503 S. Washington St. (361) 362-1720 Scores Sports Bar & Grill 1502 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5055 Stone Creek Grill 4402 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5189 T’s Honky Tonk 209 N. Washington St. (361) 358-1411 Tejano Highway 1205 S. Washington St.

USMC will be present at this event to ensure your donations are given to children in need. It’s $5 to enter or bring one unwrapped toy to get in on all the excitement! 326 N. Chaparral in Corpus Christi.

Fri. Dec. 20 • Josh Abbott Band at Schroeder Hall:

KENEDY

Coyotes Sports Bar 116 W. Main St. (830) 583-9243 Desperado Saloon 312 S. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-0371 Jerry B’s 4531 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2500

PAPALOTE

They’re back! Rosehill will be opening up the show and it’s $25 to get in and the show starts at 9:15 p.m. 12516 FM 622 in Goliad.

Sat. Dec. 21 • Taste of Texas at House of Rock: In these colder months the least we can do is help make warm bellies. For just Chasers Bar & Grill 10620 CR 535 Hwy. 181 (361) 287-3340

Folwer will be playing from 9 p.m. until 11 p.m. and tickets are $18 at the door. 12516 FM 622 in Goliad. Need your awesome event listed? Drop us a line at Info@stxscene. com with all the details, and we’ll be glad to gently place it on this page.

Beckett’s Dugout 800 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3600 Pepe Boudreaux’s 3145 Texas 72

SKIDMORE

Al’s Friendly Bar 517 County Road 619 (361) 287-3326

THREE RIVERS

country staple Kevin

(361) 786-4938

TULETA

Bar @ 3 Rivers Bar & Grill 201 N. Harborth Ave (361) 786-2020

7 Brothers Saloon 7961 Hwy, 181 N. (361) 318-5250

It’s like a punch to the face... but in a good way.

GOLIAD

Schroeder Dancehall 12516 FM 622 (361) 573-7002

KARNES CITY

Bar Tonik 102 N. Market St. (830) 780-5255

facebook.com/stxscene twitter: @stxscene www.stxscene.com


P. 8

DECEMBER 9-23, 2013

Kacey Musgraves Schroeder Hall - Goliad

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