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45 Mathewson Road Barrington $2,495,000 401-225-0371

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13 Howe Street Bristol $799,000 401-524-2369

2 North Lake Drive Barrington $519,000 401-486-1474

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The Bay • June 2019

Contents The Bay Magazine • June 2019


28 Summer Sipping

33 Party Like It’s 1776

How to make your own Rhody Sangria with local ingredients

12+ ways to pregame Independence Day in America’s most patriotic town

Photo courtesy of Discover Newport

The fun begins long before the Fourth in Bristol (pg. 33)

Departments The Buzz

18 VOICES OF THE BAY: Boat restorer

42 WHOLE BODY: Gong baths offer

52 FOOD NEWS: What’s new at

11 Barrington Farm School hosts a

Dan Shea mentors future boat builders

mindful meditation, deep relaxation,

Bristol Oyster Bar

and more

plant swap

20 RHODY GEM: Bargain hunters 12 Newport’s Sail to Prevail teaches

delight at Daisy Dig’ins Off the Rack

sailing to students with disabilities

55 RESTAURANT GUIDE: Where to eat 45 HOME: A Bristol artisan outfits her cottage with vintage vavoom

Pic of the Bay

25 CALENDAR 13 Tiverton Zumba class will raise money for the Alzheimer’s Association

Life & Style

Food & Drink

58 An East Bay snapshot from one of our readers

49 SPOTLIGHT: Vic’s Craft Ice Cream

15 EPA recognizes Warren wastewater

39 SHOP: Whimsical goods from

treatment plant

Middletown’s E. Frances Paper

16 Retired teacher opens used

40 THE INFLUENCER: Andrew Mau,

Restaurant is a delightful Italian/

bookstore in the heart of Barrington

designer and owner of Island-Boy

Portguese mashup

puts a gourmet twist on the frozen treat

50 EXPERIENCE: Paquette’s Family

ON THE COVER: No one does Fourth of July like Bristol. Photo courtesy of Discover Newport.

The Bay • June 2019 7

Publishers Barry Fain Richard Fleischer Matt Hayes John Howell

Media Director Jeanette St. Pierre

Editor in Chief Elyse Major

Editor Megan Schmit

Staff Writer Robert Isenberg

Editor Lauren Vella

Art Director Nick DelGiudice

Associate Art Director Brandon Harmon

Advertising Design Director Layheang Meas

Graphic Designer Taylor Gilbert

Staff Photographer Savannah Barkley

Account Managers Shelley Cavoli Louann DiMuccio-Darwich Ann Gallagher Kristine Mangan Olf Elizabeth Riel Dan Schwartz Stephanie Oster Wilmarth For advertising information email: Marketing@ProvidenceOnline.com

Contributing Photographers Mike Braca

Wolf Matthewson

Michael Cevoli

Laurel Curtis, REALTOR®

401-569-0989 | LCurtis@OwnNewEngland.com www.LaurelCurtis.OwnNewEngland.com

Do you still love your home? I firmly believe that there’s a person for every property and a property for every person. Give me a call today to see about finding a home you’ll love.

Contributing Illustrator Lia Marcoux

Contributing Writers Isabella DeLeo

Andrea E. McHugh

Jackie Ignall

Nina Murphy

Intern Chelsey DiCenzo Jeremy Nadeau

208 Bellevue Ave, Newport | 401-849-1800 | OwnNewEngland.com © 2018 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.® Equal Housing Opportunity.


The Bay • June 2019

PROVIDENCE MEDIA INC. 1070 Main Street, Suite 302, Pawtucket RI 02860 401-305-3391 • Mail@ProvidenceOnline.com TheBayMagazine.com

Out Now

Summer SoRhodeIsland.com








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Sign up for our weekly email: TheBayMagazine.com The Bay • June 2019 9




This Summer at the Herreshoff Marine Museum in Bristol

Waterfront NE





2P 22ND, 10AM-

THIRD & OF JULY ‘19 FOURTH CELEBRATIONS Wednesday: Waterfront Party ★ Party Begins Wed. @6:30pm ★ Dinner, Beer & Wine Included ★ Music & Dacing with DIGG-IT BAND ★ S'mores on the Beach

July 3rd Tickets:


Adults: $75 ★ Members: $65 ★ Kids: $35

Free Museum Admission Sailboat Rides on Herreshoff 12½ Fulcrum Speedworks’ UFO Foiling Dinghy Kids Activities & Games Granny Squibb's Organic Iced Tea Visiting Food Trucks Wharf Sale: Friday & Saturday

Sponsorships Available Contact Kirk Cusic for Details k.cusic@herreshoff.org

Thursday: Parade Viewing ★ Breakfast & Lunch Included ★ Best Waterfront View in Town ★ Raised Seating in the Shade ★ Parking & Restrooms on Site

July 4th Tickets:

Adults: $75 ★ Members: $65 ★ Kids: $35 ★ Group Discounts Available ★ ★ Purchase online or by phone ★ ★ herreshoff.org/events ★ 401-253-5000 ★

Sail on historic Herreshoff 16 foot sloops Youth Sailing Summer Camp Ages 7-15; Full-Day Classes Adult private or group lessons also available Spring & Fall after school Sessions

Enroll Now! www.herreshoff.org/programs k.cusic@herreshoff.org | 401-396-5835



Barrington 206 Rumstick Road Beth Davis

Barrington $2,199,000 401.282.8876

159 New Meadow Road Jonathan Weinstein

Westport, MA $1,200,000 401.339.1341


Barrington 80 Governor Bradford Drive $1,195,000 Beth Davis 401.282.8876 210 County Road, Barrington | 401.245.3050

BARRINGTON | CHARLESTOWN | EAST GREENWICH | NARRAGANSETT | PROVIDENCE | WATCH HILL Each Of f i ce i s In depende nt ly Owne d and Ope rate d. 10

The Bay • June 2019

$2,995,000 401.871.9715


Little Compton 19 Taylor’s Lane South Judy Chace

409 Pine Hill Road Liz Andrews

Tiverton $4,395,000 401.207.9166

3617 Main Road Cherry Arnold

$1,295,000 401.864.5401

The Buzz Buzz on the Bay

Voices of the Bay

Rhody Gem


Ready, Set, Swap! Barrington Farm School hosts a one-of-a-kind community exchange featuring plants You’ve probably heard of a book swap, but what about a plant swap? On June 1, Barrington Farm School is kicking off summer garden-style. The all-volunteer educational farm school engages the community in enjoying the town’s only farm through events like painting in the farm field, cover cropping workshop, garden bed preparation short course, organic compost pickup, and routine farm stands. “We were inspired by the community’s active flower and plant questions and offers of advice and garden equipment from neighbor to neighbor,” explains Candace Clavin, volunteer and educator at BFS.

The rules are pretty straightforward. Bring your plant, which can be anything from an annual, perennial, or wildflower to potted varieties, bulbs, or seeds. It must be in a container, whether it’s a used pot, butter dish, or recycled yogurt cups. The containers must be labeled with as much info as possible, like the name, light, soil and water requirements, and a short description. Candace says this is just the first of many sharing events to come for “our tiny treasure of a farm and farm stand.” Barrington, BarringtonFarmSchool.org -Megan Schmit

Photography by Nick DelGiudice The Bay • June 2019 11

The Buzz


Able Seaman For over 20 years, Sail to Prevail has taught sailing to students with disabilities In 1982, Paul Callahan started an innovative program in Newport – Sail to Prevail, which provides “therapeutic sailing” instruction to people with disabilities. Since then, more than 21,000 amateur sailors have taken the helm. Such disabilities are wide ranging; some have Down syndrome, epilepsy, or terminal cancer. Many have physical disabilities – including Paul himself, who slipped on a wet floor in college and was paralyzed from the chest down. “Since my accident,” says Paul, who gets around by electric wheelchair, “I have a better understanding how much it means to share these things that I’ve been able to accomplish – like going to the Paralympics or working for Goldman-Sachs in New York. Sailing is just a wonderful way to

drive some of these things that I’ve been fortunate enough to experience through this modality.” This summer, more than 1,000 more children and adults will learn the art of sailing through specially outfitted, 20-foot vessels. Paul insists that the adaptive equipment is actually fairly simple, and many students remove helpful elements as they master certain skills. “We’ve used this same technology for more than 20 years,” Paul says. “It starts with standard levers and lines, anything you would find in a physics book. While a newer boat may have great technology, it also takes away from the necessity of the disabled person to do the work themselves. The idea is to make it safe and enjoyable,

but equally important is to challenge their limits as an individual or as a team.” Sail to Prevail already partners with 26 different organizations, and two additional operations take place on Nantucket and in Cambridge, Massachusetts, thanks to the Harvard Varsity Sailing Team. But after so many years of instruction, Paul and his team are starting to study their own methodology. In years to come, Paul hopes to expand the program to far-flung communities. “We’re going to start to understand why [the program] has worked, so we can share it with other programs around the country,” he says. “We’re trying to prove – academically – why it’s been so successful.” SailToPrevail.org -Robert Isenberg

Photo courtesy of Sail To Prevail

Sail to Prevail was the first sailing program for individuals with disabilities in the US


The Bay • June 2019

Fatima (center) is using dance to support a cause near and dear to her heart

Dance the Day Away

Photo courtesy of Fatima Devine

Zumba class with a special purpose will raise money for the Alzheimer’s Association Fatima Devine met her husband of 44 years, George, at a URI campus party when they were freshmen. He was the cute rock musician, she recalls, but also easy-going, kind, and generous; it was these qualities that defined their relationship. He encouraged Fatima, at age 55, to start taking Zumba classes, and accompanied her to training in Boston when she decided to become an instructor. “I have been teaching Zumba ever since, and realize that was one of the best decisions I’ve made in my life,” says Fatima. “It keeps me in good shape physically, and even more importantly, is great for managing the stress of coping with George’s Alzheimer’s.” George, a retired musician and teacher of 30 years, was recently diagnosed with early onset Alzheimer’s. Fatima’s transition into the role of caregiver hasn’t been easy;

she recounts the stress and exhaustion that comes with not only the physical symptoms of the disease, but the many medical appointments and tests that follow. “My experience has been positively affected by George’s continued easy-going nature, as well as his commitment to doing everything he can to fight this disease,” says Fatima, detailing his participation in clinical trials at Rhode Island Hospital as well as a healthy diet and exercise routine. She adds, “We both also use humor to deal with everyday stressors, which is an essential stress management tool.” On June 15, Fatima will be using her love for Zumba to honor her husband and those affected by Alzheimer’s through a special class at Sandywoods, which Fatima says has generously waived the rental fee and is

assisting in the event’s promotion. The beginner-friendly class will be followed by tea and pastries and a raffle for fun prizes. The money raised will go towards Fatima’s participation in The Longest Day, a global fundraiser to advance the care, support, and research efforts of the Alzheimer’s Association. “Today, over 35 million people across the world are living with Alzheimer’s, including more than 5 million Americans,” says Fatima. “In the US alone, more than 15 million caregivers generously dedicate themselves to those with Alzheimer’s and dementia.” She urges, “Together, we can show those facing Alzheimer’s disease that they are not alone.” For more information, register to attend, or give a donation, visit Act.Alz.org/GoTo/ ZumbaWithFatima. Tiverton -Megan Schmit

The Bay • June 2019 13

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The Bay • June 2019

The Buzz


Clear Winners Warren’s wastewater treatment plant receives excellence award from the EPA

Photo courtesy of RIDEM

Left to right: Justin Pimpare, Nick DeGemmis, and Mark Spinale

You don’t hear much about wastewater treatment. Most people don’t even know where their local facility is. How does all that raw sewage magically transform into clear river water? What happens to the contaminants? And dear lord, what must it smell like? “It’s not easy, what these guys do,” says Bill Patenaude, principal engineer for the Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management (DEM). “They’re heavily regulated. There’s a lot of self-monitoring. It’s the day-in-day-out grind that we felt needed to be acknowledged.” For years, Bill has been an outspoken advocate for wastewater treatment plants. When facilities run smoothly and environmental standards are met, he wants managers to know how appreciated they are – and this year, the facilities in Westerly and Warren both won awards for excellence from Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).

The Boston branch of the EPA requests nominations every fall. Each state is responsible for nominating its best facilities, and any wastewater treatment plant in New England is eligible. But for its size, Rhode Island has received a conspicuous number of awards over the years, and 2018 was a typical example: Out of 519 facilities in the region, only five received awards, and two were ours. This is an impressive record, considering we only have 19 plants in the whole state. “Wastewater treatment plants don’t get any of the respect that they should,” echoes Justin Pimpare, Regional Pretreatment Coordinator for the EPA. “But I think the award is something to shoot for. Having a clean environmental record is huge.” What makes a wastewater treatment facility so excellent? Consistency. In smaller communities, a plant may be run by town employees or by a private company; either

way, teams are small, and they must deal with enormous volumes of water and waste. The machinery is massive and complex, and workers must be versed in engineering, chemistry, microbiology, and – of course – hydrology. The water never stops flowing, and neither do the responsibilities. “It isn’t a glamorous job,” says Nick DeGemmis, superintendent of the Westerly plant. “It’s not for everybody. I’ve known guys who started working one day and quit before their first coffee break.” “It all comes down to the interest and desire of the community to properly fund and operate their wastewater facility,” says Bill. “They have a lot of demands on them, and we understand that. It comes down to local pride, and local interest in clean water. For [the workers] to achieve that so humbly and quietly – we didn’t want them to be humble any more.” Westerly -Robert Isenberg

The Bay • June 2019 15

The Buzz


For The Love Of Books Retired teacher opens used bookstore in the heart of Barrington

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The Book Nerd is the only used bookstore in Barrington


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The Bay • June 2019

Some might say print is dying, but for Cate Cote-Martel, owner of a quiet bookstore in Barrington, that is far from the truth. The Book Nerd opened on April 14 with no shortage of fanfare: henna tattoos, cupcakes, Harry Potter trivia, and a ribbon cutting ceremony. It wasn’t just a welcome party for Maple Avenue’s newest addition, but a celebration of Cate’s labor of love. “I always wanted to have a bookstore,” Cate says simply. The retired East Providence teacher is also a self-proclaimed “book nerd” herself, and decided to share her love for the printed word in the form of a used bookstore, which Barrington did not have. The Book Nerd sells used and collectible books (sourced from book sales and the community), plus vintage tea pots and English Yorkshire tea (since, Cate

laughs, she loves drinking a cup of tea when she reads). The shop is personalized to be whimsical and fun, but appropriately bookish, with a 221 Baker Street sign, bright turquoise walls, shelves built by her husband and painted by local high schoolers, and a pink flamingo sporting reading glasses, the store’s mascot. While at time of press, the store had only been officially open for two weeks, the response had been overwhelmingly positive. “The people that come in are so interesting,” Cate says. She recalls meeting the head of Memorial Hospital, a local YA author, and an 80-year-old couple, the husband of which helped Cate stock the shelves with books. Each one has also helped drive even more customers to The Book Nerd through word of mouth. Cate

Photo courtesy of The Book Nerd


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A flamingo with reading glasses is the store’s mascot

remembers that the owner of Blue Kangaroo Café stopped by and expressed her excitement, and over the course of the next three days, a slew of newcomers visited at her recommendation. Cate hopes that The Book Nerd will be a place for families and friends to gather and connect. She plans to convert the overflowing backroom into a space for cribbage tournaments and a music class for youngsters, taught by a friend and music teacher. She will start a Saturday morning book club for third through fifth graders, in addition to the two book clubs that formed in May. Says Cate, “I have the best job ever because of the people I’ve met and the friends I’ve made.” Barrington, Facebook: The Book Nerd -Megan Schmit

The Bay • June 2019 17

Creative financial plans designed with, and around, you.


by Nina Murphy

Shipping Off to Bristol Boat restorer Dan Shea mentors future boat builders

Edward Pontarelli Jr., CRPC® Financial Advisor Managing Director Beacon Point Wealth Advisors A financial advisory practice of Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. 401.824.2532 1 Citizens Plaza, Ste 610 Providence, RI 02903 ed.pontarelli@ampf.com ameripriseadvisors.com/team/ beacon-point-wealth-advisors

210 WESTMINSTER STREET 4 0 1. 3 5 1. 4 9 9 4 18

The Bay • June 2019

“I want to work” was an overwhelming response from Mt. Hope High School and Met School students who completed The Skiff School held in recent summers at Dan Shea’s Bristol Boat Company. The five-week boat-building Governor’s workforce program, which was administered by the RI Marine Trades Association and sponsored by Herreshoff Marine Museum, featured a curriculum created and taught by Dan. His answer to these young people: Apprentice Saturdays.

A Bristol resident since 2003, the renowned boat builder and restorer felt an obligation to provide real work and mentorship that he felt he benefited from when he started as a joiner in the early 1970s with the famed Wisconsin’s Palmer Johnson Yachts. During his 30-year career, he rose to General Manager, overseeing 200 tradespeople and a monthly payroll of a million, and managing as many as three custom yachts being built at any one time. Bristol Boat Company, 24 Burnside Street, Bristol

Photography by Michael Cevoli

Investment advisory products and services are made available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., a registered investment adviser. Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA and SIPC. © 2018 Ameriprise Financial, Inc.

BLITHEWOLD Mansion, Gardens & Arboretum

The high school students came to me separately asking for more work and time in the boat shop. I could hardly say no. So, over the winter, every Saturday was our Apprentice Shop day. They do the painting and varnishing that I taught them is the finish work, which has to be very nice for our customers. The students even come in on their own after school and get to work. It was such an organic growth from the educational experiential learning transitioning to the real world: real learning, real working, and real earning. At Palmer Johnson, it was about providing opportunities for people to do their best work, and I felt that responsibility to provide that for these young people. The boat owners really respond to these young apprentices that are working on their boats. We meet the family, transport their boat, students do the estimates, get materials, work on it… It’s a big responsibility and a special experience. [At press time] we are in the midst of doing all the spring work to maintain our growing fleet of restored Herreshoff built boats. We are also finishing the reconstruction of one of the ‘original’ 12’s from 1914. The challenges in this world for young citizens in high school, wow – there are a lot of things they have to deal with. One thing I have appreciated is discovering what are the generation cues and general anxieties and what do they need. I’ve never mentioned phones. They never bring them out except to cue up the music, which we have on all the time. Being on this street there is a responsibility to be an accomplished boat builder. You have to know what you’re doing. This is like doing it in front of God, so you don’t want to screw it up.

Stroll around the gardens, meander through the mansion, and relax under our trees. Open 10am Tuesday-Sunday Visit www.blithewold.org for a complete calendar of educational workshops, concerts and other seasonal events. 101 Ferry Road Bristol, RI 401.253.2707



(401) 289-2600 | www.LinkRealEstateRI.com

The Bay • June 2019 19

The Buzz


Daisy Dig’ins Off The Rack Discount Store We are pleased to introduce Rhody Gem, a new monthly column in The Bay Magazine. We’re always being thanked for spotlighting the “hidden gems” of the state, and in our ongoing efforts to leave no stone unturned, we’re putting the call out to our readership! Each month we’ll spotlight a Rhody Gem: a business, artisan, or place lead to us by our faithful readers. What it is: You may know Daisy Dig’ins, the adorable gift and flower shop, but did you know about their sale store? Daisy Dig’ins Off The Rack carries discontinued product from the main store to stay organized and decluttered.

What makes it a Rhody Gem? Lois Cottolino, owner of Daisy Dig’ins, used to have a tent sale in August for discontinued merchandise. One year, she rented out business space for the sale and it just seemed right to make the location permanent. As Lois says, “Mostly everybody can find something.” This store gives customers a chance to pick up amazing deals on perfectly good product. When the main store runs down to one or two of a particular item, it is sent off their Off The Rack location and marked down for shoppers looking for a bargain.

Daisy Dig’ins Off The Rack 230 Waseca Avenue, Barrington Instagram @ddofftherackri

Photography by Savannah Barkley for The Bay Magazine

Where to find it: Down the road and several blocks away from their primary location, you’ll find this gem tucked into a plaza on Waseca Avenue.

To submit your Rhody Gem, please email Elyse@ProvidenceOnline.com

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May 16th - June 8th

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fresh local fish & shellfish prepared foods fine wine craft beers

1365 Fall River Avenue Seekonk • 508-336-6800 TonysFreshSeafood.com 24

The Bay • June 2019

The Buzz


THE MUST LIST 10 essential events happening this month

Home. Gifts.Handmade.Vintage IT’S OUR 2 YEAR ANNIVERSARY!

June 21-23: The Newport Flower Show

Celebrating Red, White & Cerulean Part 2 on July 6th!


30 Child Street • Warren, Rhode Island

@CeruleanOfRI • hello@ceruleanri.com


26 Child Street, Warren Rhode Island @ShadesOfVintageRI

Photo courtesy of Newport Flower Show

Tav vino Restaurant


267 Water Street Warren, RI 02885


Reservations 401-245-0231

June 2: The fifth annual Barrington Arts Festival will take over the historic Town Hall with exhibitions by local artists working in pastels and printmaking to watercolor and wood. Barrington, Barrington.RI.gov

June 3: The second act of Four Legs to Stand On makes its last stop in Newport. Sponsored by CODAC Behavioral Healthcare and Newport County Prevention Coalition, the play brings awareness to and addresses the national opioid epidemic. Newport, CODACInc.org

The Bay • June 2019 25

B A B S fine handmade handbags

The Buzz




Canvas Bags

The newest addition to the BABS collection of handbags and travel bags. Waxed canvas is durable, supple and easy to clean. In fact, it can be used for many years without washing. A periodic cleaning with a damp cloth is all that is necessary.

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June 7: British Motorcar Festival


June 7: The British Motorcar Festival kicks off with a parade of roughly 80 old-fashioned automobiles that proceed through downtown Bristol to Independence Park for a night time street party. The next day, find fun themed competitions and an awards presentation. Bristol, ExploreBristolRI.com June 8: The Bristol Historical & Preservation Society brings back the second annual Flea & Fair, a thrifty shopper’s dream for everything from glassware to instruments and collectibles. Bristol, BHPSRI.org


Schedule your appointment at www.fagandoor.com/booknow or call us at (401) 269-0830


The Bay • June 2019

June 13: “Disowning Slavery: Gradual Emancipation & Race in Rhode Island” is part of the Stages of Freedom series, which examines RI’s involvement in slavery. This talk is given by a leading scholar on slavery and author from URI as they discuss Bristol’s role as a major slave port. Bristol, StagesOfFreedom.org


June 14-16: Newport doesn’t do anything halfway, and that includes yards. See how the other half gardens at the Newport Secret Garden Tours and walk through some of the city’s most prestigious – and normally private – outdoor spaces. Newport, SecretGardenTours.org

Photo by Robert Doyle, courtesy of British Motorcar Festival






June 15: Sun’s out, sneakers out for the Norman Bird Sanctuary 5K Run/ Walk. Stroll or sprint past Second and Third Beach, then finish with refreshments and awards ceremony. Got kiddos? They can join in the fun with the Frosty Freez Kids’ Run. Middletown, NormanBirdSanctuary.org



June 16: Starting Sundays this month, Hope & Main’s Schoolyard Market returns for their summer season. The farmers-makers market boasts local food, beverage, and artisan vendors. Warren, MakeFoodYourBusiness.org


June 21: The Kenny Wayne Shepherd Band and Buddy Guy pair up for a concert at Bold Point Park. Chill out to this blues and roots-inspired performance with a waterfront view. East Providence, RIWaterfrontEvents.com





June 21-23: The Newport Flower Show is turning the grounds of Rosecliff into a miniature Versailles. Events include a champagne and jazz brunch, an outdoor movie picnic and an appearance by internationally known lifestyle expert India Hicks. Newport, NewportMansions.org

The Bay • June 2019 27



ITCHER PERFECT Easy preparation and local ingredients make sangria the party beverage of choice

By Robert Isenberg • Photography by Brandon Harmon

Sangria is the ultimate party drink. It’s classy, it’s tasty, and it fits almost any occasion. Created in Spain, this festive punch is a host’s go-to beverage, no matter what the weather or time of year. Sangria can also be easy to make: Chop up your favorite fruits, toss them in a pitcher of wine, and maybe mix in some fruit juice and spritzer. Voila! Your back-porch dinner party is a hit! You can also take your sangria to the next level – and better yet, use a medley of Rhode Island ingredients. Gooseneck Vineyards has some lively reds for the task, and local rum doesn’t get better than small-batch maker White Dog Distilling. The finishing touch is Yacht Club soda, which could be Pineapple, Orange Seltzer, Fruit Punch, or any number of other flavors.

Turn the page for our local ingredient sangria recipe

Featuring Father’s Day All You Can Eat Buffet!

315 Waterman Avenue East Providence 401-443-4300 PaquettesRestaurant.com

If You Can Draw It,




The Bay • June 2019

(401) 269-0830



423 HOPE STREET, BRISTOL | 401.396.9849


BRISTOL | Brand New Colonial $479,900 Sarah Principe

BRISTOL | Impeccable Raised Ranch

BRISTOL | Stone Harbour Condo $1,175,000 Tery Perdo-Matrone

WARREN | Renovated Mansard Victorian $920,000 Tery Pedro-Matrone

$359,900 Tiffany Thielman Sousa

• 1 bottle Heritage Red or Cabernet Sauvignon (Gooseneck Vineyards) • 3 cups Spiced Rum (White Dog Distilling) • 1 cup orange juice • 1/2 cup pomegranate juice


• 2 or 3 bottles Yacht Club Soda, to taste • 1 orange, sliced • 1 lime, sliced


• 1 apple, cored and sliced • 1 pineapple, sliced

DIRECTIONS Combine all ingredients, except for soda, in a pitcher. Chill in the refrigerator. Just before serving, add the Yacht Club for fresh carbonation.

12-ROOM COUNTRY INN Weddings & Events • Barn & Cove Cabin Animals & Hiking Trails • Mount Hope Farm

FARMERS MARKET Every Saturday | 9am–12:30pm

CHILDREN’S CAMP 250 Metacom Avenue, Bristol • 401.254.1745 • MountHopeFarm.org

The Bay • June 2019 31


The Bay • June 2019

12+ ways to pregame Independence Day in America’s most patriotic town

For 233 years, Bristol has celebrated the Fourth of July. Ever since Reverend Henry Wright founded the celebration in the late 18th century, Bristol has become an annual epicenter of national pride. Rev. Wright himself was a veteran of the Revolutionary War, which had ended only two years earlier. To compare, the Bristol Fourth of July Celebration is nearly four times as old as the state of Alaska. As every resident knows, this diehard tradition is just one reason Bristol has been called “the most patriotic town in America.” All year long, tourists marvel at the red, white, and blue paint that divides traffic and the colonial architecture that graces the town center – just a glimpse into Bristol’s true colors that explode on Independence Day, when hundreds of thousands flock to local sidewalks to take in that legendary parade. “We’ve got it down pat,” says Michele Martins, chairman of the parade, with a knowing chuckle. “Pretty much we’re duplicating what has worked in the past.” The Bristol Fourth of July Celebration lasts three weeks, starting on Flag Day and ending with a spectacular fireworks show on the evening of July 3. In between, you can partake in concerts, competitions, ceremonies, and even the Fourth of July Ball. Here’s a sampler of the events you can cheer for this month.

Photo courtesy of Discover Newport

• By Robert Isenberg

The Bay • June 2019 33

No parade would be complete without its tiara and sash. Find out who will be named Miss & Little Miss Fourth of July at the 69th annual pageant (May 26) at Mount Hope High School Auditorium. Yes, kids still race stock cars built out of wood boxes, and they’re still a blast to watch. Catch the Orange Crate Derby on June 9 on Bayview Avenue. The Celebration officially begins on June 14: Bristol celebrates Flag Day with music, a special ceremony, a proclamation from Town Crier Michael Reilly, and an epic raising of the flag, complete with speeches and a live choir.

The Fourth of July Ball takes place early on in the festivities (June 16), and attendees can celebrate in style at the Rhode Island Veterans Home. Show off your formalwear, enjoy a cocktail hour, witness the Grand March, and cut a rug with the DownCity Band. Browse for gifts and souvenirs among 30 stalls at the Summer Craft Fair, hosted by the First Congregational Church on June 22.

Photo courtesy of Explore Bristol

The Bristol Stomp (June 15) was a popular block party back in the 1950s and ‘60s, but the tradition went dormant for decades. Revived in the past couple of years, the Stomp actually has a unique dance style named after it.

Revolutionary Figures The year the Bristol Fourth of July Celebration was founded


The Bay • June 2019

Days that the Celebration lasts

Length of the parade route, in miles

Number of subcommittees (in the Bristol Fourth of July Committee)

Award categories for parade floats

Maximum height of a parade float

Maximum number of “walkers” accompanying each float

Number of volunteers on the Bristol Fourth of July Committee

Estimated spectators

The Bay • June 2019 35

The Reverend Canon Elizabeth Habecker will host an Interfaith Service (June 24) at Saint Michael’s Church. Rockwell Amusements brings its tents and rides to the Carnival at Bristol Town Common (June 26-July 4). Stroll the midway, nosh on some cotton candy, and see if you can win a prize. Explore Bristol on foot – for 13.1 miles – as part of the Independence Rhode Race (June 29). Racers run along the water, all the way through Colt State Park, and finish at Independence Park in the middle of town. Turn viewing fireworks into a night-cation by enjoying them from out on the water. Seastreak offers round-trip ferry service from Providence to Bristol that takes you within safe viewing distance of the spectacle. It’s a unique experience, perfect for anyone wishing to avoid crowds. Visit Seastreak.com for schedule and pricing. The Herreshoff Marine Museum hosts events all year long, and its prime location on the Bristol waterfront makes it perfect for watching the parade. Tickets aren’t cheap, but breakfast and lunch are included for viewing events (July3-4).

(top) Enjoy the Independence Day fireworks in Bristol (bottom left) The Bristol parade is the oldest in the country (bottom right) Fourth of July picnic at Linden Place

Photo courtesy of Discover Newport

The opulent grounds of Linden Place are the perfect place to eat outside, and July is the perfect month to spread a blanket on the grass. Participants in the Fourth of July Picnic get bleacher seating for the parade, a continental breakfast, and picnic lunch, plus special seating.

Let Freedom Sing


THE BRISTOL FOURTH OF JULY CONCERT SERIES The Fourth of July is a time of pomp and pageantry, and one of the most essential ingredients is music. Our nation is the birthplace of jazz, blues, bluegrass, hip hop, and rock and roll – and there’s no better way to celebrate the American spirit than with its spectrum of homegrown musical styles. The Bristol Fourth of July Concert Series takes place in Independence Park and provides two solid weeks of euphonious entertainment, free of charge. Here is a complete calendar of the many acts, all the way through July 3. FourthOfJulyBristolRI.com. 88TH ARMY BAND June 20, 7pm. 88thArmyBand.com

BAD ZEPPELIN & MERCHANTS OF COOL June 21, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. MerchantsOfCool.net, Facebook: Bad Zeppelin

EAST BAY JAZZ ORCHESTRA AND REMINISCE June 22, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. GerryGrimo.com, ReminisceOnTheWeb.com

COLBY JAMES BAND AND PAT MCGEE BAND June 23, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. JamesColbyBand.com, PatMcGee.net

EAST BAY SUMMER WIND ENSEMBLE June 24, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. EBSWE.org

TRINITY AND ROOMFUL OF BLUES June 25, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. TrinityCSNYTribute.com, Roomful.com

KELLEY LENNON BAND June 26, 7pm. KelleyLennon.com

RENDITION AND EIGHT TO THE BAR June 27, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. Facebook: Rendition Band RI, EightToTheBar.com

EDDIE & THE EXCITERS AND DETROIT BREAKDOWN June 28, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. Facebook: Eddie & the Exciters, DetroitBreakdownBand.com

SIRSY AND RONSTADT REVUE June 29, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. Sirsy.com, RonstadtRevue.com

THE WORLD PREMIER BAND June 30, 7pm. WorldPremierBand.com

EMILY LUTHER BAND AND SONGS IN THE ATTIC July 1, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. EmilyLutherMusic.com, Photo courtesy of Linden Place


AIRPLAY AND SAMBITA July 2, 6:30pm and 7:45pm. Facebook: Airplay, MarkGreelBand.com/Sambita

CHANGES IN LATITUDES July 3, 7pm. ChangesInLatitudes.com

71 Starboard Drive Condo, 2 Bed 2 Bath Single Level Condominium, $459,000

62 Mainsail Drive, 2 bed, 2.5 bath finished walkout lower level $709,000

New Construction 63 Yardarm Drive $730,000 Fall Occupancy


Bridget Torrey • 401-575-6522 • bridgettorrey@me.com 38

The Bay • June 2019

Life & Style Shop SHOP


Whole Body

The Influencer

by Elyse Major • photography by Brandon Harmon

Take Note


Love paper? So do Alison Flippin, Jenni Laundon, and Emily Roberts, the “two sisters and one cousin” who founded E. Frances Paper, the paper goods company named for their grandmothers Elizabeth and Frances. Based in Middletown, this mission-driven business dedicated to spreading positivity has received attention from national magazines like Real Simple, Better Homes & Gardens, and Domino. And it’s no wonder, with subjects like sea life sporting bright nautical striped tees and camper vans topped with surfboards, each has the simple appeal of a day at the beach. Rendered in watercolor and printed on luxe paper, the charming line is perfect for scribbling notes, tagging gifts, and mailing (yes, snailmail) greetings from the Ocean State any time of year.





1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Whale Social Notes, $14 Marine Layers Notepad, $17 Crabby Little Notes, $14 Surf Bus Little Notes, $14 Sailboat Notepad, $17

E. Frances Paper EFrancesPaper.com

Bristol: Kate & Company; Paper Packaging & Panache Middletown: Chaves Gardens; Sweet Berry Farm; The Power of Juice

The Bay • June 2019 39

Cultivate The Garden Within…


by Jackie Ignall

Andrew Mau Designer and Owner of Island-Boy

Purveyors of unique and unusual plant material, pottery, fountains and garden décor

Be sure to join us for one of our many exciting classes and events! THE FARMER’S DAUGHTER 716 Mooresfield Road (Rt. 138), Wakefield 401-792-1340 • Open Daily 9am-6pm www.thefarmersdaughterri.com

coffee ∙ crepes baked goods & much more 279 Water Street, Warren, RI 401.245.7071

Photography by Wolf Matthewson

open seven days a week, all year


The Bay • June 2019

COLDWELL BANKER My personal style is somewhat eclectic. I can get down with a black T-shirt and black pants or layer pattern on pattern. It really depends on my mood or the company I’ll be in. I enjoy natural fibers more than synthetics; however, there are moments where I find myself in a faux fur item sans regret. I feel most comfortable in a pair of boardshorts and T-shirt, and love a cotton or merino wool sweater right on the skin. I’m a fan of the banded collar on men’s shirting and am newly enjoying a collection of elastic waist pants. In the summer, I dress a bit more Mediterranean/beachy with shorter shorts and lightweight button-down shirts, while in the winter I go for more layers of cotton and linen in variable lengths. I like that I can combat the winter by wearing a summery item underneath, even if nobody else sees it. I enjoy a good thrift. Nice quality garments hold their value and can be purchased at a much lower price after they’ve been previously worn. I buy basics at Uniqlo and get the majority of my items one piece at a time. The more quality items I collect, the less shopping I need, as they tend to last both in relevance and durability. I’ve also been having more items made under my own private label and considered starting another line of clothing with a close friend. The samples from these projects have yielded a nice collection that I rotate into my daily outfits and one of the reasons I started Island-Boy. I found it impossible to find anything for men at the mall that is not J.Crew. There’s a ton of nicer clothing out there, and I wanted to see if I could bring it to Rhode Island. I enjoy my Instagram feed very much and follow fashion brands to keep current on trends. I also take notes from other industries such as home, food, and photography. Making sure to ask people where they got their clothes from is a great way to learn who shops where and what is available in the world. Lately, I’ve been focused on groundup textiles: items with a particularly interesting dye process or weaving pattern are standing out to me. I love that opportunities are available here; I can bring brands into my shop that are not represented here yet. The proximity to water and beaches add another layer of culture to the New England vibe, which I really enjoy.

32 Chaffee St. Rumford, Ri Wonderful Rumford Colonial built in 1995. 3 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths. Chef’s kitchen. Large Master Bedroom. Hardwoods. Central Air. $369,900

104 Roffee St., Barrington, RI Lovely Barrington Cape near Town Center. 3 bedrooms, 2 ½ baths. Hardwoods. First floor Master w/ bath. Finished Basement. $339,900

46 Hopeworth Ave., Bristol, RI Well maintained 4 bedroom, 1 ½ bath Bristol Cape in excellent condition. Finished basement. Short distance to Downtown, Waterfront & Colt State Park. $365,000

29 Anama Ave., East Providence, RI Sweet Rumford Ranch. Three bedrooms, one bath. Convenient location. Walk to Stores. Myron Francis School system. Nice yard. Good starter home. $234,900

121 Windward Lane, Bristol, RI NEW PRICE! Wonderfully scenic North Farm Condominium. Two bedrooms, 1 /1 baths w/ brand new kitchen. Amenities include private beach, clubhouse, pool & tennis. $324,900

1324 Hope St., Bristol, RI Charming 3 bedroom, 2 bath Bristol Cape w/ the perfect pairing of original details & modern updates. Newly refinished hardwoods. Freshly painted interior, updated kitchen. Replacement windows. Garage. $299,900

COLDWELLBANKERHOMES.COM 280 County Road | Barrington | 401.247.0202 | 495 Hope Street | Bristol | 401.253.3295 CB Home Protection Plan 866.797.4788 The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents and are not employees of the Company. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 231653NE_12/17







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The Bay • June 2019 41

Life & Style WHOLE BODY

by Andrea E. McHugh


Gong baths offer mindful meditation, deep relaxation, and more





401.438.4447 4 0 0 WA R R E N AV E EAST PROVIDENCE walk-ins welcome! 42

The Bay • June 2019

Let’s just start by clarifying that gong baths do not involve water of any kind – no tub, no sybaritic soaking, no bubbly indulgence. That knowledge aside, I had no idea what to expect when I arrived at Innerlight Center for Yoga & Meditation in Middletown for one of the center’s quarterly gong baths. Walking in the darkened studio on a Sunday evening, I saw bodies scattered about, all tucked down into layers of blankets (thankfully fully clothed, despite the “bath” moniker) as if settling in for a long winter’s nap. Following the others, I rolled out a yoga mat and grabbed four blankets: one to spread over the mat, one to act as a bolt under the knees, and two to snuggle under. I quickly realized this was going to be a more meditative experience than I thought and I was psyched – I’m much better at laying like a log than elevating myself via crane pose. Jess Elliott introduced herself in a calming voice and nearly half of the room joined me when she asked how many of us were first timers. She explained that we should be sure we had enough support underneath us as laying

on the floor for 45 minutes sounds easy but can err on the side of uncomfortable if not properly prepared. She also said it was perfectly normal to fall asleep and that she didn’t mind a few snores here or there. With that, everyone lowered flat to the floor and Jess instructed us to set our intention for the session. Soon, Jess’s meditative instruction was replaced by the tapping of the gong. I guessed the “bath” might be a series of gentle, repetitive taps, but instead, the taps crescendoed into loud, echoing gong vibrations. The remainder of the class was a series of vibrations ranging from soft, melodic “swirls” to thunderous, deep booms. Each moment that passed by seemed to beg the body to relax fully and invite a profound sense of calm to pulse throughout our bodies, allowing us to enter a meditative state. This doesn’t mean fleeting thoughts like what I had in the house to make for dinner didn’t cross my mind, but by in large, the dramatic experience left me both energized and mindful at the same time. Namaste.

Illustration by Lia Marcoux


ARE GONG BATHS FOR YOU? WHO SHOULD CONSIDER GONG BATHS: Anyone! All ages any folks at fitness level will experience the benefits of this practice as research has shown that gong baths promote relaxation and put a person into a deeper state of consciousness, which sets the environment for healing. Considering all you have to do is lay there and relax, anyone can soak in the benefits, and they’re an especially good method for anyone who is interested in meditation but struggles getting through silent meditation.

WHAT TO EXPECT: Jess says the experience is usually “profound” and unique to the individual: a person may feel relaxed or energized, heavy or weightless, may see color, images, memories, or have insights during the bath. The benefits of a gong bath can last up to two weeks – it is certainly a powerful experience. WHAT TO BRING: Yoga mats are supplied but you can bring your own. Many people use supplied blankets as a pillow, but bring one from home for added comfort. Bring an eye mask or something to lay over your eyes for complete darkness.

Why invest in summer learning? Because giving every Rhode Islander the tools they need to participate in building a strong economy is a smart investment in our future. And Rhode Island’s future is learning today. When students participate in out-of-school programs, including summer learning, they attend school more often, do better in school, and are more likely to graduate. (Afterschool-Alliance)

Innerlight Center for Yoga & M editation 850 Aquidneck Avenue, Middletown InnerlightYoga.com

www.uwri.org All of our fundraising costs, costs, including All of our fundraising including this ad, are paid trust. this ad,by areapaid by a trust. The Bay • June 2019 43




SWIM LESSONS: Pods Swimming teaches our students more than just swimming-- we teach our students a foundation for life. Our curriculum, teacher training, and evaluation system are all designed to provide a total “aquatic education.” BIRTHDAY PARTIES: Celebrate your child with a pool party! AQUA AEROBICS: Jump right into our aqua classes and build cardiovascular fitness and strength. Tone and sculpt your body with no impact to your joints. LAP SWIM : Swimming is a great way to stay fit! We offer year-round lap swimming throughout the morning and evening. We have all your swimming needs covered. 111 Commercial Way, East Providence, RI 02914 401.337.5678 | www.podsswimming.com

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The Bay • June 2019





Use code EBM when registering and be entered to win one of five free sessions at Camp Ramsbottom (entry deadline 7/1/19).

Life & Style HOME

by Elyse Major

Life of Riley

Photos by Mark Lohman, styling by Fifi O’Neill

A Bristol artisan outfits her cottage with vintage vavoom

Carol Riley is busy. A self-described maker, she designs clothing, accessories, and decor using vintage and new fabrics, salvaged trimming, and notions under her “Tatters” label. She upcycles the occasional piece of furniture; and is currently at work transforming an old church into her own boutique. Says Carol, “I’m hoping it will be a destination spot for anyone that loves things that are a bit different and one of a kind.” Carol and her husband Michael are known around town for their perfectly named bed and breakfast, Bristol Cottage. The Rileys have lived in the 1946-built Cape for 25 years. Carol was instantly drawn to the architectural

A small living room is anything but stuffy thanks to white walls and panels, and a well-placed mirror to lend light and movement. Legged furniture adds to the airy feel.

style and property, noting “I fell in love with the flowering cherry trees that flanked the house; sadly, they are no longer there.” Inside the home, Carol has her studio, which she describes as her happy place. “I can go sit in there and lose

The Bay • June 2019 45

Photos by Mark Lohman, styling by Fifi O’Neill

Life & Style HOME


The Bay • June 2019

GET RHODY STYLE Tips on how to create Carol Riley’s Boho-meets-Vintage vibe in your own home.

myself. I will confess – it’s a total mess – not fit for public viewing.” While the studio may be “unfit,” the rest of the house has received national attention, once profiled in a Boho Style magazine spread. “Vintage Eclectic, with a little Shabby Chic thrown in,” is how Carol describes her aesthetic, noting that her choices can be “totally contradictory.” In rooms throughout the home, Carol sets a creamy backdrop for a riot of colorful prints – in similar tones – on textiles, resulting in spaces that are lively, not busy. Says Carol, “I swing between all neutrals... and then mad colors!” With its timeworn furnishings and floral accents, the cottage has a relaxed welcoming feel but none of the quintessential trappings generally found in a home so close to the water. Carol muses, “I don’t like the coastal look to be honest, you

know, anchors and lobsters are just not my thing.” Instead, elements like the casual simplicity of open shelving, washable slipcovers, piles of pillows, and splashes of aqua blue on everything from furniture to the enclosed porch ceiling lend a breezy waterside vibe. While Boho and Vintage might be trending design terms, Carol says that she’s always decorated in this way. “My style has stayed pretty much the same. Thrift shops and found items.” When asked what she likes best about this style, Carol states, “the ease of living with it. Unpretentious.”

Want your home featured in The Bay magazine?

CURB APPEAL Take a second look at old wooden pieces of furniture on the side of the road, in a resale shop, or in your own home. A little cleaning and few brushes of paint could render a shabby masterpiece. SOMETHING OLD Carol likes to “make the rounds” at local thrift shops to see what’s new; she also recommends Bristol’s Hotpoint Emporium, where she is a vendor. BRIGHT IDEA Rather than a traditional lamp shade, Carol does things like outfit the wire frame with vintage trimming. MIX MASTER By sticking to a limited palette, textiles in various prints and patterns can work together in a cohesive way.

Email Elyse@ProvidenceOnline.com to learn more

The Bay • June 2019 47

Sundays •

Coffee & Cold Drinks

Fresh Produce & Specialty Foods

Food trucks & Prepared Meals

Demonstrations & Workshops

Live Music & Games

• D E Q

June 16 • July 21 • August 18 • September 15 • October 20

Free. Community-Focused. Awesome. And, once again, AWARD WINNI N G ! LAST LOOK

#258 FREE APRI L 2018





Fire dancer Elizabeth Knights of Cirque De Light performing at WaterFire

THE FIRE DANCER Words and photography by Wolf Matthewson The rhythmic pulse of drumming echoes through the city at nightfall as rows of crackling bonfires illuminate the waterways of downtown Providence. A long black boat with a fire dancer at the bow emerges through heat, smoke, and flame, as if a mirage. All are enchanted. Small children gaze in wonder; dreaming of the magical possibilities that life might hold in the future while adults drift back


to a time when they believed magic was still a possibility. And the flames, under the artistic spell of the fire dancer, brush the evening

of science The wild side re Lab at RISD’s Natu

canvas of WaterFire in dazzling strokes of light and shadow, flickering and whirling their way down the river.



com street food A world of Olneyville together in




TBG Hey Rhody 9x10.875.indd 1

First Place



First Place


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For Excellence in Photography, Editorial & Design

The Bay • June 2019

Food & Drink Experience

Food News

Restaurant Guide

Cherry on Top Victoria Young debuts unusual ice cream flavors at Vic’s Craft Ice Cream in Barrington Excitement can be a propellant of success. In the summer of 2017, Victoria

on top” is her signature take on the traditional finishing touch. She says,

Young started making batches of ice cream at home, and “fell in love.” Soon,

“The flavors I create are totally different from what you might find at other

the gourmet chef-turned-entrepreneur found herself racing home from

ice cream shops: Roasted Peach Sorbet, Rosemary Caramel, Matcha Coco-

work every day to experiment with new flavors or fulfill special requests for

nut, and even our ‘classics’ are made in a non-traditional way.”

her friends. Her newfound enthusiasm for her hobby became a true passion,

All of Victoria’s ice cream is made from scratch in small batches. In true

and that’s when she decided to open up her pop-up, Fountain & Co. From

gourmet chef fashion, her menu is never stagnant. Over the course of a year

there, the fledgeling business took off, and now Victoria will open her very

and a half, she’s made over 120 different flavors – her creative culinary arse-

own brick and mortar in Barrington under the new monicker: Vic’s Craft

nal is loaded, her ice cream flavor profiles ever-changing. The new store will

Ice Cream.

be small – about 20 seats inside and patio seating outside – and serve ev-

Peruse Vic’s Instagram page (@vicscrafticecream) and you’ll find pictures

erything from scoops of craft ice cream to shakes, floats, and baked goods.

that straddle the line between an unfortunate spillage accident and Jackson

When asked about her goals for her shop, Victoria says, “I want Vic’s to be

Pollack-like food art. Gourmet scoops of ice cream in cones smushed or

known as a gathering place for families, couples, friends, and explorers; a

splattered on plates, gently topped with a cherry gummy portray Victoria’s

community for my fellow ice cream lovers.” Vic’s Craft Ice Cream coming

skill and uniqueness as a sweet treat purveyor. The playful gummy “cherry

soon to 74 Maple Ave., Barrington, VicsCraftIceCream.com. -Lauren Vella

Photo by Tyler Murgo courtesy of Vic’s Craft Ice Cream The Bay • June 2019 49


by Isabella DeLeo

A Veritable Feast

There are probably very few places where you can play music trivia with a man who goes by the name DJ Big Mike while also hunker down on a thick Portuguese steak. Paquette’s Family Restaurant is one of them. Located on 315 Waterman in East Providence, its baby blue exterior shines

Paella, Spicy Garlic Shrimp

brightly, heralding a dizzying – and glutinous – array of Portuguese-American and Italian-American dishes. Walking in under a stone-encrusted podium and past the bar filled with a flock of customers gabbing away, you are pleasantly overwhelmed. Bright red tablecloths pop in the

dining room with napkins folded crisply inside wine glasses, and vines decorating the walls. The best way to describe it: The pleasant kitschiness of a Poconos honeymoon resort meets the gleaming fecundity of the Azores. My friend and I were hungry, so we sat down, opened the expansive menu, and were suddenly overwhelmed by options. The appetizers called to us: Portuguese stuffed quahogs, Theo’s spanakopita pie, chourico flambe, garlic shrimp, portuguese clams, wings. For folks looking for healthier options, the pear and gorgonzola salad and spinach salad with apples, cranberries and some incredible concoction called “bacon vinaigrette” seem stellar. It just wasn’t a salad kind of day. The pizza immediately beckons. With unconventional toppings like loaded potato, shrimp mozambique and even a buildyour-own option, we agreed that a pizza would be necessary. The fish, too, tempted us, with dishes like pan-seared salmon, sole francaise, bacalhau and seafood casserole. Next came the meat: Portuguese steak, surf ‘n’ turf, smothered steak tips, and grilled pork chops. Gleaning over the designated Portuguese and Italian sections, we made mental notes about the chicken mozambique, paella, risotto, eggplant parm, and chicken marsala. For pasta, the shrimp scampi, ravioli, and linguine with clam sauce were particularly tempting. The pizza was rich and flavorful. A tasty flatbread topped with roasted red pepper, kale, and chourico, we decided to take what we couldn’t finish home to make room for the rest of our feast. A few minutes later, our main course arrived. We ordered eggplant parm that was larger than my head, the shrimp risotto, and a

CUISINE: Family Italian and Portuguese, PRICES: $6.50-$23 ATMOSPHERE: Upscale-casual


The Bay • June 2019

Photography by Mike Braca

Paquette’s Family Restaurant is a new destination for Portuguese-American cuisine

Join Us For

A Special Tour of Bristol’s Finest Flora & Plein Air Artists SATURDAY, JUNE 22ND | RAIN OR SHINE Explore beautiful Bristol on this selfguided tour of 12 featured gardens, from the historic Poppasquash peninsula to the Mt. Hope Bridge. Each garden will host our talented plein air artists to welcome you. $20 BAM MEMBERS | $30 NON-MEMBERS LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE

For more info, visit www.BristolArtMuseum.org/gardentix

10 WARDWELL STREET, BRISTOL • 401-253-4400

Portuguese Steak, with soup and salad

Portuguese steak topped with ham, a fried egg, and a side of fries. The steak was cooked well and bursting with the flavor of the sauce and fried toppings. The risotto was light and tasty, a perfect counterbalance to the richness of the steak and the cheesy eggplant. After a few bites, though, we realized that the restaurant would be offering some entertainment. Every Tuesday night a DJ hosts a music trivia game where customers have to guess the name of a song after ten seconds. A few stumped us. But my friend, a former 95.5 WBRU emcee, was extremely helpful. As we took our last few bites before throwing in the towel to our indulgent meal, we listened to ten-second bytes of Smashmouth and Rihanna, and asked for a box. Or several.

Must-Try Items Portuguese Steak Sirloin steak topped with a fried egg and ham, simmering in a garlic sauce. Served with hot french fries

Eggplant Parmigiana A generous helping of crispy fried eggplant

Beautiful Flowers &

Gifts For Every Occasion! Personalized & Creative Custom Bouquets One-Stop Shop - A Little Something For Everyone – Local Delivery Available –

topped with a rich blend of tomato sauce and ricotta and parmesan cheeses

Shrimp Mozambique A hearty stew of garlicky shrimp and saffron rice

Paquette’s Family Restaurant 315 Waterman Ave, East Providence • 401-443-4300 PaquettesRestaurant.com

upscale floral shop & boutique with accessories for you and your home

123 MAPLE AVENUE, BARRINGTON 401-245-0580 • DAISYDIGINS.COM The Bay • June 2019 51

Sisters Of The Wool Your Full Service Yarn Shop

Food & Drink FOOD NEWS

by Lauren Vella

Sharing is Caring

Inspire Your


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Bristol Oyster Bar’s new owner reopens restaurant with a warmer, “share friendly” vibe

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774-264-9665 woolsisters@gmail.com

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The Bay • June 2019

There’s a reason why “breaking bread” with complete strangers can make you close friends by the end of the meal. Food breaks down barriers, it gives people something to talk about, a commonality. That’s why when Jordan Sawyer decided to buy and renovate Bristol Oyster Bar, he opted for a warmer environment and made tweaks to the menu that were more “share friendly.” Can you blame him? Oysters, especially during the summer in the Ocean State, are like catnip for native Rhode Islanders and visitors alike. Who wouldn’t want to sidle up to the bar and share a buck-a-shuck with their closest friends? While working at Bristol Oyster Bar, Jordan knew that he wanted to open a restaurant in the Bay region, somewhere between Warren and Bristol. But, when he thought about the rapport he had with customers and knowledge about day-to-day operations of the oyster joint, it seemed like the perfect opportunity to capitalize. He then approached the previous owner about taking it off his hands.

“I considered my knowledge of Bristol Oyster Bar’s day-to-day operations, relationships with our guests and staff, and saw that as a significant advantage...I wanted to renovate to make the restaurant my own.” As for the product, Jordan says that he likes to keep things strictly local. The restaurant sources different varieties of oysters from his own Aquidneck Oyster Farm, but the majority of their shellfish comes from the Ocean State Shellfish Coop. Says Jordan, “We only buy and sell Rhode Island oysters. Rhode Island has the best oysters in the world, and we like to support our local farmers.” As for the pricing of the oysters themselves, the restaurant will still be doing dollar oysters on certain days. However, Jordan notes that not all of his product will be priced equally. The new owner has “compromised,” pricing more expensive varieties of the shellfish at two dollars on designated dates. Bristol, BristolOysterBar.com

Photo courtesy of Bristol Oyster Bar

782 Main Road, Westport, MA www.woolsisters.com

Décor by the Sea at One Decade Down! You know that place – almost every small town or neighborhood enclave has one. The restaurant you know is your good ol’ reliable. The eatery that has something for your whole family – sophisticated dishes to satisfy hungry parents, and elevated burgers and fries for a child’s elementary palate. For the inhabitants of Barrington, Billy’s Restaurant is the community go-to. Now, celebrating its 10th anniversary, owners Barbara Genetti and Elaine Hess are excited and committed to keeping the warm, friendly atmosphere of Billy’s going. In 2009, the original owner and the restau-

the Barrington mainstay cares about support-

rant’s namesake Bill Dressel’s vision was to “create the ultimate American bistro and tavern in Barrington.” Billy’s was an establishment he thought would add to the burgeoning restaurant scene in the East Bay. Later on in 2016, Elaine and Barbara acquired the small town’s mainstay and it became a popular venue for private gatherings and celebrations. What keeps Billy’s successful from year to year? According to Elaine, it’s a combination of the service and food the staff provides and team that she and Barbara employ. “We have a great team assembled at Billy’s. Our head chef Ambrocio has been at Billy’s for eight years.” Like many other businesses in Rhode Island,

ing local businesses and providing its customers with the freshest food available. The fish, the owner says, is delivered daily and featured as a special to ensure quality. Other things like soups, sauces, dressings, and desserts are made in-house to ensure the proper care is put into the final product. In the end, for both Elaine and Barbara, their work is about taking the time to make people feel at home when guests enter their restaurant. “Billy’s success is due not only to its fine food, but that people feel comfortable and welcomed. Barbara is out front to greet each and every customer. We aim to please.” Barrington, BillysLLC.com.

Fine Gifts, Antiques & Décor from USA, Europe & Scandinavia Wedding Gifts, Children's Clothing & Toys Mon., Wed.–Sat. 10-5:30 Sunday 12-4 / Closed Tuesday

3124 East Main Road Portsmouth • 401-683-3124 www.CoryFarmsRI.com

Photography by Savannah Barkley for The Bay Magazine

Food on the Run The daily trip to the gym after a hard day of work can be absolute drudgery. Yes, you’ll probably feel better after that rush of endorphins, but your dopamine-induced bliss might wear off once you remember you still have to go home and cook. Recently, Good4U made this weeknight routine easier. The mealprep business partnered with Body Natural

Fitness Center to provide gym-goers with healthy prepared meals available for “grab and go.” The Warren-based business strives to provide ingredient-conscious food to help build muscle and reach your fitness goals. So when an announcement of this partnership appeared on social media, the news just made sense. A recent post via Instagram (@ good4uri) revealed heaping, colorful bowls of Tex-Mex-style salads, steak and eggs with a herby tomato concoction spooned over top, and the piece de resistance: salmon with quinoa and kale drizzled with a yellowish-white sauce and garnished with fresh lemon. The partnership no doubt points to the company’s efforts to expand their business and build their brand even further in the East Bay. Barrington, Facebook, Good4U.com.


EYEWORKS 401.846.0101 15 TOURO STREE T N E W P O R T, R I walk-ins welcome! The Bay • June 2019 53




F U L L C H A N N E L S ’ N E W C O M M E R C I A L AC C O U N T M A N AG E R WARREN, R.I. – Full Channel is pleased to announce Steve Miglizzi as

Before joining Full Channel, Steve worked in several industries

the new Commercial Account Manager. Steve brings a keen interest

including healthcare, community solar and water purification. He is

in technology, insight and innovation to the telecommunications

excited to discuss the various line of business products and services

needs for business owners in the East Bay.

offered by Full Channel with the East Bay business community. “Full

“We are extremely excited to have Steve join the Full Channel team. He brings considerable sales experience to his new role,”

Channel’s array of services are specifically designed to fulfill all their telecommunication needs – no matter what size or industry.”

said Josh Bradbury, Director of Sales at Full Channel. “The addition

Steve is a member of the East Bay Chamber of Commerce and

of Steve to the team supports our strategic objective of expanding

will be involved in various community events throughout the year.

our footprint in the business market. He is well connected in the

He can be reached at stevem@fullchannel.com or (401) 310-0127 to

community and will be a great addition to our growing team.”

set up a one-on-one consultation.

“Developing partnerships in the community is a vital part of growing and strengthening our local economy. I am excited about


the opportunity to advance Full Channel’s continued effort to serve

Full Channel has proudly served the residents and businesses in

our valued commercial customers and to partner with businesses

Warren, Barrington and Bristol for over 35 years. As the only local

who are interested in exploring other service options for their

Internet, TV and Voice provider in Rhode Island, Full Channel is well

telecommunication systems,” Steve Miglizzi explained. “We recognize

known for its long-standing history, innovative technology and deep

that businesses have other choices for their voice and data needs,

community roots. Full Channel is committed to providing the best

however, our products and services are exceptional, and we are the

customer experience through local operations, our exceptional and

only one that has a full local operation right here in the East Bay.”

knowledgeable staff and grassroots efforts.

w w w.f u l l c h a n n e l . c o m | ( 4 0 1 ) 2 4 7 - 1 2 5 0

RESTAURANT GUIDE Key: B breakfast Br brunch L lunch D dinner $ under 10 $$ 10–20 $$$ 20+



Photography by Stacey Doyle

60 Maple Avenue, Barrington • 401-337-5945 CrepeliciousRI.com • Parking In Rear

The Aviary 2229 Grand Army of the Republic Hwy, Swansea, MA 508-379-6007, TheAviaryRestaurant.com

EAST BAY / NEWPORT Aviary Creative, locally sourced menu featuring rotating craft beers and fromscratch cocktails. 2229 GAR Highway, Swansea, MA, 508-379-6007. BrLD $$

Chomp Upscale comfort food featuring award-winning burgers and sandwiches. 440 Child St, Warren, 289-2324. D $$ East Bay Oyster Bar Local seafood meets innovative preparation in a rustic setting. 308 County Rd, Barrington, 247-0303. LD $$

Blount Market & Kitchen Traditional New England seafood summer favorites offered year-round for dine-in and takeout. 406 Water St, Warren, 245-1800. LD $$

Ichigo Ichie Traditional Japanese cuisine, creative sushi, and hibachi. 5 Catamore Blvd, East Providence, 435-5511. LD $-$$$

Bluewater Bar and Grill Casual restaurant with modern seafood dishes, patio seating, and live music. 32 Barton Ave, Barrington, 247-0017. LD $$-$$$

KC’s Burger Bar Burgers, hot dogs, and sides enjoyed in a retro car-themed diner. 1379 Fall River Ave, Seekonk, MA. 508-5571723. BLD $$

fabric • yarn patterns • classes

10 Anoka Avenue, Barrington (401) 337-5578 • KnitOneQuiltToo.com Tuesday–Saturday, 10 am–5pm The Bay • June 2019 55

RESTAURANT GUIDE For full restaurant profiles, go to TheBayMagazine.com

Tav Vino Waterfront dining with an Italian and seafood focus. 267 Water St, Warren, 245-0231. D $$


The Old Grist Mill Tavern Fine dining located over the Runnins River. 390 Fall River Ave, Seekonk, MA, 508-336-8460. LD $-$$$

Fresh Produce & Baked Goods Soups, Salads & Sandwiches Artisan Cheeses & Charcuterie Premium Ice-Cream Delicious Food to Stay or Go



SEASONAL FRUIT Open Daily 8am-7pm 915 Mitchell’s Lane, Middletown 847-3912 • SweetBerryFarmRI.com

Grilling This Summer? WE GOT YOU COVERED!

10 Prime Steak & Sushi Fashionable prime steakhouse with award-winning sushi. 55 Pine St, Providence, 453-2333. LD $$$

Don Jose Tequilas Restaurant Homestyle Mexican fare plus beer, wine, and cocktails in a colorful setting. 351 Atwells Ave, Providence, 454-8951. LD $-$$ Harry’s Bar & Burger Called the “Best Burger in America” by CNN. Over 50 craft beers. 121 N Main St, Providence, 228-7437; 301 Atwells Ave, 228-3336. LD $-$$ Haruki Japanese cuisine and a la carte selections with casual ambience. Locations in Cranston and Providence, HarukiSushi.com. LD $-$$

Caserta Pizzeria Casual kid-friendly pizza spot offering traditional Italian crisp-cut pizza and calzones. 121 Spruce St, Providence, 621-3818. LD $-$$

Joe Marzelli’s Old Canteen Italian Restaurant High-end Italian restaurant serving up specialty dishes and drinks. 120 Atwells Ave, Providence. 751-5544. LD $$$

CAV Eclectic cuisine and art in a historic setting. 14 Imperial Place, Providence, 7519164. BrLD $$-$$$

Julian’s A must-taste Providence staple celebrating more than 20 years. 318 Broadway, Providence, 861-1770. BBrLD $$

Chapel Grille Gourmet food overlooking the Providence skyline. 3000 Chapel View Blvd, Cranston, 944-4900. BrLD $$$

Luigi’s Restaurant & Gourmet Express Handmade Italian classics and prepared foods to go. 1457 Hartford Ave, Johnston,455-0045. LD $$

Character’s Cafe & Theatre Hybrid art space with all-day breakfast, coffee, and theaterinspired entrees. 82 Rolfe Sq, Cranston, 4909475. BL $

Luxe Burger Bar Build Your Own Burger: You dream it, we build it! 5 Memorial Blvd, Providence, 621-5893. LD $


Your Local, Family Owned & Operated Butcher Shop 338 D County Road, Barrington 401-337-5429 • BarringtonButchery.com 56

The Bay • June 2019

Massimo 134 Atwells Avenue, Providence 273-0650, MassimoRI.com

Parkside Rotisserie & Bar American bistro specializing in rotisserie meats. 76 South Main St, Providence, 331-0003. LD $-$$ Pizza J Fun, upbeat atmosphere with thin-crust pizza, pub fare, and gluten-free options. 967 Westminster St, Providence, 632-0555. LD $-$$ Red Stripe Casual French-American bistro. 465 Angell St, Providence, 437-6950; 455 Main St, East Greenwich, 398-2900. BrLD $$

Narragansett, 789-0700. BrLD $$$ Colvitto’s Pizza & Bakery Pizza Calzones and baked goods made fresh daily. 91 Point Judith Rd, Narragansett, 783-8086. BrLD $ Eleven Forty Nine City sophistication in the suburbs. 1149 Division St, Warwick, 8841149. LD $$$ George’s of Galilee Fresh-caught seafood in an upscale pub atmosphere. 250 Sand Hill Cove Rd, Narragansett, 783-2306. LD $-$$

iena Impeccable Italian cuisine. Locations in Providence, East Greenwich, and Smithfield, 521-3311. D $$-$$$ Sydney Providence Australian-inspired cafe and coffee shop featuring breakfast and light lunch options. 400 Exchange St, Providence, 648-4994. BL $-$$ The Salted Slate An agri-driven American restaurant with global influences. 186 Wayland Ave, Providence, 270-3737. BrLD $$-$$$ Tortilla Flats Fresh Mexican, Cajun, and Southwestern fare, cocktails, and over 70 tequilas. 355 Hope St, Providence, 7516777. LD $-$$ Twin Oaks Family restaurant serving an extensive selection of Italian and American staples. 100 Sabra St, Cranston, 781-9693. LD $-$$$

Mariner Grille Seafood, steaks, and pasta in a fun setting, with live entertainment. 40 Point Judith Rd, Narragansett, 284-3282. LD $$ Pasquale’s Pizzeria Napoletana Authentic Neapolitan wood-fired pizza with exclusive ingredients imported from Naples. 60 S County Commons Way, South Kingstown, 783-2900. LD $-$$ Red Stripe Casual French-American bistro. 465 Angell St, Providence, 437-6950; 455 Main St, East Greenwich, 398-2900. BrLD $$ Siena Impeccable Italian cuisine. Locations in Providence, East Greenwich, and Smithfield, 521-3311. D $$-$$$

Champlin’s Seafood Dockside fresh seafood serving easy breezy cocktails. 256 Great Island Rd, Narragansett, 783-3152. LD $-$$ Coast Guard House A new American menu with a seafood emphasis and extensive wine list, open seven days a week. 40 Ocean Rd,

Rhody made chocol – Easter ates Bunny approv ed

Behind Blithew -the-scenes at old’s Daffod il Days

Inside the of Mayflo Tiverton home wer Wallpa per

the Jackpot at + Hit 6 Local Casinos

Sophie’s Brewhouse Espresso drinks and sandwiches with an emphasis on fresh, local ingredients. 699 S County Trail, Exeter, 2954273. BL $$

SOUTHERN RI Breachway Grill Classic New England fare, plus NY-style pizza. 1 Charlestown Beach Rd, Charlestown, 213-6615. LD $$



Tavern by the Sea Waterfront European/ American bistro. 16 West Main St, Wickford, 294-5771. LD $$ The Cove Traditional bar and grill serving burgers, sandwiches, and classic New England seafood favorites. 3963 Old Post Rd, Charlestown, 364-9222. LD $$ Twin Willows Fresh seafood and water views in a family-friendly atmosphere. 865 Boston Neck Rd, Narragansett, 789-8153. LD $-$$

E: INSID iringing Insp Mak 25+ men erence Wo a Diff


ns Ambitio Second Gets a Warren er Mill Tourist to Thrive in Chance


2019 FREE

efforts Clean-up side’s at River Sabin Point n’s Meet Warre e first femalcil Town Counent Presid


is the new

2019 FREE

Drink Lolikce aa l

They know your name They Tapping save you a seat. . into East Bay pub life

An Off-Mic Chat with PRO-FM’s Barbi Jo

An insider’s look into the growing local vintage scene

Newport Accepts Rose from The Bachelorette


Apply For Our Internship Programs

Writing • Marketing Social Media Photography Graphic Design Send résumé to

mail@providenceonline.com The Bay • June 2019 57

Pic of the Bay Bridge to Bristol

Windy, cloudy sunset at Mount Hope Bridge. One of the best spots to catch the sunset and a view of the Bridge in the East Bay. Submitted by Kayla Mandeville. Follow her on Instagram @k__elizabeth

Want to see your photo featured in Pic of the Bay? Tag us on social media, use #TheBayMag, or email your photo to mail@providenceonline.com

We know buyers are won or lost on first impressions. Nothing turns a buyer into a bidder quite like a good first impression. However, you only get one chance to do it right.

At Mott & Chace Sotheby’s International Realty, we’ve taken great care to make sure that chance doesn’t go to waste. That is why the services and expertise we bring to every launch are unrivaled. From professional photography and architectural floorplans to drone photos and videos, you can be certain your home will make an impression. And that impression will be made often — in brochures, postcards, social media posts and property syndication in more than 50 media and real estate websites around the world. We’ll make sure the first thing a buyer sees when they look at your home is themselves living in it.


WE KNOW BUYERS BARRINGTON | CHARLESTOWN | EAST GREENWICH | NARRAGANSETT | PROVIDENCE | WATCH HILL Each Of f ice i s I n d e p e n d e n t l y Ow n e d a n d O p e ra te d .


MIDDLETOWN – Beagle Drive Custom Built 2016 – 5 beds/3 baths – A Slice of Paradise Minutes to 2nd & 3rd Beach!

BRISTOL – Ferry Road Prestigious Blithewold Area - 4 beds/3.5 baths 1st Flr Master Suite - Complete In-law Suite

WARREN – Stonegate Road Beautiful Water Views & Stunning Sunrises 4 beds/2.5 baths – So Many Features in this Hidden Gem!

PORTSMOUTH – Attleboro Avenue Spectacular WATERVIEWS! – 3 beds/2.5 baths – Overlooks Mount Hope Bay & the 11th hole of Montaup CC

TIVERTON - Starboard Drive Villages at Mt Hope Bay – 55+ Community 2 beds/2 baths – Live Coastal!

PORTSMOUTH – Caiger Lane Sea Meadow Farms – 3 beds/2.5 baths 1st Flr Master Suite – Many Custom Details!

729 HOPE STREET BRISTOL 401-254-1900


1741 MAIN ROAD TIVERTON 401-625-5878

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The Bay June 2019  

The Bay; Party like it's 1776; 12+ ways to pregame Independence Day in America's most patriotic town; New Store for Book Nerds in Barrington...

The Bay June 2019  

The Bay; Party like it's 1776; 12+ ways to pregame Independence Day in America's most patriotic town; New Store for Book Nerds in Barrington...