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r w a r cover art by andrew deskins | rawr

‘take

3.28.2014 Vol. 4 No. 23

et’ n a l p nt e r e f f i ad o t e m

dancers drummers dreamers

weekend of Treefort

page 6

page 4

student rappers

page 8


horoscopes the argonaut

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3.28.14

emily vaartstra | rawr

your work in rawr illustration photography mixed media

Aries 3/21-4/19

Wake up. You didn’t actually win a lifetime supply of hot Cheetos and you definitely are not standing naked in front of your chemistry class.

paintings sculptures short fiction

Taurus 4/20-5/20

Virgo 8/23-9/22

Keep an eye on the sky. That end of March snowfall is bound to hit when you least expect it.

You are counting down the days until summer and freedom. But remember, that also means you have to go back to your mom nagging you about being a productive adult and getting a job.

Gemini 5/21-6/21

poetry

Think twice about wearing white on your next date. That cabernet sauvignon wasn’t intended to be a fashion statement.

non-fiction rawr is an alternative weekly publication covering art, culture, campus life and entertainment.

Cancer 6/22-7/22 You better watch out for that sidewalk. You never know when it will lift up unexpectedly and knock you flat on your face.

We are accepting all forms of art and creativity to be featured inside the publication, or on the cover.

Leo 7/23-8/22 You’ve been holding the reigns for every group project this semester and it has gone well up to this point. But you aren’t the best when it comes to public speaking, so it’s a good idea to delegate on the next one.

Email: arg-arts@uidaho.edu

Libra 9/23-10/22 Despite your three mile run two months ago, it actually takes consistency and dedication to stay in shape. Time to hit the gym.

Scorpio 10/23-11/21 You may not like being told what to do but when that check engine light turns on it is not a good idea to blow it off. Procrastination leads to you stuck in the middle of nowhere with no cell service to call roadside assistance.

Sagittarius 11/22-12/21 Your old friend from middle school had a rough week. It might not be a bad

mix-tape “You Get What You Give” by New Radicals No song will make you want to jump up in the air and scream “Yeah!” then this uplifting anthem with grand vocals and killer guitar everyone will want to sing along to.

that. Thus, the inclusion of this song on a list of great ‘90s jams.

“I’ll Be” by Edwin McCain When it comes to love songs, Edwin McCain’s soul infused rawr ballad should top everyone’s list. Plus, how many times can a saxophone stop by on a mainstream song and be taken seriously?

bradle y burgess

“All Star” by Smash Mouth Alright, let’s set the record straight. “Shrek” was not the movie that made this song popular. The ‘90s already did

“Breakfast At Tiffany’s” by Deep Blue Something While I do not recommend

leading with the lyrics to this song on a date, I do recommend jamming to this whenever it’s on the radio.

“Tubthumping” by Chumbawumba They get knocked down, but they get up again. You’re never gonna keep them down.

“Ironic” by Alanis Morissette Though it starts slow, this ballad kicks into high gear very quickly — practically inviting you to sing along and add it to your “Get Psyched” mix.

idea to get on Skype or FaceTime and give them a word or two of encouragement.

Capricorn 12/22-1/19 Twinkle, twinkle, little star … why are there so many of them surrounding your head? It may be that your depth perception is way off and you ran into the wall. Time to think about getting glasses.

Aquarius 1/20-2/18 Picking up your roommate from their night class is a nice gesture, but it doesn’t count as volunteer work. Head over to Gritman or a local nursing home and see what you can do to make a differenc.

Pisces 2/19-3/20 When was the last time you actually read the chapters assigned for your class? Challenge yourself this next week to do the reading — chances are you will learn something you’ll need to recall on the first day of your job in the real world.

‘More gems from the ‘90s’ “Never Let You Go” by Third Eye Blind

“Barely Breathing” by Duncan Sheik

Only Third Eye Blind could get away with telling their listeners to break a promise to your mother. But given that the song they did it in is a fun jam, we’ll let them slide just this once.

With a fun guitar intro, great vocals and a cool chorus, Duncan Sheik’s one man show is one that stands the test of time.

“You’re A God” by Vertical Horizon This is just a good tune bar none. From the opening guitar strum to the final crescendo, this is three and a half minutes of ‘90s fun.

“Wonderwall” by Oasis Easily one of the most influential songs to come out of the decade, “Wonderwall” is also one of the most memorable. No one can honestly say they don’t remember this one. Bradley Burgess can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


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RAWR REVIEWS

Blunderland? exciting as the Red Queen and The first season of “Once Jafar conspire to find the bottle of Upon a Time” (OUAT) caught the captured genie Cyrus — who the attention of viewers and got also happens to be Alice’s one their hopes up for seasons to true love of whom she returns to come. Since then, it’s been a train Wonderland to search for. wreck of boredom, poor writing However, between the Red and subpar acting — despite the Queen’s (Emma Rigby) lack of evil availability of exciting, well-loved allure and poor acting skills storylines. mixed with Alice’s (Sophie So when the creators Lowe) same three facial made a spin-off with expressions and ability to “Once Upon a Time in only say “We have to find Wonderland” there was Cyrus,” there is a lack of a tiny spark of hope for substance to help drive OUAT fans. Who doesn’t the storyline forward. This want to escape into a world with a hookah emil y vaartstra leaves the viewer dragging along in hopes that the smoking caterpillar, a disrawr queen and Alice will just appearing cat and mushshut up and the Cheshire Cat will rooms that make you a giant? come back. The flashbacks are the The pilot episode showed a lot most exciting part of the show, of promise establishing a darker since they are almost the only side of Alice as she’s locked up in times we get good, meaningful a psychiatric facility in London. dialogue and action rolling. The fact that almost every actor is Even Naveen Andrews, who British or has a convincing British played Sayid Jarrah on the hit TV accent amped up the hopes for a successful show with quality acting. series “Lost,” doesn’t shine as the evil sorcerer Jafar despite the role As the show progresses into fitting him perfectly. The only Wonderland itself, the special efexplanation for the disappointfects and CGI are fairly well done ing acting can be compared to — the White Rabbit looks surpristhe situation Jennifer Morrison ingly real but still has that fairytale-like persona about him. The (“House”) is in with playing Emma on OUAT — the writing is so bad it Cheshire Cat isn’t quite as cool as makes their acting look bad. the one on “Alice in Wonderland” Perhaps the one redeeming (2010), but he is given more wild quality of the show can be found cat-like features and mannerisms in the Knave of Hearts, played by rather than the frumpy fat cat Michael Socha (“Being Human”). we are used to, which is a pleasNot only does his thick, slangy ant change — the downside is he British accent play well into his shows up in the first episode and has yet to appear again 11 episodes witty, mischievous character, but the writing and storyline for the in. The Caterpillar is probably the Knave of Hearts is humorous yet least impressive of the Wondercomplex and actually makes the land creatures with his humanviewer invested in his actions. He like face oddly out of place with is a deep character compared the the rest of his body. surface-level characters that surOn the bright side, the set deround him in the story. signs and green screens draw the Despite the low quality in viewer in and really make it seem writing and acting, the storyline as if we are travelling along in of “Once Upon a Time in WonWonderland with the characters. derland” keeps drawing you back While none of these aspects in so you have to watch the next make or break the show, the terepisode — even if you are grinding rible, boring writing and subpar your teeth through every minute. acting definitely break it. The Emily Vaartstra storyline of Wonderland and can be reached at Agrabah (“Aladdin”) coming toarg-arts@uidaho.edu gether is clever and actually quite

Buttermilk pancakes aleya ericson crumbs

aleya ericson | rawr

Pancakes are the king of breakfast cuisine. Light, fluffy and totally not dessert, this pancake recipe is sure to brighten up any morning. Another great thing about pancakes is that they compliment many other breakfast foods, including eggs, bacon and sausage — my personal favorite. Plus, the opportunity to add chocolate chips to make a smiley face pancake, is too good for anyone’s inner child to pass up. This recipe should make approximately 10 medium size pancakes, so be prepared for leftovers or to share with friends.

A Crumbs Recipe Card Buttermilk pancakes Ingredients: • • • • • • • • •

2 cups flour 4 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda ¼ cup sugar 1 teaspoon salt 2 eggs 2 cups buttermilk (or just add 1 tablespoon white vinegar or lemon juice to 1 cup of milk) 1/3 cup vegetable oil Any desired pancake fillings (chocolate chips, blueberries, etc.)

Directions: 1. 2.

Stir first 5 ingredients. In a different bowl, beat eggs. Stir

3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

in milk and oil. Add dry ingredients to the bowl containing wet ingredients. Mix ingredients into a smooth batter. Warm up griddle on stove at medium heat. Melt butter on griddle. Add batter to griddle in desired pancake size. Add any desired pancake fillings. When batter begins to bubble, check the bottom of the pancake. If light brown, flip the pancake. Allow the bottom of the pancake to light brown before serving. Repeat steps 6-9 until batter runs out.


the argonaut

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3.28.14

katy kithcart | rawr

More than music and dance

Two Dancers Drummers Dreamers performers rehearse for their show this coming weekend. The show opened Thursday and will be presented again at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday.

UI departments collaborate to host huge performance claire whitley rawr

It started as a way to transition between sets of musicians’ performances, but 23 years ago it transformed into one collaborative production. Dancers Drummers Dreamers is a collaboration between the University of Idaho dance program and the Lionel Hampton School of Music. Dancers Drummers Dreamers (DDD) is an annual concert featuring dance and live music. The production highlights original pieces produced by UI students and is largely student run. Professors are only there to catch them if something happens, Professor Emeritus of dance Diane Walker said. It began in 1991 when Walker and Dan Bukvich, UI professor of percussion and theory,

wanted to create a more interesting way to change sets in student concerts. The two combined music and movement to keep the audience engaged in the show — while sets were being changed. Bukvich told his composition class about this idea and a student volunteered to write a piece, Walker said. From there, other students volunteered and DDD was born. Bukvich said DDD was an important production, because in most productions the conductor controls everything — even when musicians breathe. DDD offers a chance for the musicians to be able to control themselves, he said. Student musician McKenzie Peterson said the majority of material in the show isn’t finalized or until the week before the show begins. “It’s a fast paced week that demands teamwork and little bit of faith,” Peterson said. Bukvich said he goes into

Sunday night with a map of how the overture and finale should go, but he allows the students to just go with it. The show, according to student dancer Jordan Lynn, is high energy. The people in it are excited to be there and everyone has fun doing it, he said. Lynn, a UI computer science major, participated in the event last year as well. He said it was an experience that is really hard to put words around. Lauren Smith, a student choreographer, said that there is no other show like DDD. UI is the only university that does a collaboration like this, Smith said. “Come to the show, it’s like nothing else you’ll ever see,” Smith said. Dancers and musicians are not the only ones involved in DDD. Lynn and the computer science club are creating props and costumes for some of the dances. In one of the pieces, dancers will be wearing outfits with LEDs flashing as they

dance and move. For another piece, the club made fireflies out of really small electronics with lights on them. “I thought it would be cool to incorporate computers somehow,” Lynn said. “(I wanted to) bring my two worlds together.” He got the club involved, because he thought it would be fun to let them get to experience art. There is very little art in the computer science discipline, Lynn said. Some of the fun things, Smith said, students do together are warm ups. The musicians will do the dancer warm ups, and the dancers will do vocal warm ups. “They are flopping around with two left feet,” Smith said, “We sound like squealing seagulls or something.” Lynn said since there are few guys involved in dance, it is always funny backstage — before shows the guys would be lifting heavy things trying

to be manly. “When I think of DDD, I just think of my friend doing pullups on a ladder or something,” Lynn said. People in their senior concerts, who have participated in DDD, have changed the way they perform their final show, Bukvich said. Students no longer do the typical set changes that they used to do but instead move from one set to another already on stage, Walker said. The best part for the two founders is watching how the two worlds have combined and evolved. DDD will take place at 7:30 p.m. March 27-29 at the Hartung Theater. This year’s performance is titled “Scene 23: Action!” to signify that the show has been taking place for 23 years. Tickets are $9 for students and $12 for the general public. Claire Whitley can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu


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THE WEEKEND OF

Photo by Ryan Franz | KUOI


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The Cave

The Grizzled

Iska Dhaff Linen

March

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pg 6-7

Warm Soda - The Crux

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Hollow Wood

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Mr. Gnome - El Korah Shrine

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Modern Kin

Nae Hakala | KUOI

RJD2

Joy Formidable

OI

The GDP - The District Ryan Franz | KUOI

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Nae Hakala | KUOI

Nae Hakala | KUOI


the argonaut

Lyrical debate 8

claire whitley rawr Rap and hip-hop are more than just songs on an iPod or Spotify playlist for Alec Rattner and Danny Chavez — it is a part of their everyday living. Rapping is a distinctive piece of their personality and a way to convey to the world what they are passionate about. The two University of Idaho freshmen can often be heard screaming rap lyrics at each other, Rattner said. It all started at the beginning of the school year. Rattner’s roommate told him that the guy next door, Chavez, liked Tyler, The Creator—an American rapper and record producer for alternative hiphop collective Odd Future. Chavez and Rattner started talking and the friendship between the two quickly grew. “It devolved into screaming but evolved into whatever this is,” Rattner said. “Bromance is probably apt.” Rattner and Chavez connect through rapping. They rap a lot of Kanye West, Chance the Rapper and Frank Ocean songs at each other, according to the two friends. Chavez said one song they rap at each other a lot is a Kid Cudi song, “Cutter is Back.” Chavez has been known to ask a rap song opening question in a casual way. He once asked Rattner a line from Biz Markie’s song “Just a Friend” — “Have you ever had a girl that you tried to date?” “Questions are the greatest

thing,” Chavez said. “It’s kind of like a pun — being funny with your rap lyrics.” When people are subtle about it, most people look at them like “We don’t get it,” Rattner said. Rap is the easiest genre of music to scream or talk to people, Chavez said. “I don’t wanna sing to you guys, that would just be weird,” Chavez said. “Rattner said there is something strangely bonding about screaming at someone and knowing they know what he is talking about. Chavez said rapping a song with friends is one of the most fun things of all time, especially when everyone knows all the lyrics. “It’s so awkward to get rapped at,” Chavez said. “I don’t like getting rapped at when I don’t know the lyrics. But it is worth it for the other person, because they are just having the greatest time.” “It’s like Pokemon,” Rattner said. “It’s like catching all the lyrics.” Rattner and Chavez both said they often start rapping at each other around new people or even just others within their circle of friends. They said there are some people who get it right away, but most of the time the two have to get to know a person before they start rapping at them. “We immediately alienate them because they’re like ‘Why the hell are they talking in code’ and I’m just like ‘Oh no

Friday Factoids

it’s a thing where we just like yelling,’” Rattner said. “We do alienate people a lot,” Chavez said. “It is kinda (messed) up.” Not only do Rattner and Chavez rap recorded songs, the two sometimes try to have creative rap battles with their friends. Rap isn’t the only thing Rattner and Chavez insert into their daily conversations. Chavez said they use movies, videogames, TV shows — everything from every form of media. Rattner said jokingly that his favorite part of their conversations are when they quote New York Times articles at each other. The duo said many of their conversations are fueled by nostalgia. They often reference things from their childhood. Rattner said there have even been times when the two quote SpongeBob at each other for hours. “It is a serious problem,” Rattner said. “I feel like I need to be monitored or something.” Rattner described the pair as “walking pop culture references.” “This is really just me trying to explain the method to my madness,” Rattner said. “Yeah, if you don’t enjoy it yourself, there is no way I’m going to be able to convince anyone to be like ‘Hey, rap with your friends. It’s fun,’” Chavez said. Claire Whitley can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu

3.28.14

Friendships formed through rap

parker wilson | rawr

Alec Rattner (Left) and Danny Chavez are freshman at UI with a passion for rap. The two don’t perform, but rap is a part of their daily lives.

The snapping shrimp, only 1 1/2 inches long, makes a noise with its one big claw, which sounds exactly like a firecracker. The stonefish, which lives off the coast of Australia, is the most poisonous fish in the world. Theodore Roosevelt was the U.S. President with the most pets, including a lion, hyena, wildcat, five bears and more.

funology.com


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The neighbors restaurants Reviews for recommended restaurants in Coeur d’Alene and Spokane Moon Time has a great atmoIf you are looking for a weeksphere and the food and drinks end getaway from Moscow, Coeur are affordable for college stud’Alene and Spokane are good dents. For outsiders visiting Coeur options and aren’t too far away. d’Alene, this is the place you want Aside from their great reputations to stop by. for recreation and shopping malls, these two cities have restaurants Tomato Street in Spothat you don’t want to skip while visiting. kane, Wash. Just last week over Tomato Street is an Italthe spring break, I went ian restaurant local to Spoto these two cities and kane and Coeur d’Alene. stopped by Moon Time The restaurant reminded and Tomato Street. These me of Olive Garden — restaurants have great though the setting is more o daron ny nurai food, service and a comvintage and old fashioned rawr fortable atmosphere. — there are tomato cans

Moon Time in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho Moon Time is a classic American restaurant and bar. Just like a regular restaurant, Moon Time — when they’re busy — can be really noisy and crowed. But when you’re going with friends, this will not be a problem. Moon Time doesn’t have a variety of menu items, though all the items they serve taste amazing. A customer favorite is the Mediterranean lamb burger. The burger is cooked with rosemary, topped with melted goat cheese, oregano pesto mayonnaise and grilled vegetable relish, then served on a grilled bun. Another customer favorite is the Santa Fe chicken. The chicken is pan seared, topped with roasted Poblano peppers and melted Monterey jack cheese, then served on a grilled bun with honey cream cheese, mayonnaise and red onion. As a side, the roasted corn pasta salad is a great option. Moon Time is famous for their huge selection of beer, wines and cider. Every Thursday night, they have a live band and sell beer for only $1.

and wine bottles as decoration throughout the restaurant. They have a variety of foods, including salad, pasta, sandwiches, pizza and desserts. They are also famous for the wine they serve. One customer favorite is the Fontina sandwich. I ordered this and it turned out to be the best sandwich I have ever tasted. The sandwich is filled by prosciutto ham, roasted chicken, crisp bacon, Fontina cheese, caramelized onions and a sauce combination of bleu cheese and spicy honey mustard. Everything was just melting in my mouth. The strong bacon taste collides with the roasted chicken and the sweet taste of honey mustard makes it perfect. Tomato Street is a little bit pricey for college students, but a few more bucks won’t hurt if you’re getting great food and service. Tomato Street is always busy at lunch and dinner times, so get there early if you don’t want to wait longer. Either way, waiting to eat at Tomato Street is totally worth it. Nurainy Darono can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu

Spokane

Coeur d’Alene

Moscow


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Friday Fiction kellly p. vickers rawr

(Previously) She removed her bag, rotated sideways, slipped into the tight space curling her bag with one arm, and began to shuffle sideways along the wall. “Hope you’re not claustrophobic.” “Don’t worry about me.” Carlton used to shove him in a closet when they were six and eight-years-old as a game so when their father came home the nanny would be searching frantically for the child she lost and get a good scare from their dad. They went through a lot of nannies. Yet, the pressing walls of the cave reminded him of the proximity of the passenger side to the driver’s seat in the mutilated Lamborghini and his brother’s head lying in his lap. The walls opened up again and they returned their backpacks onto their shoulders. He sighed in relief.

(Continued) “Well, I spilled my guts to you about my brother, so what about you — how about your family?” He could tell this was a sensitive subject for her as well, because she tensed up and became quiet. He waited. She spoke in a soft, distant voice, “I was born in Southern France, but when I was young we moved to England. Now I have a house in Holland, but I’m not there much.” She paused as she maneuvered around some rubble. “I’m not really close with my family. Listening to you talk about yours,” she sighed, “Well, I get it, in a way. I mean I wish I had what you had with your brother, but all I can remember was doing everything on my own. The day I turned 16, I walked out of that house and never looked back. I haven’t talked to them in years.” He decided not to press the matter. He was lucky to have had Carlton in his life, as much as it hurt him not being there now. “Does your father blame you, Brok?” He was startled at the ques-

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Beneath the Surface – Part 5 tion, but answered truthfully, “Yes. It sounds silly to say, but Carlton was his favorite, his star child. He and Dad just connected much better than I ever could with him. Since I was driving that night it makes sense to blame me for Carlton’s death.” “Do you blame yourself for Carlton’s death?” “Less so than I used to. Therapy does that. But that thought never leaves my head. Especially when I’m around my dad.” She nodded. “I get it.” They walked a little further, then suddenly they stepped into a large chamber. The light from their head lamps reflected off of the walls that were glittering like crystals were embedded into them. He touched the wall and icy cold water moistened his fingers. He abruptly discerned that there was a breeze floating around him. That’s when he saw it. An enormous abyss that dropped into a black hole. He stood at the mouth of the chasm and peered over into the shadow of nothingness that consumed its center. The blackness seemed to expand the longer he stared at it as it wheezed a raspy haunting breath. “We’re going down that aren’t we.” She came up alongside him. “Yup, we are. I hope your one day of training will pay off.” She was already pulling out her rope and harness from her bag. He imitated her actions. They hooked themselves around some stalagmites and approached the hole once more. She cracked a glow stick and threw it down. It free-fell for several seconds than clanked against the floor about 60 meters from where they were standing. “Huh, not too bad,” she said and without warning jumped off the edge. “Karmen!” he yelled and bent to his knees to hold her rope, but there was no need. She skillfully twisted around landed gracefully with her feet against the side of the chasm, then lifted her head and waved at him to come join her. “Are you freaking insane!” “Listen, Brok, the way

illustration by jesse keener | rawr

down is easier than the way back up, so if you don’t think you are up to it then you can just stay up there.” He scowled and turned around, leaning back on his harness so his torso was hanging in midair. He placed his feet on ledge and pushed off as he gave some slack on the rope. It took him two and half jumps to catch up to her one jump. His scowl was still plastered on his face. “Well, how nice of you to join me,” she teased, but his expression didn’t falter. They repeated the springing pattern down the entire chasm till they reached the floor. He was so happy to be back on solid ground. They untied their ropes from the harness and left them dangling for when they would climb back up. They hiked a few more kilometers into the cave when she checked her watch. “I think we should stop for the day. We don’t want to exhaust our bodies or we could faint and maybe never wake up.” Another joke. They set up camp in an open area that was mostly flat and

she started both of their heated lanterns. They ate dinner and asked each other questions like “what’s your favorite food,” until they decided it was time to go to sleep. Before they settled into sleeping bags he touched her shoulder and she stopped at the entrance of her tent. “Karmen,” his black eyes pierced into her. “I think you should call your family as soon as we get out of here. And I think, whatever they did, you should forgive them. I know that’s what I want from my father.” He climbed into his tent and thought that he could faintly hear her crying as he drifted into a restless sleep. ~ “We’re making really good time,” she said as she folded up a piece of paper with cave coordinates on it. They had made an early start, munched on granola bars for breakfast, and were working their way down a steep decline. The ceiling hovered a foot above them and stalactites were dripping a milky kind of liquid. “I would say we can make it to La Verna by mid-afternoonish.” She was all smiles that morning

despite the emotional episode the night before. He liked her this way, rather than wearing her usual mask that seemed to close out the rest of the world from herself. Though, she was still reserved, he sensed that something broke in her last night. They were moving at a faster pace and there was a little bounce to her step. It was getting colder and colder the further they descended. The rock that surrounded them had a purple glow when light hit at just the right angle. The air was thick. Musky. Oddly humid despite the dropping temperature. His breathing was more labored as if his lungs had shrunk two sizes and were working twice as hard to pump air. They trudged on. “How much deeper does this go? I feel like an elephant is sitting on my chest,” he had to compensate for the extra exertion of precious air he sacrificed. She froze mid step. “Karmen, what...” *Find out what happens in the next issue of rawr Kelly P. Vickers can be reached at arg-arts@uidaho.edu.


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events calendar Friday, March 28 12 p.m. – Friday Crafternoons at the UI Women’s Center 4 p.m. – BFA art show opening reception at the Art Gallery in Ridenbaugh Hall 7 p.m. – Sapaatk’ayn Cinema: Native American Film Festival at the Kenworthy 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. – “The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug” presented by Vandal Entertainment in the SUB Borah Theater 7:30 p.m. – DancersDrummersDreamers performance in the UI Hartung Theater

Saturday, March 29 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. - DancersDrummersDreamers performance in the UI Hartung Theater 3 p.m. – “Language Healers” presented by Sapaatk’ayn Cinema: Native American Film Festival at the Kenworthy 7 p.m. – “The Making of Tim’néepe” presented by Sapaatk’ayn Cinema: Native American Film Festival at the Kenworthy 7:30 p.m. – Bruce Pavitt,

illustration by jesse keener | rawr

RtDhe O W of EK

WE

“Broatmeal”

Mark Baumgarten book signing and interviews at BookPeople of Moscow 8 p.m. - “The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug” presented by Vandal Entertainment in the SUB Borah Theater

Sunday, March 30 1 p.m. – Jolene Pflaum on the bass trombone at the UI Haddock Performance Hall 3 p.m. - “The Hobbit: Desolation of Smaug” presented by Vandal Entertainment in the SUB Borah Theater 7:30 p.m. – Michael Heitmann singing at the UI Haddock Performance Hall

Monday, March 31 8 a.m. – ASUI elections until 5 p.m.

Tuesday, April 1 5 p.m.- Nerd Tuesday at Safari Pearl Comics on 3rd Street 7 p.m. – “The Address” at the Kenworthy 7:30 p.m. – Auditorium Chamber Music Series: eighth blackbird at the UI Administration Auditorium 8 p.m. – Vandal Entertain-

ment Comedy: Erik Griffin in the SUB Ballroom

Wednesday, April 2 12:30 p.m. – Green Lunch in the Aurora room of the Idaho Commons 2:30 p.m. – eighth blackbird cello, flute and violin Masterclasses at the Lionel Hampton School of Music 3:30 p.m. – eighth blackbird clarinet, percussion and piano Masterclasses at the Lionel Hampton School of Music 5:30 p.m. – “Dine with Style” Etiquette Dinner in the SUB Ballroom 7 p.m. – “Inequality for All” at the Kenworthy 9 p.m.- Women’s climbing night at the Student Recreation Center

Thursday, April 3 12:30 p.m.- Lavender Lunch in TLC 229 7:30 p.m. – Kevin Kekmatpanah on the violincello at the Haddock Performance Hall 7:30 p.m. – Joy Passanante reading at BookPeople of Moscow

illustration by austin brown | rawr

The breakfast of true fraternity brothers, which allows them to start off the day correctly – ingredients include oatmeal, milk and protein powder. Example: Jack and Ethan never leave their frat house in the morning before eating three bowls of broatmeal.


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Welcome future Vandals! We hope you make yourself at home in the Commons and SUB

Idaho Commons: 885 . 2667 info@uidaho.edu

Student Union: 885 . 4636

www.sub.uidaho.edu


Rawr | 3.28.2014