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VOL11 NO19

JULY 11, 2013

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MUSIC: Check out the full preview of Red Hot Summerfest and new album reviews from the buzz music staff at readbuzz.com! 2 buzz July 11-17, 2013

Today I finally signed the lease on the house I will live in for the next year, and I couldn’t be more excited. My excitement, I think, stems from a desire to leave my current apartment. After two years, I have slowly but surely moved nearly all of my belongings from home into it, and my bedroom has begun to overflow. Clothes for all seasons are strewn across the floor. Books from past semesters remain in the desk drawers. Water bills that I paid several months ago sit atop the desk. Loose change that I probably dropped over a year ago can be found in various corners of my bedroom. It’s a cluttered mess and I don’t know how to begin cleaning it. Though I love my current apartment and think it’s nice, its appearance has become bland and unremarkable over time. The white floors, beige carpet and white walls don’t have a great deal of personality, aside from my incredibly “college-y� decorations: frameless posters of Kurt Cobain, Jim Morrison and Will Ferrell; a record player; and some obviously fake plants. After living in the Campustown area of Champaign in a large apartment building, it will be nice to move into a house in a quieter area of Urbana, far from the always bumping Red Lion and the 309 Green wind tunnel. In my current building, I can hear people shouting, entering and leaving their apartments, drunkenly fighting or running through the halls at pretty much all hours. In the house, if my upstairs neighbors decide to start stomping at random times throughout the day, it’ll be my friends that I’m telling to shut up rather than some strangers. I’ll have more space to myself and a larger area to convene with my roommates and friends. I’ll have a porch, a basement, stairs and eight other housemates. I’ll have a yard, perhaps the biggest amenity an apartment-dweller misses out on. I’ll also be living with seven new people that I am excited to get to know better. Living with someone certainly changes the dynamic of a friendship. Walking around Urbana and seeing trees and old houses in every direction is an incredibly peaceful way to pass the time that I currently do not get to experience as often as I would like. When the weather’s nice, I can’t think of anything I’d rather do. I still remember my first day in my current apartment. It was two years ago, but so much has changed in that short amount of time. I can’t wait to see what goes down in my new place. There’s only about a month until I get to call it my home.


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LIKES, GRIPES & YIKES

LIKE

MAGGIE SU

Community Editor

Âť Driving a minivan: I assumed

LATE SUMMER BLOCKBUSTERS BY DAVID ROBERTSON If you’re tired of swimming, there’s no better way to beat the heat than in a cool, air-conditioned movie theater. With the Savoy 16’s recent renovations and the addition of an IMAX auditorium, the movie-going experience in Champaign-Urbana has never been better. There are a few flicks slated for release in July and August that you won’t want to miss on the big screen. Hitting theaters July 26 is Marvel’s superhero reboot The Wolverine, staring Hugh Jackman. This installment promises to be truer to the hero’s roots and comic book origins, which should please diehard X-Men fans while also offering up plenty of action and spectacle for general audiences. Horror fans are in luck because they don’t have to wait until the Halloween season for the latest fright flick from James Wan, the mastermind behind Saw and Insidious. His film The Conjuring, based on the case files of paranormal investigators Ed and Lorraine Warren, opens July 19. It is already being hailed as a modern horror classic by critics and audiences alike. On August 9, the comedy We’re the Millers, starring Jennifer Aniston and Jason Sudeikis, opens against the sequel book adaptation Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters. Several more sure-to-be hits are coming soon to theaters, including RED 2 (7/19), Elysium (8/9), Kick-Ass 2 (8/16) and The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (8/23). Don’t forget your popcorn and soda!

BUZZ STAFF

COVER DESIGN Kevin Kuk EDITOR IN CHIEF Evan Lyman MANAGING EDITOR Dan Durley ART DIRECTOR Dane Georges COPY CHIEF Thomas Thoren PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Animah Boakye IMAGE EDITOR Dan Durley PHOTOGRAPHERS Animah Boakye DESIGNERS Kevin Kuk, Dane Georges MUSIC EDITOR Maddie Rehayem FOOD & DRINK EDITOR Carrie McMenamin MOVIES & TV EDITOR Jamila Tyler ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR Imani Brooks COMMUNITY EDITOR Maggie Su CU CALENDAR Dan Durley STUDENT SALES MANAGER Nick Langlois CLASSIFIED SALES MANAGER Deb Sosnowski AD DIRECTOR Travis Truitt PUBLISHER Lilyan J. Levant

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We reserve the right to edit submissions. buzz will not publish a letter without the verbal consent of the writer prior to publication date. buzz Magazine is a student-run publication of Illini Media Company and does not necessarily represent, in whole or in part, the views of the University of Illinois administration, faculty or students. Š ILLINI MEDIA COMPANY 2013

that driving my parents’ gray minivan over the summer was going to be lame. It’s not a pretty vehicle. It’s big and gray, basically the whale of the road. Aside from being on the receiving end of a few amusing pedophile jokes from friends, I didn’t see how it would be any fun. Now, I know better. There’s nothing like driving down Green Street in a minivan, blasting Third Eye Blind and cutting cars off left and right. The beauty of the minivan lies in its lameness. It gives you the freedom to do every uncool thing you’ve ever wanted to do. For the most part, other cars are eager to give you a free pass. They assume you’re a soccer mom and it’s a universally known fact that you don’t fuck with soccer moms on the road. So next time you start taking yourself too seriously or want to blow off some steam, drive a minivan and sing your heart out to Adele. You won’t regret it.

LIKE

TYLER DURGAN

Assistant Music Editor

 blink-182: Unlike most other pubescent boys, my first true love were three grown men with loud guitars and an irreverent sense of humor. I fell hard for the dick jokes, dad jokes and the SoCal camaraderie after I was introduced to their live record, The Enema Strikes Back. They inspired me to learn guitar, start a shitty band with my best friend and waste an entire summer trying to skateboard. I never quite got the hang of it. When they broke up in the spring of 2005, I was devastated. I enjoyed the musical projects that came out of that hiatus — Tom’s space-epic Angels & Airwaves, Mark and Travis’ blink emulation (+44) — but none of that measured up to my expectations for their first post-hiatus record, Neighborhoods. I’ll never understand how the same band that made the punk opus that was 2003’s selftitled record could come back only a few years later with the colossal disappointment that was Neighborhoods. I have to admit it’s grown on me a bit, but nothing will measure up to the blink-182 I first fell in love with. I only hope that some day I can try the mexican food at Sombrero.

YIKES

The Global Film Initiative organizes the international film series, with the mission of promoting cross-cultural understanding through the universal language of cinema. Sponsored by Parkland Art Gallery and Office of Institutional Advancement Thursday, July 18: SOUTHWEST Thursday, August 1: STUDENT (Sudoeste), Film from Brazil, in PortuFilm from Kazakhstan, in Kazakh and guese, with subtitles in English Russian, with subtitles in English 'JMNTBOEQPQDPSOBSF'3&&t4IPXTCFHJOBUQNt1BSLMBOE$PMMFHF SPPN$

MEREDITH SETSER tunnel vision Reception: Thursday, July 11, 6– 8pm t Gallery Talk: 7pm Music by: Desafinado t Artist Lecture: Thursday, July 11 at 10:30am Summer hours: Monday–Thursday, 10am–7pm

on ex h ibi t th roug h aug u s t 1 Programs at the Parkland Art Gallery are partially supported by a grant from the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency.

DAN DURLEY

Managing Editor

 Managing a beard: I do an all right job of managing this altweekly, but managing my own beard is another story. I’m at a crossroads with my facial hair: I either enter into a long, fruitful yet frustrating marriage with my beard and grow it into an 8-inch behemoth with which I can share my life, or I cut ties with it completely and go clean-shaven for a while. This is my quarter-life crisis. Please lend me your support.

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MOVIES & TV BUZZ

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JOSH GROBAN: ALL THAT ECHOES ARTIST CUT- TUE. 7/16 7:30 PM METROPOLITAN OPERA: LA TRAVIATA SUMMER ENCORE WED. 7/17 7:00 PM GROWN UPS 2 (PG-13) 11:25, 12:15, 2:15, 2:45, 4:35, 5:05, 7:00, 7:25, 9:20, 9:45 FRI/SAT LS 11:40, 12:05 PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 3:30, 9:30 D-BOX ADDS MOTION SEATING MAGIC TO MOVIES- D-BOX LIMITED SEATING AVAILABLE: 3:30, 9:30 3D PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 12:30, 6:30 D-BOX ADDS MOTION SEATING MAGIC TO MOVIES- D-BOX LIMITED SEATING AVAILABLE: 12:30, 6:30 THE LONE RANGER (PG-13) 11:40, 12:25, 3:00, 3:40, 6:10, 6:50, 9:20, 10:00 DESPICABLE ME 2 (PG) 11:15, 11:45, 12:15, 1:40, 2:10, 2:40, 4:00, 4:30, 5:00, 6:20, 6:50, 7:20, 9:20, 9:50 FRI/SAT LS 11:35, 12:05 3D DESPICABLE ME 2 (PG) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 8:50 FRI/SAT LS 11:05 KEVIN HART: LET ME EXPLAIN (R) 11:55, 1:50, 3:45, 5:40, 7:35, 9:30 FRI/SAT LS 11:25 THE HEAT (R) 11:20, 2:00, 4:40, 7:30, 10:10 WHITE HOUSE DOWN (PG-13) 12:40, 3:40, 6:40, 9:40 WORLD WAR Z (PG-13) 11:30, 2:20, 4:55, 7:30, 10:05 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (G) 11:05, 1:35, 4:05, 6:35, 9:05 MAN OF STEEL (PG-13) 12:00, 3:10, 6:20, 9:35 THIS IS THE END (R) FRI-MON 11:35, 2:05, 4:50, 7:20, 9:55 TUE 11:35, 2:05, 4:50 NOW YOU SEE ME (PG-13) FRI/SAT LS 11:45

3D PACIFIC RIM IMAX (PG-13) 12:00, 3:00, 6:00, 9:00 FRI/SAT LS 12:00

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Mud (PG-13) 3rd SMASH WEEK! From a 35mm print Fri: 4:00, 7:00 |Sat: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 Sun: 2:00, 5:00, 8:00 Mon & Tue: 7:30 PM Wed & Thu: 4:00, 7:00 Labyrinth (PG) From a 35mm print Last of 35mm Film Series Fri & Sat: 10:00 PM |Sun: 11:30 AM Wed & Thu: 10:00 PM 126 W. Church St. Champaign

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rom The Twilight Saga to the 2011 remake of Fright Night to HBO’s True Blood, the vampire has been a cornerstone in the entertainment industry over the past few years. Audiences never seem to tire of the themes of forbidden love, eroticism and immortality that these narratives offer. The Twilight Saga is one of the highest-grossing franchises of all time, each installment matching or topping the box office haul of its predecessor. Nonetheless, the number of vampire flicks has declined steeply this past year after the amount of vampires in entertainment reached overkill and box office prophets and ratings for the genre began to plummet. As the golden age of the vampire era reaches an end, creatives in Hollywood must figure out what other mythical creatures and characters engross audiences and would make a new lasting trend. Listed below are a few possibilities of what the next big trend in movies and television could be. » Zombies: Zombies have always been a prevalent subject in horror films, but recently they’ve crossed over into other genres. Following the enormous success of the 2009 comedy Zombieland, which grossed north of $70 million at the domestic box office, the popularity and complexity of zombie tales have increased exponentially. AMC’s TV series The Walking Dead, which debuted in 2010, was a surprise hit and is currently one of the mostwatched shows on cable. In 2013, zombies are being portrayed as more dimensional creatures, not just emotionless, brain-devouring corpses. Warm Bodies, a zombie rom-com, was funny and heartfelt, and not to mention a financial success for Summit Entertain-

Screenshot from "Warm Bodies." Used with permission from Summit Entertainment

ment, scoring over $60 million in ticket sales. A few months later, Paramount made a summer tent-pole out of the long-delayed zombie pic World War Z, a big-budget PG-13 action-adventure, contradicting genre norms of small budgets and excessive gore. With several more zombie flicks on the way, including R.I.P.D. and 19, Hollywood already seems to have a trend started with the undead. » Witches: Harry Potter proved that potions, spell books and broomsticks can set fire to the box office, but could female witches have the same appeal as a boy wizard? Hollywood seems to think so. 2013 has already brought about three films featuring witches as central characters: adult fairytale Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters, teen romance Beautiful Creatures and family adventure Oz the Great and Powerful. The witches in these movies are being portrayed in a pretty standard way for the most part: most are evil, part of a coven or family, donning black hats, long fingernails, discolored faces and of course magical powers. Beautiful Creatures was a flop, Hansel & Gretel a moderate success and Oz a box office behemoth (but mostly because of the familiar story and brand), thus it’s difficult to know whether or not witches will be able to cast a lasting spell over audiences. A movie adaptation of Roald Dahl’s Witches is due in theaters this winter and American Horror Story: Coven arrives on FX in October, so expect witches to become a new trend in entertainment if both of these are successful. » Masked Killers: Killers certainly make for a thrilling premise, but if they wear a mask, the story becomes twice as intriguing and opens

up the opportunity for merchandise tie-ins and Halloween costumes galore. The Strangers, a popular horror movie from 2008, reminded viewers how a simple facial disguise can make a villain tremendously more fearsome and his victims more helpless. In 2011, Scream 4 marked the return of the iconic mask Ghostface and supposedly the beginning of a new Scream trilogy. In 2012, Bloodyface was a mask-wearing character featured extensively in American Horror Story. Finally, low-budget horror flick The Purge latched on to the trend and pits a family of four against a syndicate of masked killers. Last month, the film premiered to almost $40 million on its opening weekend, a record for an R-rated horror movie. The possibility of this trend catching on in full force across genres is unlikely, but you never know what kind of creative genre bending might occur in movies and television today, so I wouldn’t write off the possibility of a masked murderer takeover just yet. Due in August, You’re Next is yet another picture centered on criminals who disguise their faces. Gods, mermaids and clowns could also make exciting industry-wide trends but haven’t yet had the exposure of the three aforementioned topics. I mean, when was the last time you saw a movie about mermaids? Aquamarine in 2006? Perhaps in 2014 we will see an onslaught of movies and TV shows about a subject no one could have ever predicted to be popular. That’s what makes trend forecasting so fun and keeps the entertainment industry brimming with original ideas.


COMMUNITY

SMELL THE ROSES

Interview with University groundskeeper Chad Garrett BY WILL HUBBS

Y

ou’re walking aross the Quad. The breeze rustles the leaves of the trees as the smell of freshly mown grass tickles your nose. The sky is a baby blue color and the clouds are shaped like marshmallows. It’s simply a breathtaking

day. But have you ever stopped and thought to yourself, just how much work goes into maintaining our campus? From keeping the sidewalks clear of ice and snow in the winter so hungover college students can safely make their way to

Used with permission from Miko Tuomela

class, to planting flowers and patching pot holes, the grounds department at the University of Illinois works hard every day to make the campus an oasis of peace in an otherwise noisy world. In order to get a better understanding of just what goes into maintaining the campus grounds, I interviewed Chad Garrett, a member of the University's Facilities and Services' grounds department. Garrett has been helping to beautify the campus for almost four years and is directly responsible for maintaining the area around McKinley Health Center. This entails a wide variety of different tasks ranging from general sanitation to eliminating pests to trimming trees and bushes. According to Garrett, the most difficult part of his job is dealing with the weather. As a member of the grounds department, Garrett is often required to be outside in extreme temperatures, both hot and cold, possibly with rain or snow. While there are parts of his job that are difficult, at the end of the day, Garrett finds his work to be rewarding. In response to what his favorite aspect of the job was, Garrett said, "The personal satisfaction which comes from seeing the work you put forth improve

the campus." In the winter, Garrett works to remove the ice and snow that could severely hamper or even endanger students when they are attempting to reach the McKinley Health Center. He also patches pot holes in the road and clears debris, such as leaves and carelessly thrown coffee cups, from the street drains. This ensures that rain water does not build up in the roads around campus and make them impassable. While there might not be any snow to shovel or snowballs to dodge during the summer, it is still a very busy time for the grounds department. During the summer months, the big project the members of the grounds department are working on is their annual flower and spring tree plantings. The difficulty of this project comes from the fact that there is simply so much ground to cover. In addition, all these plants require monitoring long after they are planted to ensure they are getting the right amount of water. So to Garrett and all of the other members of the grounds department, we thank you for working hard to make our campus look as spectacular as it does.

HOOPING IN CU

An interview with Hoopnotica instructor Jamie Smith BY ALYSSA DAVISON

If

you’re like most of the American population, the thought of exercise can be arduous in itself. The American Cancer Society promotes this notion with the statistic that 40 percent of women would exercise more if it felt like less of a chore. In a time of boring workout regimes, Hoopnotica is sweeping the nation as a fun new way to get in shape. Hoopnotica, a California-based company and exercise phenomenon, is a low-impact, high-cardio fusion of hula hooping and dance that boasts weight loss stories of up to 140 pounds. Jamie Smith, a local Hoopnotica instructor at Evolve Fitness (508 N. Neil St. , Champaign) says hooping is growing in popularity as a form of artistic expression and is a rewarding way to get fit both physically, spiritually and mentally. While the image of a hula hoop may conjure up youthful memories for some, Jamie says that hooping is for everyone of all age groups. » buzz: So what exactly are the benefits of hula hooping? » Jamie Smith: Physically, hooping for one hour burns 400-600 calories, but there are more than just physical benefits. In my class, I teach the various power points on your body which are the points you use to keep the hoop up. » buzz: So it’s more of a full-body experience? » JM: Yes, it’s the alignment of physical and emotional to spiritual. In my class, we focus on the

oneness of the body to the movement of the hoop. » buzz: What does your class entail? » JM: I’m certified to teach Hoopnotica Hoopdance level one and Hoopnotica Hoopfit, which is a fusion of dance and hoop fitness. We focus on squats, waist and hip hooping, and basic corkscrews which involve taking the hoop on and off of the body. We exercise the arms, back and legs. Hooping is one of the only workouts that gets your transabdominal region. The whole class, while being an intensive workout for the body, is also low impact. This means it can really be for anyone. We have a lot of fun during class. The group ends up becoming tight-knit, which means there’s a sense of community between the hoopers in my class. We’re all at different levels, but we encourage each other’s growth. It’s fun and laid back. » buzz: What if someone is a hula hooping virgin? Would your class be open to them? » JM: Yes, hooping is for everyone. I’ve centered the class to make it fun and easy for everyone, even if they believe they can’t hoop. In my class, I’ve had every age group, from every experience level. Whether you have never picked up a hoop or you are already familiar with the movements, everyone is encouraged to come. People with back problems are welcome because it opens up the movement of the spine. Men are just as welcome as women. The hooping community

Used with permission from the Creative Commons and Tony Fischer

is all-inclusive. We really encourage everyone to get involved. » buzz: How can people get involved in this class, and what should they wear? » JM: If you’re a member of Evolve Fitness, then the class is free. Otherwise, you can buy a pass of five classes for $40. The hoop likes to stick to skin or natural fibers, so it’s best to wear form fitting clothing — wherever your comfort level is at. Just nothing like polyester or jeans as the hoop doesn’t stick well to those materials. » buzz: Do they need to bring their own hoops? » JM: No. I provide handmade hoops for people to

use during class. I also sell the handmade hoops, if people want to buy them to practice outside of class. » buzz: What are some other ways to be involved in hooping? » JM: I really want people to understand hooping and to like it. I’m willing to help people outside of class, and there are other ways for people to get involved as well. There is another hoop dance class at Parkland, taught by my friend Kimberly Leskivisek. Once you understand hooping, it can really be utilized anywhere. Jamie’s class takes place at Evolve Fitness, Saturdays from noon to 1 p.m. July 11-17, 2013 buzz 5


FOOD & DRINK

WEEKLY WINE

Wine tasting and music at Krannert Uncorked BY CATIE MANGANELLI

Photo by Daren Eiri

E

very Thursday from approximately 5-7 p.m., the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts opens its doors to the public for its weekly wine sampling event: Krannert Uncorked. For almost 10 years now, this event has been highly regarded among attendees and contributing businesses. Bridget Lee-Calfas, the advertising and publicity director for Krannert Center, discussed the humble beginning and evolution of this event. “It began as a way to welcome all aspects of the community and University into our facilities while celebrating the incredible array of local musical talent and highlighting our many fantastic beverage distributors and restaurants,” Lee-Calfas said. “Over the years, we have used this vehicle for other special events, pairing with other campus and community partners so that they too can use the event to promote creative thinking and problem solving — celebrate the arts and gather diverse aspects of our collective together." A typical evening at Krannert Uncorked varies

6 buzz July 11-17, 2013

for everyone. Students who come by will often be found studying for an exam or relaxing with friends. Patrons over 21 are free to sample from the collections of wine supplied by that evening’s wine partner. The complimentary cheese and crackers, live entertainment and the social, eclectic atmosphere of the Krannert Center make for a fun and interesting environment enjoyed by people of all ages. Emily Turner, University junior and Krannert Uncorked frequenter, said, “Although I can’t partake in the sampling, I’ve started coming to the Krannert Center Thursday nights with some of my friends so we can hang out and study. I’ve heard a lot of great music and one of the best parts of this event, especially as a college student on a budget, is the price: free!” As suspected, one of the major draws for this event is the opportunity to sample different wines and other beverages from a variety of local distributers. Regarding these businesses and how Krannert

Uncorked came to partner with them, Lee-Calfas said, “There is a different partner each week, some are shops, some are restaurants, some we have sought out and others have come to us wanting to take part.” This event, though, is just as fun for the vendors as it is the patrons. It gives them a chance to build on existing client relationships, as some individuals attend specific nights based on their favorite distributor. Krannert Uncorked also provides a different type of advertising and visibility for these businesses, allowing them the opportunity to meet and discuss their products with new and interested customers. In recent weeks, several wine partners, both established and up and coming, have made appearances at the Krannert event including Friar Tuck, Corkscrew Wine Emporium and Sleepy Creek Vineyards. This month, as expected, brings forth an assortment of names like Big Grove Tavern this Thursday, July 11, and Piccadilly Beverage Shop and Sun Singer Wines and

Spirits to conclude July’s festivities. One of the most popular elements of Krannert Uncorked is the live entertainment. During the academic year, artists only play on the first and third Thursdays of each month. In the summer, there is live music every week. The genres of the musical artists vary from bluegrass, folk and indie to blues, jazz and even ragtime piano. These acts serve as perfect accompaniments to wine and conversation. On July 11, jazz artist Maurice McKinley will be returning to the Krannert stage. Another Uncorked favorite, singer, songwriter and guitarist Michael Kammin, will make an appearance on July 18 and Tania Combs and the George Turner Trio will be performing on July 25. In upcoming weeks, applications for musical performers will be accepted. Contact Tammey Kikta at kikta@illinois.edu for interest or inquiries. Additionally, contact the general director’s office at 217-333-6700 if you or your local business is interested in partnering with the event.


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

DRAPING NATURE

Meredith Setser’s 'Tunnel Vision' art exhibit BY ANWEN PARROTT

Meredith Setser installs her show. Used with permission from Parkland Art Gallery

On

July 1, the Parkland Art Gallery welcomed Indianapolis-based artist Meredith Setser’s exhibit “Tunnel Vision.” July 11 will be a day jam-packed with events, which include a reception, workshop and lecture with the artist at Parkland College. Meredith Setser is a renowned printmaker and textile artist hailing from Wyandotte, Mich., but currently stationed in Indianapolis, where she teaches her craft at the Herron

School of Art and Design at Indiana University. Setser attended both Edinboro University and Indiana University for her undergraduate education, graduating with a bachelor of fine arts in 1997. She continued her education at University of Wisconsin—Madison, where she graduated with her master of fine arts in 2004. Since then, the prolific artist has attended conferences and exhibited her work worldwide. A few recent shows include the Qijiang Interna-

tional Print Exhibition in southwest China and the 12th Annual Washington Printmaker’s Small Print Exhibition in Washington, DC, and she has had solo exhibitions at Dittmar Gallery at Northwestern University; Open Studio Gallery in Toronto; Monmouth Museum in Lincroft, N.J.; Penang State Art Gallery, Malaysia; and the Museu de Arte de Brasilia, Brazil. Typical of her signature style, Setser’s “Tunnel Vision” exhibit involves various felt sculptures and installations. In Setser's statement for “Tun-

nel Vision,” she spoke about how her artistic process is inspired by “humankind’s increasing encroachment on natural habitats, which has resulted in urban settings where wildlife and people coexist in very close proximity to one another.” Speaking on her print artwork, Setser said, “My prints and printed installations attempt to celebrate the commonalities that exist between humans and animal species while at the same time posing questions about the ethics and surrounding consumption of natural resources.” Her use of copperplate etching, toile cotton fabric and other handmade fibers further helps to “tie together (her) use of medium and process.” On July 11, the busy day will begin at 10:30 a.m. with a lecture given by Meredith Setser. Following this lecture, which is sure to be engaging and informative, she will host a workshop from 1-4 p.m. in room S117 at Parkland College. In this workshop, Setser will lead participants through the art of Nuno Felting. This unique felting process involves laminating wool fiber onto an open-woven fabric base, and is a very popular method in the production of garments and accessories. Through the guidance of the very experienced and knowledgeable Setser, participants will create their own scarf made of merino wool and silk gauze. Following this interactive workshop, there will be a reception for the artist in the gallery from 6-8 p.m. A gallery talk will be given at 7 p.m. If you are unable to catch the opening reception at Parkland on July 11, Meredith Setser’s “Tunnel Vision” will be featured at the Parkland Art Gallery from July 1 to August 1. The gallery’s summer gallery hours are Monday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.

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MUSIC

IN THE GROOVE

RED HOT SUMMERFEST SCHEDULE

Get to know local funk and dance masters Abnormous BY MADDIE REHAYEM

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 Soma Ultralounge 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. DJ booth: DJ Bob Bass DJ C-1

Performance stage: Stigma Christacy D-Rocka D-Spillz SleepaMan OneHotMinit

THURSDAY, JULY 11

Abnormous performing at Summerfest Music Festival. Used with permission from Abnormous

In

Abnormous’ Christmas light-lit basement practice space, the walls are covered with chalk and dry erase boards, and those boards are covered with song ideas — notes and chords and tempos — that the band is currently working through, all in pursuit of one thing: the groove. Whether they’re incorporating jazz, funk, R&B or electronic music into their songs, all seven members make sure each song grooves. According to singer and saxophonist Tim Miles, “We always ask ourselves the question: Can people dance to this?” The CU band have been making people dance around the Midwest for almost a year now, at both bars and house parties, as well as an appearance at Summer Camp Music Festival in Chillicothe, Ill. They earned their spot there by winning Canopy Club’s Monday Night House Party Battle of the Bands with their explosively energetic stage presence and, of course, fan support. “We owe them the biggest high five,” said keyboardist Mike Myers.

Playing at Summer Camp was an opportunity to meet other musicians, gain some fans and get a taste of what it’s like to play a big festival in a place where, as Miles said, “everyone was so enthusiastic about music.” “We’d like to be on that kind of stage more and more,” said guitarist James Scherer. “At this early of a stage in our band, to be able to be part of something like that — you’re addicted now, it’s like, ‘I need to get back to that.’” With such danceable music and a unique combination of talent, it would be surprising if they didn’t. The seven-piece band is a mixture of non-formally trained musicians and University jazz majors, giving them an interesting approach to songwriting. “(Having a jazz background) totally arms you with another language to use,” said Matt Sulikowski, saxophonist, flutist and jazz major. He and Miles agreed that having that knowledge makes it easier to communicate in musical terms exactly what they mean. But Abnormous is a

“mixed couple,” and in the band, there is a place for both technicality and straight funk. “At the end of the day, whenever you take that unfettered soul and you send it through that technical filter, it comes out shiny,” Scherer said. Though they have several polished songs they regularly play live, Abnormous recently did their first two studio recordings of originals “Tonight” and “Mona” with Kevin Bourassa, who plays trumpet in Sun Stereo. Those songs will be available in CD form at their show Thursday night at Cowboy Monkey as part of Red Hot Summerfest before you can get them digitally. The band plans to do more recording in the near future, but meanwhile you can also catch them at Quad Day and, eventually, monthly stoplight parties at White Horse Inn. Every Abnormous show is a chance for the band to “expressolate” themselves. It’s their own word for, as Miles described it, “expressing oneself to make connections with others.” And it’s all done through the groove.

Cowboy Monkey 7-8 p.m. — Joe Asselin 8:15-9 p.m. — Mike Ingram and Kayla Brown 9:15-10:15 p.m. — Decade Late 10:45-11:30 p.m. — OMNI, with Rod Sickler Midnight to 1 a.m. — Abnormous

FRIDAY, JULY 12 Cowboy Monkey 8-8:45 p.m. — Rod Sickler Acoustic Experience 8:45-9:45 p.m. — Hobbs Brothers Band 10:15-11:15 p.m. — OMNI 11:45 p.m. — 90’s Daughter

SATURDAY, JULY 13 Cowboy Monkey Outside (all ages): 5-5:40 p.m. — James Jones Trio 6:10-7 p.m. — Prince Night 7:30-8:30 p.m. — X-Krush 9-10 p.m. — Rod Sickler’s Radio 6 Band 10:30-11:45 p.m. — Kyle Gass Band Inside (19+): Midnight to 2 a.m. — DJ C-1 Midnight to 2 a.m. — DJ Bob Bass Midnight to 2 a.m. — DJ Mr. Mixx

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MOVIES & TV

MOVIE REVIEW

WORLD WAR Z

JONE SIN’

by Matt Jones

”Let Freestyle Reign”--who needs a theme?

BY BLAIZE STEWART

+++,, PG-13

Used with permission from Paramount Pictures

S

low-moving, moaning and having a hankering for some fresh brains. That is how zombies would have been described by moviegoers back in the day. They were not particularly intimidating or scary; all the survivors would have to do is walk at a brisk pace and they would be home free. The zombies’ greatest asset was to attack in numbers, but even then they were fairly easy to escape from. Thankfully, zombie films have now evolved into something much more terrifying and realistic. The hit film World War Z, starring Brad Pitt, is a perfect example of a great modern zombie movie. Pitt plays Gerry Lane, a former United Nations employee who is thrown right into the middle of the zombie epidemic plaguing the world to help find a cure, or at the very least a way to combat the effects of the disease. There are some things that remain true to the standard zombie flick in World War Z. It is spread in a similar manner (biting, exchange of bodily fluids, etc.), the world pretty much falls apart as soon as the disease hits and there is apparently only one man who is able to figure out how to beat it. However, in this film, that guy dies pretty much right away (in a really unimpressive way as well), leaving Pitt’s character to try and figure out how to save humanity. All the while he has to fight off zombies, and not the ones that slowly creep up. These zombies are fast, aggressive and trying to infect as many humans as possible. The modern zombie is much more frightening in the fact that it is pretty much sprinting around 24/7. Not only do these things enjoy their cardio, but they also like to do it in large groups. Once they see something they want (like Pitt’s character), it’s like an avalanche of aggressive bodies determined to destroy him is unleashed. These zombies have ample amounts of opportunities to make Pitt one of their zombie pals in Asia, in Jerusalem, on an airplane — the list goes on. However, they are never quite able to sink their teeth into him, which means he eventually stumbles onto an idea of how to

save (in a sense) the world. The zombies provide plenty of awesome action scenes and tense moments, but that cannot make up for some major points in this movie that are left unexplained and confusing. Pitt’s solution to the zombie problem was somewhat disappointing. It made sense if you really think about it, and it makes way for a sequel (perhaps WWZ II?), but altogether it was not what one would call an epic finish. However anti-climactic the solution was, it still worked. But there was one major problem that was not adequately explained that detracted from the realism of the movie. It’s the wall that surrounds Jerusalem. They tried to explain it in the movie, but it was not satisfying. Basically, it was built because nine out of 10 guys thought nothing when they intercepted a radio transmission with the word “zombie” in it, but the tenth guy thought they should act on it. So they built big walls to protect their city and managed to keep the zombies out (until the zombies form a giant pile and make their way over). It didn’t make much sense in the movie, perhaps it is explained better in the novel off of which the movie is based. Despite these issues, World War Z is still a great movie to watch. Even for someone who isn’t interested in the underlying message, there is plenty to enjoy via action and horror. But for those looking for something a little bit more, like political messages and social commentary, they were left wanting more. There was a wealth of opportunities to make these issues come to light, but they were, for the most part, only touched on in a superficial manner. World War Z reached some of its potential, but did not capitalize on all of its opportunities. Still, it was an incredibly successful financial venture, grossing over $275 million worldwide. Seeing as the ending left way for a sequel, plus the financial success of this first movie, another one could easily hit theaters in the next few years. As long as it keeps the intensity of the zombies, it should be a hit, but there is still room for improvement.

Stumped? Find the solutions in the Classifieds pages.

Across 1 Cap and gown wearer 9 Ticket ___ 14 Spying, as at a window 15 Sweet stuff 16 The Notorious B.I.G., for one 18 Team-building exercise? 19 Nastase of tennis 20 Be a bigmouth magician 27 It flows to the Baltic Sea 28 Words preceding “where the buffalo roam” 29 Regarding 30 Way off 33 Org. that uses the pattern XXX-XX-XXXX 36 Morphine alternative 37 Abbr. in Albany 38 It turns green in midMarch 41 Uncanny glow 42 Having wings (anagram of EAT AL) 43 When sold separately 47 Scorsese, Soderbergh or Shyamalan 50 Magazine founder Eric 51 “___ are exactly alike” 52 Forbidden

58 “Portlandia” executive producer Michaels 59 Pen pals? 60 Spiral-horned antelope 61 They end “time” and “date”

Down 1 Targeted (towards) 2 Make sure you won’t lose a file 3 Johnny Carson character who used crazy road maps 4 Formal pronouncements 5 Its deck has 108 cards 6 Turkish title 7 Opposite of ‘tain’t 8 Allergy specialist, perhaps 9 Sedimentary rock 10 Of interest 11 Crimethink offender flushed down the memory hole 12 Spelling competition 13 Mideast nat. 14 “Napoleon Dynamite” role 17 Surpassed 21 They may have innings past midnight 22 Anderson Cooper once hosted it

23 Irritation for a web surfer 24 Retired professors 25 Online DIY store 26 Ten below? 31 Harem quarters (hidden in SODA WATER) 32 A.L. Central team, on scoreboards 33 Line crosser 34 Feng ___ 35 Flying force 39 Mos Eisley saloon 40 2008 TV movie with Laura Dern as Katherine Harris 44 Churchill successor 45 Shrinks 46 Bill and George’s competitor, in 1992 48 Extension of the main building 49 “The Smartest Guys in the Room” company 52 Carte start 53 2003 and 2007 role for Morgan Freeman 54 Rolls out a prank? 55 Prefix with centennial 56 Sec. of State nickname 57 -speak July 11-17, 2013 buzz 9


CALENDAR

JULY 11 - 17, 2013

SUBMIT YOUR EVENT TO THE CALENDAR: Online: Click "SUBMIT YOUR EVENT" at the217.com • E-mail: send your notice to calendar@the217.com • Fax: 337-8328, addressed to the217 calendar Snail mail: send printed materials via U.S. Mail to: the217 calendar, Illini Media, 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820

THURSDAY 11

FRIDAY 12

Live music & karaoke Miscellaneous

Family friendly

Family friendly

"One World, One Sky: Big Bird's Adventure" Matinee 10 a.m. Parkland College

Childrens Summer Reading Program 9 a.m. Rantoul Public Library

Industry Night 10 p.m. Radio Maria

Traveling in Style 2:30 p.m. Rantoul Public Library

MONDAY 15

Tuesday Night Trivia 7 p.m. Jupiter's at the Crossing

Preschool Story Time 10 a.m. Rantoul Public Library Babies Love Books 10:30 a.m. Champaign Public Library

Prairie Skies 7 p.m. Parkland College Family Movie Night 7:30 p.m. Rantoul Public Library

Mind, body & spirit

Mind, body & spirit

Power Flow Yoga with BYOB (Bring Your Candace Thomas Own Book) Book noon Discussion Amara Yoga & Arts 8 p.m. Champaign Public Yoga Fundamentals Library with Linda Lehovec 12:15 p.m. Amara Yoga & Arts WEDNESDAY 17

Power Flow Yoga with "Solar System Safari" Candace Thomas Live music & Matinee noon karaoke 11 a.m. Amara Yoga & Arts Parkland College Hootenanny Live music & karaoke 8 p.m. Family Engineering Rosebowl Tavern Friday Night Live Nights at the Or6 p.m. pheum! Downtown Champaign Lounge Night 4 p.m. 10 p.m. Radio Maria Orpheum Children's Late Night with DJ Science Museum Belly TUESDAY 16 10 p.m. Family friendly Radio Maria Mind, body & spirit Toddler Tales 9:45 a.m. Vinyasa Flow with SATURDAY 13 Champaign Public Allen Dick Mind, body & spirit Library noon Amara Yoga & Arts Power Flow Yoga with "One World, One Sky: Kelsey Bourgeois Big Bird's Adventure" Candlelight Hot 4 p.m. Matinee Flow Yoga with Luna Amara Yoga & Arts 1 p.m. Pierson Live music & karaoke Parkland College 7 p.m. Amara Yoga & Arts Salsa night with DJ "Flight Adventures" Juan matinee Yin Yoga with Jodi 10:30 p.m. 2 p.m. Adams Radio Maria Parkland College 7 p.m. Miscellaneous Amara Yoga & Arts Friendshop Bookstore Goodnight Storytime 6:30 p.m. Open Live music & karaoke 1:30 p.m. Champaign Public Library Champaign Public Chillax with DJ Belly Library and Matt Harsh Mind, body & spirit 10 p.m. 3D Printing (Make-a- Vinyasa Flow Yoga Radio Maria tion 2013) with Kelsey Bourgeois Miscellaneous 3 p.m. noon Independent Media Amara Yoga & Arts Lunch on the Lawn Center 12:15 p.m. Restorative Yoga with Rantoul Public Library Allen Dick SUNDAY14 7 p.m. Chess Club Mind, body & spirit Amara Yoga & Arts 3:30 p.m. Rantoul Public Library Gentle Yoga with Ashtanga Full Primary Kristin McCoy Series with Kelsey Yarn n Yak 9 a.m. Bourgeois 7 p.m. Amara Yoga & Arts 7 p.m. Rantoul Public Library Amara Yoga & Arts

10 buzz July 11-17, 2013

Family friendly Ready, Set, Read! 9:45 a.m. Champaign Public Library Movie Matinee 1 p.m. Rantoul Public Library Animal Encounters at the Orpheum 2 p.m. Orpheum Children's Science Museum

buzz’s

Complete listing available at

THE217.COM

WEEK AHEAD

FIDDLER ON THE ROOF JR. The Virginia Theatre, 203 W. Park Ave., Champaign July 11 to July 13. Shows at 7 p.m. each night, plus 1 p.m. on Friday $9 for adults, $7 for children Come out to support the Champaign Park District's Youth Theatre’s production of Fiddler On The Roof! The weekend production kicks off this Thursday, July 11. For ticket information, visit The Virginia Theatre's website at thevirginia.org. —Imani Brooks, Arts & Entertainment Editor

SOUNDS AT SUNSET: THE NEW AND SLIGHTLY USED Sunset Ridge Park, corner of Boulder Ridge Drive and Staley Road, Champaign July 12, 6-8 p.m. Bring your family and friends to enjoy live music at the park! —Carrie McMenamin, Food & Drink Editor

Mind, body & spirit Vinyasa Flow Yoga with Kelsey Bourgeois noon Amara Yoga & Arts

DR. STRANGELOVE, OR HOW I LEARNED TO STOP WORRYING AND LOVE THE BOMB

Yoga Fundamentals with Candace Thomas 4:15 p.m. Amara Yoga & Arts

The Art Theater, 126 W. Church St., Champaign July 11, 10 p.m. $7

Ashtanga Full Primary Series with Kelsey Bourgeois 7 p.m. Amara Yoga & Arts

This cult classic is a definite must-see. Argued as one of the best political satires from the past century by Roger Ebert, Dr. Strangelove is a dark comedy in which insanity, incompetence and political maneuvering lead to a nuclear war. —Jamila Tyler, Movies & TV Editor

Live music & karaoke

GORDYVILLE FLEA MARKET AND AUCTION

Open Decks with DJ Belly 10 p.m. Radio Maria

2205 County Road 3000 N, Gifford, Ill. July 12-14 Free

Miscellaneous Caribbean Grill @ Refinery Lunch to Go 11 a.m.Refinery FriendShop Bookstore: Tag Bag Sale noon Champaign Public Library

If you’re feeling lethargic this weekend, head over to the monthly Gordyville Flea Market and Auction. Located about 15 minutes away from Champaign-Urbana, the Gordyville Flea Market averages 250 to 500 dealers selling everything from collectibles to clothing. There are also hotels, restaurants and camping facilities less than 10 miles from the flea market. —Maggie Su, Community Editor


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FOOD & DRINK

SIMPLY KOREAN

A-Ri-Rang proves authentic and humble BY LYDIA KWON

hello, summer OUTSIDE at the Research Park

Krannert Uncorked

// MARQUEE, BROUGHT TO YOU BY KRANNERT CENTER,

// MARQUEE

FOX/ATKINS DEVELOPMENT, LLC & THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS

STAGE 5 | FREE

UI RESEARCH PARK 1816 S. OAK ST., CHAMPAIGN | FREE

Fr Jul 12 Green Fair at 6pm; The Diva & The Dude/ Kathy Harden & Andy Baylor at 6:30pm; A-Ri-Rang, Korean Restaurant. Photo by Animah Boakye

Spuyten Duyvil at 7:30pm

I

am always looking for restaurants that serve delicious, authentic Korean food, so I was excited when my friend and I found “Korean Restaurant” boldly printed on the storefront of A-Ri-Rang (607 S. Wright St., Champaign). The artifice of the restaurant wasn’t very impressive and the inside decor was far from glamorous. There were a few wooden booths alongside the walls on each side, and a few wooden tables in the middle. Everything about the simplicity and lack of decor told us that this restaurant wasn’t interested in offering a glamorous, ostentatious experience, but good Korean food. My friend and I walked up to the counter where we were kindly greeted. As I looked through the menu lying on the counter, I found that A-Ri-Rang serves all the main traditional Korean dishes such as Kimchi Jjigae (kimchi stew) and Bulgogi (marinated beef). There was a wide and excellent range of Korean dishes that included various meats, stews, seafood, noodles and, of course, the classic fried rice dishes. I ordered one of my favorites, the Budae Jjigae, and my friend opted for the Bulgogi. The prices were relatively cheap as both our meals cost under $10. Once we received our ticket numbers for our meals, we picked up our drinks on the other end of the counter. Usually, Korean restaurants offer free hot tea, and A-RiRang is no exception. They had a hot barley tea that was soothing and refreshing for a rainy evening. The food was ready in 15 minutes on two trays. A couple side dishes accompanied our meal, such as Kimchi (spicy, fermented cabbage) and bean sprouts along with a bowl of white rice. The Budae Jjigae had everything a traditional Budae Jjigae is supposed to have: A hot, spicy soup base, kimchi, noodles, hot dog, dumplings, pork belly, rice cake and spam. The whole dish is a plethora of random ingredients, but it’s a delicious, casual Korean entree. I tried a couple pieces of my friend’s Bulgogi, and the marinated meat was wonderfully savory and flavorful, however, the meat could have been more tender and less salty. Although the Budae Jjigae and Bulgogi were mostly delicious and satisfying, I found the side dishes to be sub-par. We left the restaurant feeling satisfied. A-Ri-Rang is definitely a great place to grab a casual but delicious lunch or dinner with a couple of friends.

12 buzz July 11-17, 2013

Th Jul 11 Maurice McKinley, jazz, at 5pm Th Jul 18 Michael Kammin, solo guitar, at 5pm Th Jul 25 Musicians TBA, at 5pm

PechaKucha Night // CHAMPAIGN-URBANA DESIGN ORG LOBBY | FREE

Sa Jul 20 at 8:20pm; seating begins at 7:30pm

Dance for People with Parkinson’s // MARQUEE DRAMA REHEARSAL ROOM, LEVEL 2 | FREE

Fr Jul 12 at 10am Fr Aug 16 at 10am

2013-14 Tickets On Sale Sa Aug 10 at 10am COMMUNITY PARTNER: PRAIRIE RIVERS NETWORK

TICKETS: KrannertCenter.com 217.333.6280 s 800.KCPATIX s 800.527.2849 Corporate Power Train Team Engine

Marquee performances are supported in part by the Illinois Arts Council—a state agency which recognizes Krannert Center in its Partners in Excellence Program.

40 North and Krannert Center—working together to put Champaign County’s culture on the map.


Buzz Magazine: July 11, 2013