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HOMETOWN DOWNTOWN ALL AROUND

RED BANK +BEYOND

MAY | JUN 2018

IN THE SWIM

SUMMER SPOTLIGHT

A R T S | E N T E R TA I N M E N T | S H O P P I N G | D I N I N G RedHotNJ.com

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10 Autumn Lane, Middletown | $1,399,000 Renovated inside and out in 2008/2009. Private cul-de-sac property, heated 20X40 pool, hot tub, outdoor stereo, bluestone patios, IPE decking, lighting and professional landscaping. You'll love the expanded Chef's kitchen with Wolf, Sub-Zero, Miele, Dacor and Thermador appliances, store your wine in the the U-line under counter wine cooler. Plus much more. Impeccably maintained and lovingly cared for, make 10 Autumn Lane your new home.


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THE MOST FULFILLING PART OF BEING A DENTIST IS HELPING PEOPLE EVERY DAY. I LOVE SEEING THEM LEAVE OUR OFFICE HAPPY. Dr. Michael DiCarlo

Welcome, Dr. DiCarlo!

When Michael DiCarlo was first considering a future in medicine, he chose dentistry over pediatrics as his true profession. Now, at DHC, he gets to bring the warmth and caring-heart of the pediatrician he might have become to his dental patients in the field that he loves. Dr. DiCarlo is a graduate of the New York University of College of Dentistry and a faculty member at Spear Education, the institute for advanced learning in dental medicine. He’s a father, a family man, and a welcome new member of the DHC family.

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TABLE OF

WE LOVE LOCAL

CONTENTS RED HOT SUMMER

WHAT’S UP calendar 18

RED BANK +BEYOND 10 MAKING WAVES

EDITORIAL OFFICES: 75 West Front St., Suite 4 Red Bank, NJ 07701 PH: 732.933.4959 FX: 732.936.0415

May | Jun | Jul 2018

Meet some really amazing local women who take inspiration from our amazing local waters

34 STARTALK Uranus—The Great Awakener

16 THE BIG SCREEN PICTURE Fast forward to what’s playing for the action-packed summer 2018 film festival season

DOWNTOWN directories 26 RB GOODS & SERVICES

28 SCHUCKS! Put oysters on the menu—

EDITOR IN CHIEF/PUBLISHER CLAUDIA ANSORGE EDITORIAL TOM CHESEK ALICE LOFFREDO LISA READIE MAYER contributors April Dunic

32 RB RESTAURANTS & EATERIES ART & DESIGN

and why our briny bivalves are coming back

RedHotNJ.com for Daily Updates

CREATIVE DIRECTOR AMANDA ANSORGE PHOTOGRAPHER DANNY SANCHEZ SOCIAL MEDIA RED HOT: REAL JENNIFER MARMORATO

RED HOT

SpotLight

women in business AD DEADLINE | June 17, 2018

BUSINESS BUSINESS MANAGER DEBORAH LODATO ADVERTISING SALES MANAGER LAUREN SIMONS ADVERTISING SALES + INFORMATION:

732.933.4959 www.redhotnj.com

PUB DATE | July 14, 2018 Media Kit:

redhotnj.com

For advertising opportunities please contact

Lauren@redhotnj.com, Ad Manager /REDHOTMAGAZINE

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© 2018 Red Hot Community Publishing Company All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without written permission from the publisher.

Cover: Cannon Ball by Cathy Corcione


Celebrating 25 Years of

GREAT AMERICAN THEATER

“Two River is now one of my theater destinations of choice.” – tHe HUffington Post

Perry Sherman, Eric William Morris, Jane Bruce, and Teal Wicks in The Ballad of Little Jo. Photo by T. Charles Erickson.


Clockwise from bottom right: Gertrude Ederle; Emily Grossarth; Cathy Corcione; NautiGals boat race; Two Swimmers by Cathy Corcione.


DON’T JUST TEST THE WATERS, INSTEAD MAKE WAVES.

- AMIT SODHA

WOMEN WATER ON THE

By LISA READIE MAYER

W

e’ve been reminded recently that women are as strong and steadfast as the sea, making waves throughout the world as social activists, artists, trailblazers, entrepreneurs, protectors, and agents for change. Our area has a long history of women wave-makers who take inspiration from the ocean and nearby rivers to drive their work, fuel their passions, and soothe their souls.

HISTORIC HIGHLANDER Ederle Park, a tranquil, flower-filled oasis near the Highlands Bridge, is the namesake of women’s swimming pioneer Gertrude Ederle. It overlooks the Shrewsbury River where Gertrude swam during childhood summers in Highlands and trained as an accomplished amateur and professional swimmer. She set 29 national and world records, earned a gold and two bronze medals at the 1924 Olympics in Paris, and broke the record for her swim from Battery Park, NY to Sandy Hook. But, Gertrude is best known as the first woman to swim the English Channel, a feat she achieved at age 20 in 1926. She was welcomed home with a tickertape parade in New York City, the first ever for a woman. Gertrude continued to visit her beloved Highlands for years afterward, even attending the dedication of Ederle Park in 1975, and its rededication in 2003, just months before she passed at age 98. Continued on next page

RED HOT MAGAZINE RedHotNJ.com We Love Local

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Continued from previous page

NAUTIGALS

Cindy Zipf

Book clubs and knitting groups may gather in living rooms, but meetings of the NautiGals women’s sailing club convene on the Navesink River. Based at Monmouth Boat Club in Red Bank, the group encourages women to experience the fun, excitement, competition, and camaraderie of sailing. Their weekly women-only races start in June, and culminate with a Women’s Championship in late August. Last year’s winner, Lee Davidson, took lessons at the club for two summers before first skippering a boat of her own about eight years ago. She says this sailing sisterhood is tight and meets year-round to socialize. “My husband is not really interested in sailing,” she says with a laugh. “I have much more fun sailing with girlfriends.”

SURFER GIRL

Cathy Corcione

While many 16-year-olds are content to surf the web, Emily Grossarth of Rumson has surfed the seas from Sandy Hook to the South Pacific. The sophomore honors student at RumsonFair Haven Regional High School caught her first wave at age 4 and started surfing competitively at age 13, racking up over 40 contest wins and four National Scholastic Surfing Association Northeast titles. Her passion inspired her efforts to start RFH’s first surfing club team in 2016. Part of a team of 25, NautiGals Emily practices four to five days a week, while also juggling schoolwork, SAT prep, and volunteering for water-related causes such as Clean Ocean Action, the American Littoral Society, Surfers’ Environmental Alliance, and organizations that teach surfing to people with disabilities. This year, Emily was among 12 young surfers named as an East Coast All Star Surfer during the 2018 East Coast Surfing Hall of Fame induction ceremony in Florida. “The ocean is a parallel to real life,” she says. “It is unpredictable, filled with uncertainty, but will ultimately gift you the most incredible sense of joy and happiness.”

WATER PATROL

Growing up in Rumson, Cindy Zipf swam in the ocean, seined in the river, Emily Grossarth and operated her own bait business. She planned to become a marine biologist until an awareness of the harmful effects of ocean pollution led to her eventual career as executive director of Clean Ocean Action (COA). Since the nonprofit COA was founded in 1984, Cindy has worked tirelessly to improve the quality of the ocean from Montauk, NY to Cape May, NJ. She oversees a staff of eight and a coalition of 125 other community organizations that have banded with COA to fight ocean pollution through public education, citizen action, and legislative advocacy. Cindy and COA successfully fought to ban ocean dumping off the coasts of New York and New Jersey. Its biannual Beach Sweeps galvanize thousands of people to pick up trash along local shorelines, and document the debris to help guide the development of new pollution-reducing programs. Cindy’s latest passion project is COA’s Rally for the Navesink, a clean-up effort launched last year after water quality in the Navesink River was downgraded and shellfish-harvesting prohibited due to fecal contamination. Cindy leads a team of 50 volunteers and an alliance of business and community groups in an effort to find and fix pollution sources. Her goal: a clean river by 2020. “New Jersey was once known as the oceandumping capital of the world,” she says. “Now, our local waters are enjoyed by millions of people and are a healthier habitat for diverse marine species.”

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RED HOT MAGAZINE RedHotNJ.com We Love Local

WATER-COLORIST Water has been part of Cathy Corcione’s life since the Red Bank resident was a child swimming in the ocean and on local club teams. While in high school, she competed on the U.S. swim team at the 1968 Olympics in Mexico City, and then went on to compete on the first women’s swim team at Princeton University, where she studied art history. For the past 30 years, Cathy has spent most days poolside, coaching elementary- through high-school-aged swimmers for the Central Jersey Aquatic Club team. So, it’s understandable that water also features prominently in this self-taught artist’s paintings. Cathy paints seascapes, surfers, pools, swimmers, and other aquatic-themed art with a diffused, watery style and a sense of ethereal movement, peacefulness and iridescence. “Water is what I see all the time in my memories, when I’m at the beach with my kids and grandkids, and at swim meets and practices. It comes out in my art,” she says. “Even my Instagram hashtag is #waterpainter.”


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Time flies when you’re having fun and Melissa D’Anna has been having a blast since she opened Lucky Dog Surf Co. in Sea Bright one year ago. Melissa has turned customers into friends, become a sought-after surfing resource, and was even featured on an episode of Cake Boss (check it out on YouTube!). She’s kicking off her second summer with an even bigger selection of surfboards (90 percent of which are shaped in New Jersey), and locally made clothing, jewelry and skincare products. Lucky Dog Surf Co. also rents surfboards and paddleboards, offers surf lessons, and this summer, will host two surf-camp sessions, July 16-20 and July 30-August 3. Beginner to intermediate surfers, aged 9 - 16, can work with seasoned instructors to learn techniques, improve skills, and most importantly, have fun. Melissa also plans to expand the women’s surf club she started last year as a low-key, supportive environment to encourage women to start surfing. But, her furry sidekick Guinness – the Lucky Dog for whom the store is named – might be having the most fun of all. “People come in all the time to see him,” Melissa says. “He’s a local celebrity!” Lucky Dog Surf Co. • 1096 Ocean Ave. • Sea Bright 732-844-WAVE • www.luckydogsurf.com

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STEM Summer Camps 2018 We Learn, We Build, We Play with LEGO® Bricks

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LOCATIONS

MIDDLETOWN ARTS CENTER 36 Church St, Middletown (732) 706-4100 MONMOUTH COUNTY PARKS SYSTEM (732) 842-4000, ext. 1 Fort Monmouth Recreation Center 2566 Guam Lane, Tinton Falls Tatum Park, Holland Activity Center 144 Holland Rd, Middletown Big Brook Park, Elsas Lodge 521 County Road 520, Marlboro BROOKDALE COMMUNITY COLLEGE 765 Newman Springs Rd, Lincroft 732-224-2823

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“PUTTING IN THE SCREENS” ONCE REFERRED TO A SUMMER WINDOW RITUAL. NOW IT MEANS TAKE A SEAT, TURN DOWN THE LIGHTS, AND GO TO A FILM FESTIVAL—INDOOR OR OUT—WHERE INDEPENDENT MOVIE-MAKERS ARE THE STARS.

COMING ATTRACTIONS


By CJ ANSORGE

FilmOneFest | One Minute International Film Festival

Sat Jul 21 | Live Music Festival 6:00pm Film Screenings 9:00pm (rain date July 22) Atlantic Highlands Marina, 2 Harbor Lake Drive, Atlantic Highlands filmonefest.org The longest-running short-film fest in Monmouth County, this grassroots, all-volunteer festival has been celebrating filmmakers, storytellers, audience, and place since 2008. FOF attracts submissions from all over the world (ie US, Poland, Iceland, Pakistan, Canada and more) and thousands of attendees. Artist demonstrators, a stilt walker, face painter, great food and music are all part of the fun which starts early downtown before the supershort, 120-seconds-and-under film selections are projected outdoors on a giant screen under the stars on the historic shores of Sandy Hook Bay. All free. Bring a lawn chair and a non-perishable food item for the Atlantic Highlands Food Pantry, supported by FOF at all its events.

3rd Annual Indie Street Film Festival

Jul 25–29 | 10am–11:30pm | Red Bank indiestreetfilmfestival.org

Street-smart, story-driven, bare-boned-budgeted independent film-making takes over showrooms all over town when ISFF returns to Red Bank with five high-energy days of screenings, workshops, panel discussions, music performances, after-parties and inspiration mixed with unabashed love of community and cooperation. Narrative, documentary and animated films screen at multiple venues including the Count Basie Theatre, Bow Tie Cinema, Two River Theater and Red Bank Middle School. An all-access pass is $149

3nd Annual Monmouth Film Festival

Aug 10–12 | Two River Theater, Red Bank monmouthfilmfestival.org

MFF is about screening independent films that have been made, and it’s very serious about the business of film-making. Along with screenings, there’s plenty of promised exposure and networking with local and national artists, actors, agents, press, and film panels with producers, distributors and filmakers/director on the program. Submissions categories include feature, short and student films (all genres), screenplays, trailers, TV pilots and web series. Basic Networking Event Ticket, $10; Festival Pass, $45-$70

9th Annual Axelrod Israel Film Festival

Jul 8–17 | Multiple Venues: Alexrod Performing Arts Center, Deal Park | Forum Theater, Metuchen | Jewish Heritage Museum, Freehold | Monroe Senior Center, Monroe Township | B’Nai Tikvah, North Brunswick Township axelrodartscenter.com

Showcasing new films created by Israeli and/or Jewish filmmakers, the festival presents international films that celebrate the Jewish experience, along with talks with filmmakers, book-signings, culinary events. Screenings, at multiple locations, include The Wedding Plan, BenGurion Epilogue, Israeli Love Story, The Testament, 1945, Cakemaker, A Bag Full of Marbles, and Shelter. Individual movie ticket, $10; Series Pass (all films plus reception), $72 per person.

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RED BANK

+

ARTS | EVENTS | FOOD | MU

MAY | JUN | JUL 2018 VENUES

COUNT BASIE THEATRE TWO RIVER THEATER 99 Monmouth Street 732.842.9000 21 Bridge Avenue 732.345.1400 countbasietheatre.org trtc.org

BOWTIE CINEMAS 36 White Street 732.747.0333 bowtiecinemas.com

RED BANK PUBLIC LIBRARY 84 W. Front St 732.842.0690 lmxac.org/redbank

RedHotNJ.com for Daily Updates

HOMETOWN | DOWNTOWN | ALL AROUND

AROUND TOWN StreetLife Sats Jun- Aug 6-9pm downtown Hit the high notes with live performances, street musicians and entertainment outside, all over town, all summer Riverside Gardens Park Jun-Sep Summer Series 40 West Front Red Bank Parks & Recreation FREE Summer Series Movies Tues at dusk Family films under the stars Fitness (by the YMCA of Red Bank)Wed 6-7pm Yoga, Zumba and Pilates Jazz Thu 7-8:30 pm The Galleria Red Bank: Farmers Market Suns thru Nov 19 9am-2pm Broad and Monmouth Sts NJ-grown fresh fruits and veggies, baked goods, artisan crafts and more Red Bank Yard Sale May 5 9am-2pm Townwide Clothes, toys, appliances, tchotchkes, tools, books, collectibles, furniture, and more Red Bank Classic 5K Sat Jun 16 8:30am start A scenic run thru town, up Tower Hill and back to Broad Street; official after-party Red Rock Tap & Grill Kids Broad Street Dash 9:50am start redbankclassic.com

Symphony in the Park Fri Jul 1 8pm Marine Park Free New Jersey Symphony Orchestra concert of popular Broadway melodies and rousing opera overtures Food & Wine Walk Jul 15, Aug 19, Sept 16, Oct 2 2-5pm downtown Happy hours of culinary sampling at over twenty popular restaurants, bars and eateries ($35 tickets online redbank.org/events) 3rd Annual Indie Street Film Festival Jul 25-29 downtown Ground-breaking, risk-taking features and shorts —animated, documentary, and narrative— with screenings and events at multiple venues (indiestreetfilmfestival.org; submissions now open) Reckless Steamy Nights Last Fri of the month 8:30-10:30pm The Woman’s Club of Red Bank 164 Broad St Live jazz and blues at the historic Reckless Estate May 5 Poppa John Bug & the Jam Band June 29 Doris Spears Trio July 27 Shore Blue ($10 donation at the door)

Clockwise from top center: Leslie Odom Jr./Music; Lake Street Dive/Music; RB Food & Wine/Around Town; E.T./Film; Songbird/Theater; Bach’s Complete.../Music; Decemberists/Music; In The Heights/ Theater; Fab Faux/Music; BobFest/Music; Pretenders/Music; David Feherty/Talks & Readings; Indie Street Film Festival/Around Town; Doo-Wop/Music; Intermezzo!/Theater & Performances; The Monkees/Music; RB Yard Sale/Around Town; Chris D’Elia/Comedy; Get The Led Out/Music; Shaun T/Talks & Readings; RB Classic 5K/Around Town; StreetLife/Around Town; Indigo Girls/Music.


U S I C | S H O P P I N G | T H E AT E R ART

FILM

Art Alliance of Monmouth County (A co-op gallery for area artists) 33 Monmouth St Exhibits May (opening 5/5) High School Seniors Artwork: Students from Inspired Minds Art School | Window Exhibit: Bill Ross Jun (opening 6/2) Ebba Osborne Memorial Award Exhibition White Under the Sea (June 27 Gallery closes for the summer)

Bow Tie Cinemas 36 White St 777-3456 First-rate, first-run Indies & foreign films

ArtSpace 105 of Monmouth Arts 105 Monmouth St 936-0888 Exhibits: thru May 31 Carla Valentino: Mixed Media: Mixed Messages (monmoutharts.org/artspace105) Beacon Fine Arts Gallery 61 Monmouth St 936-0888 Paintings, sculpture, serigraphs and giclee prints Chetkin Gallery 9 Wharf Av 743-6116 International fine art with an emphasis on contemporary European painters Detour Gallery 24 Clay St 704-3115 Contemporary original art Exhibits: thru Jun 2 CLASH: An Urban Collective— works by emerging and established urban artists DAIN, BNS, Cleon Peterson, and Stikki Peaches among others Frame to Please 2 Bridge Av The Galleria 7418062 Artwork and photography by local artists FrameWorks Art Gallery 160 Monmouth St 2196688 Works on paper, photography, poster graphics, gigposters, limited-edition prints

E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial in Concert with the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra Jun 1 8pm Count Basie Theatre Steven Spielberg’s cinematic classic with John Williams’ Academy Award®-winning score performed live to picture by the NJSO

TALKS & READINGS David Feherty: Live Off Tour Jun 14 7:30 pm Count Basie Theatre Madcapstorytelling by the golf-pro turned talk show host, sports broadcaster, and one of the most hilarious personalities in golf Shaun T: Purpose + Action = Resilience Jun15 7:30pm Count Basie Theatre Tactics and take-aways from the health and fitness expert, TV host, motivator and creator of fitness programs (Count Basie Health & Wellness Series) Red Bank Public Library: Readin’ on the River 3rd Wed 7-8pm Book club for grown-ups (842-0690 for titles and info) Let’s Talk About Race 4th Wed 7-8:30pm Discussion series exploring race and culture in the context of literary works and social mores with guest speakers River Read 2nd Sat 11:30am-1:30pm Original poetry and other genres, plus open-mic

COMEDY Chris D’Elia: Follow the Leader 2018 Tour Jun 7 8pm Count Basie Theatre Stand-up star of NBC comedy series “Undateable,” live

THEATER & PERFORMANCES Intermezzo! Connecting and Celebrating the Arts Jun 6 7pm Count Basie Theatre A showcasing of the arts presented by The Count Basie Theatre Performing Arts Academy In the Heights presented by Phoenix Productions Jun 22, 23 8pm Jun 24 3:30pm Count Basie Theatre The Tony-Award winning “Best Continued on next page

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Continued from previous page

Musical”about a vibrant community on the brink of change Songbird Jun 9-Jul 1 8pm Two River Theater A contemporary take on hekov’s “The Sea Gull,” reframed in the world of country music and powered by a honky-tonk Nashville score

DANCE Red Bank Tango Mon evenings Red Bank Elks Lodge 40 W Front St Monthly Milongas (3rd Weds) at local Red Bank venues Argentine tango for all levels (redbanktango.com)

MUSIC Get the Led Out: The American Led Zeppelin May 18 8pm Count Basie Six veteran musicians deliver the essence of Led Zeppelin, live Bach’s Complete Brandenburgs: New Jersey Symphony Osrchestra May 19 8pm Count Basie Theatre Concertos 1-6 with Eric Wyrick leader and violin soloist BobFest: 20 Years of Bob Dylan May 24 8pm Count Basie Theatre Pat Guadagno, performing with Tired Horses, celebrates the poet’s birthday with highlights from the last twenty years Indigo Girls Special guest: Becky Warren May 25 8pm Count Basie Theatre Contemporary folk icons Amy Ray and Emily Saliers still singing strong Oh What a Night of Doo-Wop and Rock N’ Roll Jun 8 7:30pm Count Basie Theatre The Duprees, The Happennings, Brian Hyland, Jay Siegels Tokens, The Super Girls Group featuring members of The Exciters, The Cookies, The Jaynettes, The Raindrops, Reparata & The Del-Rons

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New Jersey Symphony Orchestra presents Shaham Plays Brahms Jun 9 8 pm Count Basie Theatre Xian Zhang/ conductor ,Gil Shaman/Violin Program Bernstein Overture to Candide; Brahms Violin Concerton; Mahler Symphony No. 1;

“Jazz At The Basie… Where It Belongs”

The Decemberists Jun 9 8pm Count Basie Theatre The inspired newsound of the Portland-based indies favorites, from their eighth studio album, “I’ll Be Your Girl”

NIGHTLIFE

The Fab Faux Jun 16 8pm Count Basie Theatre The musical tribute band’s celebration of the 50th anniversary of The Beatles "White Album"

Buona Sera 50 Maple Ave 530-5858; 530.1037 DJ Th, Fri & Sat

The Monkees present The Mike & Micky Show: Hosted by Steven Van Zandt Jun 25 8pm Count Basie Theatre Two of the originals from the pop-rock phenemenon, on tour together for the first time with music that made them famous

Jamian’s Food & Drink 79 Monmouth St 747-8050 jamiansfood.com/events Live music. Every: Mon/Pat Guadagno; Tue/Trivia Night; Wed /Reggae Night; Thu/Bobby Bandiera at inside bar, Surf movie screenings on patio bar; Fri & Sat/Live Music; Sun/Open Mic

The Pretenders Live Jun 28 8pm Count Basie Theatre Thirty-six years after the debut album, Chrissie Hynde and bandmates roll-back the years and still electrify the night Lake Street Dive: Free Yourself Up Jun 29 8pm Count Basie Theatre From basement gigs at The Lizard Lounge in Boston to a sold-out Radio City Hall in NYC, the multi-genre band on tour with their newest album Leslie Odom Jr. Jun 29 8pm Count Basie Theatre The“Hamilton” Tony Award winning actor and singer (‘Aaron Burr’ in the original cast), solos jazz

Molly Pitcher Inn 88 Riverside Ave 747-2500 themollypitcher.com Thu/Fri/Sat Live entertainment The Downtown 10 West Front St 741-2828 thedowntownnj.com/music Live music every night, upstairs and down The Oyster Point Hotel 146 Bodman Pl 530-8200 theoysterpointhotel.com Walt Street Pub 180 Monmouth St 741-5936 waltstreetpub.com/events Live music

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Basie Summer Jazz Fest: The Artists Jun 2 4pm and Jun 3 6:30pm Count Basie Theatre Lizz Wright Vocalist Lizz Wright albums have all garnered critical acclaim— from her breakout Verve debut album Salt (2003) to her latest album Grace (2017)on Concord Records. A New York Times review described her voice as “a smooth, dark alto possessed of qualities you might associate with barrel-aged bourbon or butter-soft leather.” It is a voice and style that have been compared to Norah Jones, but filled with her own spirit, drawn from her gospel roots growing up in Georgia, that found sublime expression in jazz and blues. Bob James Trio Discovered by Quincy Jones at the Notre Dame Jazz Festival in 1963, multiple-Grammy®-Award-winning jazz keyboardist, arranger and record producer Bob James recorded his first solo album, Bold Conceptions, that year for Mercury Records. 58 albums and innumerable awards would follow through five decades. While recording his album Grand Piano Canyon in 1990, James reunited with


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HOMETOWN | DOWNTOWN | ALL AROUND

drummer Harvey Mason, Jr. It would also be the first time James would work with guitarist Lee Ritenour. These early sessions ignited a spark that would blaze into Fourplay, the contemporary jazz quartet that engulfed the jazz world and remained number one on the Billboard contemporary jazz chart for 33 weeks. The Bob James Trio is James, Michael Palazzolo on bass & Billy Kilson on drums. Lee Ritenour & Dave Grusin Lee Ritenour did his first session work in the late ’60s with the Mamas and the Papas, who dubbed him “Captain Fingers” for demonstrating incredible dexterity while still in his teens. The guitarist has earned a Grammy® Award, 19 Grammy® nominations, and recorded more than 40 albums. He was a founding member of Fourplay, considered one of the most successful groups in contemporary jazz. Jazz keyboardist Dave Grusin has been a performer, producer, composer, record label executive, arranger, bandleader. and soundtrack composer, scoring such films as The Fabulous Baker Boys. Grusin recorded with Benny Goodman

in1960, later playing electric keyboards with Gerry Mulligan and Lee Ritenour in the mid-70s.

collaborated or toured with Stevie Wonder, Jill Scott, India.Arie, Leela James, The Internet and others.

Michael Franks Over the course of 33 years and 16 albums, Michael Franks’ artistry as a songwriter has brought him an international following with works that include “Popsicle Toes,” “Monkey See-Monkey Do,” “The Lady Wants To Know,” “When the Cookie Jar is Empty,” “Tiger in the Rain,” “Rainy Night in Tokyo” and “Tell Me All About It”—covered by artists ranging from Diana Krall and Natalie Cole to Manhattan Transfer and the Carpenters. As a singer, his voice is as eloquent and memorable as his songs.

Esperanza Spalding A four-time Grammy® awardwinner, activist, and educator, Esperanza Spalding has, in the past decade of artistic journey, continually married genres, pushed boundaries and created groundbreaking work. Spalding is, as a musician, composer, vocalist and lyricist, expansive, iterative and shape-shifting, open and progressively innovative. A voracious live performer, she is attentive in her studies towards what the process of playing live presents to the structure of a song—whether sharing the stage with Herbie Hancock, Prince, or the LA Philharmonic. That channeled energy runs through her catalogue of dozens of collaborative and six solo albums. Spalding was the laureate-invited performer at the Nobel Peace Prize ceremony. In July 2017, she was appointed Professor of the Practice of Music at Harvard University.

Moonchild Moonchild’s Fusing candid-soul and new-school jazz, Moonchild was born in the vibrant LA soul scene. Their dreamlike and ethereal compositions explore the intricacies of relationships and the importance of making time for love—from the feeling of waking up in the middle of the night and missing someone, to the deep bonds shared between mother and child. Voyager, their latest album, builds on the trademark sound. The trio has released two albums and

based quasi-collective found itself held up by the press and public as one of the major figures in the jazz world. But as the category names for all three of the band’s Grammy® awards would indicate (Best R&B Performance in 2014, Best Contemporary Instrumental Album in 2016 and 2017), Snarky Puppy isn’t exactly a jazz band. It’s probably best to take Nate Chinen of the New York Times’ advice, as stated in an online discussion about the group, to “take them for what they are, rather than judge them for what they’re not.” Snarky Puppy is a collective of sorts with as many as 25 members in regular rotation. At its core, the band represents the convergence of both black and white American music culture with various accents from around the world. But more than cultural diversity of the individual players, the defining characteristic of Snarky Puppy’s music is the joy of performing together in the perpetual push to grow creatively.

Snarky Puppy After a decade of relentless touring and recording in all but complete obscurity, the Texas-bred/New York-

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Gallery Jupiter contemporary art, framing and design

EXHIBITIONS Current Cathy Corcione

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May 11-June 15, 2018

Upcoming Sarah Hilton “Local Color”

June 22-July 20, 2018

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S E C T I O N H O M E T O W N H E A LT H

NEW KNEE REPLACEMENT TECHNOLOGY I M P R O V E S PAT I E N T OUTCOMES

THE

MAKO

ROBOTIC SYSTEM

• M O R E A C C U R AT E S U R G E RY • FA S T E R R E C O V E RY • L E S S PA I N •

by APRIL DUNIC for Hackensack Meridian Health Riverview Medical Center

F

or people living with osteoarthritis of the knee, or who experience knee pain while walking, climbing stairs, or getting in and out of chairs, knee replacement surgery might be an option to consider. More than 700,000 of them are performed annually in the U.S. and that number is projected to increase to nearly 3.5 million by 2030. As the need has increased, the technology has improved, making knee replacement surgery an effective procedure to relieve pain, correct deformities, and help people resume everyday activities.

“Knee replacement surgery can be complex, leaving many people reluctant to undergo surgery,” says Anthony Costa, M.D., medical director for the joint replacement program at Hackensack Meridian Health Riverview Medical Center. “The procedure removes a thin layer of damaged bone and cartilage from the thighbone, shinbone and kneecap and replaces it with an artificial joint.” Riverview Medical Center’s answer to enhancing knee replacements is to invest in technology, including the Mako robotic system, which allows surgeons to personalize the surgical experience, tailoring it to their needs and anatomy. “A functional knee replacement has to be well aligned,” says Dr. Costa. “In conventional surgery, the surgeon must manually line up the prosthesis, allowing for a greater margin of error. The Mako robotic-arm helps to reduce that risk by designing each patient’s surgical plan prior to surgery for more precise implant surgery.” The system starts by rendering a computed tomography (CT)-based 3D rendering of a patient’s orthopedic anatomy days before the surgery. Before the patient enters the operating room, the surgeon is working with the patient’s CT scans and the Mako system is creating a personalized surgical plan. In the operating room, the Mako system guides the surgeon within the pre-defined area, helping to provide more accurate placement and alignment of the implant.

Anthony J. Costa, MD

“Statistically, using the Mako robot-assisted technique shows better accuracy in rotational alignment compared to conventional surgery,” Dr. Costa continues. “It’s an innovative technique the means we can offer a more accurate surgery with faster recovery times and less pain. Additionally, utilizing a Mako robot has reduced the rate of complications and readmissions, and the medical center’s rapid recovery post-operative course helps to get patients home one to two days after surgery.” As with any surgery, complications exist. This is why it’s important to seek a reputable surgeon, and to undergo the surgery in a facility recognized for quality and safety. “The hip and knee program at Riverview Medical Center was recently recognized as high performing by U.S. News & World Report,” says Dr. Costa. “Additionally, it was the first hospital in New Jersey to earn The Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval® for Advanced Certification for Total Hip and Total Knee Replacement, which recognizes facilities dedicated to elevating the quality, consistency and safety of their services and patient care.”

For more information about knee replacement, or other orthopedic services offered at Riverview Medical Center, please call the Total Joint Center at 732-530-2363. 24

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Riverview Medical Center ranked by U.S. News & World Report for hip and knee replacement

Call the Riverview Medical Center Total Joint Center at 732-530-2363 or visit RiverviewMedicalCenter.com for more information.


MAP + DIRECTORIES BODMAN PLACE

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FLORIST/ WEDDING SERVICES Craig Kiely Designs 176 W Front St 917.566.6504 Dean’s Florist 15 Monmouth St 732.7471832 Love at Last 59 Maple Ave 732.741.4666 NJ Wedding Pros 43 W. Front St 732.747.0900 The Wedding Establishment 23 W. Front St 732.544.9568

GIFTS

All Things Local 11 Globe Court 732.383.5008 Carla Gizzi Jewelry & Home Studio 169 W Front St 732.450.0122 Carter & Cavero Old World Olive Co. 19 Monmouth St 732.219.0506

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Earth Spirit New Age Center 25 Monmouth St 732.842.3855 Edible Arrangements 29 W Front St 732.219.7600 Elite Smoke Shop 16 W Front St 732.383-5339 Don Francisco Cigars 18 Wallace St 732.383.7422 Hobbymasters 62 White St 732.842.6020 Jay & Silent Bob’s Secret Stash 35 Broad St 732.758.0508 The Local Line 16 Wallace St 732.996.6737 O’Ireland Irish & Celtic Imports 30 Monmouth St #3 732.747.4433 Red Bank Artisan Collective 43A Broad St 908-216-8072 Shore Chic 50 English Plaza 732.497.0947 Smoke Theory 65 Broad St 908-216-8072 Spice & Tea Exchange 12 Monmouth St 732.741.3590 CANDIES ChocolateWorks 36 Broad St 732.383.5915 Red Bank Chocolate Shoppe 17 White St 732.219.0822 Sugarush 37 E Front St 732.414.9044

HEALTH & BEAUTY

2 Dye For Salon 140 Monmouth St 732.842.4641 Alternatives Wigs 30 Monmouth St 732.219.8600 Billy’s Barber Shop 1 E Front St 732.241.0003

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Red Bank Eye 41 Front St 732.741.0170 Seaview Optical 75 W Front St 732.758.1996 VINTAGE/ CONSIGNMENT DoubleTake 97 Broad St 866.678.6464 Greene Street Consignment 40 Broad St 732.268.7913 Monmouth Street Emporium 27 Monmouth St 732.224.0033 New & Nearly New Shop 70 Monmouth St 732.747-2772 Pearl Street Consignment 117 Monmouth St 732.939-6814 Sunny Moon Boutique 27 Monmouth St 732.915.8949

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Sorella Bella Boutique 27 Monmouth St 732.568.6120 Sweetest Sin Boutique 11 White St 732.747.3550 Theo Clothier 3 E. Front St 732.383.8085 Winters Furs 43 Monmouth St 732.741.2675 Wrapport 2 Harding Road 732.224.8810 MEN Carbone’s 24 Monmouth St 732.852.2504 Garmany 19W Broad St 732.576.8500 Sciortino Tailors 15W Broad St 732.933.8448 FAMILY Angels Gowns 71 Monmouth St 732.804.1898 Cabana 19 19 White St 732.530.1048 Castello 48 Broad St 732.268.8876 Red Sole 43 Broad St 732.268.7762 Fernando’s Shoe Repair 74 Monmouth St 732.842.5118 LaCrosse Unlimited 58 Broad St 732.747.4100 The Kids Shoppe 28 Monmouth St 732.513.2259 Urban Outfitters 2 Broad St 732.741.3260 EYEWEAR Del Negro + Senft Eye Associates 152 Broad St 732.774.5566 Eye Design 90 Broad St 732.530.6865 Eyes First Vision 35 Monmouth St 732.530.5151

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WOMEN Anima 37 Broad St Barefoot Bride 65 Monmouth St 732.747.4014 Coco Pari 17 Broad St 732.212.8111 Dor L’ Dor 25 Broad St 732.383.8269 Garmany 121 Broad St 732.576.8500 The HauteMaven 18 Broad St 732.804.3588 Lucki Clover 20 Broad St 732.758.8169 Madison Boutique 68 Broad St 732.530.9800 Mustillo’s 11 Broad St 732.741.0258

RED BANK EISNER PUBLIC LIBRARY

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Art Alliance Gallery 33 Monmouth St 732.842.9403 Beacon Fine Arts Gallery 61 Monmouth St 732.936.0888 Chetkin Custom Framing 5 Wharf Av 732.747.0390 Chetkin Gallery 9 Wharf Av 732.741.6116 DETOUR Gallery 24 Clay St 732.988.2010 Frame To Please 2 Bridge Ave 732.741.8062 McKay Imaging Photo Studio & Gallery 12 Monmouth St 732.842.2272 Red Bank Frameworks 135 Monmouth St 732.219.6688 Susan Berke Fine Art By Appointment Only 732.842.9007

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Ambiance 191 W Front St 732.219.6767 Antique Center Bldg I, II 195 W Front St 732.842.3393 Antique Center Bldg III 226 W Front St 732.842.4336 CT Peters Appraisers 2A W. Front St 732.747.9450 Monmouth Stamp & Coin 39 Monmouth St 732.741.0626 Monmouth Street Emporium 27 Monmouth St 732.224.0033 River Bank Antiques & Interiors 169 W Front St 732.842.5400 Stillwell House Antiques 212 W Front St 732.212.9378

RIVERVIEW MEDICAL CENTER

MARINE PARK

Navesink River

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Molly Pitcher Inn 88 Riverside Av 732.747.2500 The Oyster Point Hotel 146 Bodman Pl 732.530.8200

Directory of Red Bank Special Improvement District businesses courtesy of: RED BANK RIVERCENTER RedBank.org RED BANK VISITORS CENTER Visit.RedBank.com

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Broad Street Barbers 15 Broad St 2nd Fl 732.268.7594 Cardner’s Barber 18 Mechanic St 732.747.9403 Chelsea Morning 7 White St 732.842.9037 Cleansing Concepts 2 Bridge Av 732.741.2444 Cos Bar 105 Broad St 732.6536 Elite Hair Studio W Front & Maple Av 732.741.2998 Evil Fades 30 Monmouth St 908-216-5830 Fashion Nails 41 Broad St 732.530.9690 Glen Goldbaum 72 72 Bridge Av 732.530.5588 Hair & Co 12-14 White St 732.747.6983 Industry Salon 20 Broad St 2nd Fl 732.530.5000 Innovative Nails 73 Monmouth St 732.741.1144 Indulgence Salon 16 Wallace St 732.219.0500 Jonathan Salon 93 Broad St 732.212.0024 L Studio 31 Monmouth St 732.530.0313 Lambs & Wolves 66D Bridge Av 732.530.5588 Lash Out 29 Monmouth St 732.576.8002 Lily’s Nails 67 Monmouth St 732.747.0409 The Nail Club 14 N Bridge Av 732.450.8982 Nails Plus 62 English Plaza 732.530.3513 oneblowdrybar 116 Broad St 732.747.3000


Old World Shaving 12 W. Front St 732.345.9700 Pluck’s 186 Monmouth St 732.933.5990 Red Bank Electrolysis & Assoc. Inc 200 Maple Av 732.747.2136 Red Bank Family Pharmacy 141 Broad St 732.530.9460 Red Bank House Of Fades 8 Monmouth St 732.268.7246 Red Bank Nail Spa 62 Broad St 732.758.0500 Rite Aid 140 Water St 732.747.3727 The Ritz Salon 76 Monmouth St 732.741.5314 Riverside Salon 140 Monmouth St 732.842.9966 Rocky’s Barber Shop 16 Wallace St 732.741.8898 Salon Concrete 123 Broad St 732.219.6558 Salon G 30 Monmouth St 732.530.0177 Salon Simplicity 69 Monmouth St 732.747.0002 Schwartz Salon 17 Monmouth St 732.741.7337 Spa at the Galleria 2 Bridge Ave 732.212.1882 Suvara by Appointment 30 Monmouth St 732.268.7478 True Concepts Hair Design

220 W Front St 732.747.2200 Victoria Salon 58 English Plaza 732.268.8998 Waxing The City 80 Broad St 732.481.0077 Winks 30 Monmouth St 732.219.9500 Wisteria 67 Broad St 732.530.9491 Woodhouse Day Spa 73 Broad St 732.345.7300 Yanni Erbeli Salon 67 Broad St 732.268.7465 Zoom Hair Studio 75 Monmouth St 732.842.0042

HOME

ENTERTAINMENT Down to the Felt 182 W. Front St 732.212.1800 BED & BATH Down to Basics W Front & Bridge Av 732.741.6800 Nemo Modern Tile 21 White St. 732.677.1044 Red Bank Sleep Shoppe 59 Maple Av 732.212.9600 Town & Country Kitchen & Bath 25 Bridge Ave 732.345.1441 CUSTOM & INTERIOR DESIGN Edwina’s Upholstery Shop 29 Monmouth St 732.741.6544 Paint Passion 30 Monmouth St 732.924.9520 Red Bank Design Center 147 Broad St 732.530.1314 Red Bank Drapery 49 Broad St 732.747.2543 Tara Sutphin Designs 1 Bridge Av 732.768.5605 Window Treats 80 Broad St 732.219.0303

ELECTRONICS Hi Def 47 Broad St 888.443.3348 Verizon 70 Water St 732.889.3121 FLOOR COVERINGS Ebner’s 29 E Front St 732.741.0302 Tiled Interiors 2 Bridge Av 732.747.2543 MonmouthTile & Marble 44 Monmouth St 732.933.1760 Nima Oriental Rugs 31 W. Front St 732.747.7705 Red Bank Rugs & Home Furnishings 64 Broad St 732.450.8900 FURNISHINGS Red Ginger Home 66 Broad St 732.345.1000 Restoration Hardware 52 Broad St 732.212.0991 West Elm 1 Bridge Av 732.576.9952 HARDWARE & SUPPLIES Atlantic Glass 21 Maple Av 732.747.2020 KITCHENS & APPLIANCES Better Housekeeping 46 Monmouth St 732.741.4310 Creative Kitchens 15 Mechanic St 732.842.2331 Town & Country Kitchen & Bath 25 Bridge Ave 732.345.1441 Queen Vacuum & Appliance 156 Monmouth St 732.747.5623

JEWELERS

A.H. Fisher Diamonds 46 Broad St 732.741.6262 Alex & Ani 12 Broad St 732.268.7274 Art of Jewelry 64 White St 732.747.8877 Carla Gizzi 169 W Front St 732.450.0122 Decatur Lane Jewelers 9 Monmouth St 732-268-8156 Evan John Diamantaire 15 Broad St 732.530.1540 Galleria Gold W Front & Bridge Av 732.747.3337 Goldtinker 24 Broad St 732.531.8787 Jacé 53 Broad St 732.450.8540 J & S Jewelers 391/2 Broad St 732.345.8388 Leonardo Jewelers 35 E Front St 732.774.7880 ML Design 210 W Front St Ste202 732.530.1020 Nat’s Jewelers 70 Broad St 732.741.0229 Poor Cat 69 Broad St 732.842.3121 Quicksilver 8 White St 732.842.6696 Seldin’s Trinkets & Jewelry 2 W Front St 732.741.6990 Tiffany & Co. 105 Broad St 732.345.8150

MUSIC/DJS

Bob’s Guitar Hospital 30 Monmouth St 732.747.6965 Hurricane Productions 3 White St 888.393.7066 Jack’s Music Shoppe 30 Broad St 732.842.0731 Monmouth Music 30 Monmouth St 732.747.8888 Red Bank Rehearsal Studio 60 English Plaza 732.530.8794 Ruscil’s Piano 17 Mechanic St 732.741.4224 School of Rock 52 Monmouth St 877.605.3547 Stormin’ Norman Productions 2 W. Front St 732.741.8733

OFFICE & PRINTING

McGinnis Printing 20 Monmouth St 732.758.0060 The UPS Store 68 White St 732.530.0664

ENTERTAINMENT GAMING & FAMILY Trap Door Escape Room 60 White St 732.741.5870 Yestercades 80 Broad St 732.383.7873 LIVE THEATER Count Basie Theatre 99 Monmouth St 732.842.9000 Phoenix Studio Theatre 111 Monmouth St 732.747.0014 Two RiverTheater Co 21 Bridge Av 732.345.1400 MOVIE THEATER Bow Tie Cinemas 36 White St 732.747.0333 Count Basie Theatre 99 Monmouth St 732.842.9000

PERSONAL INSTRUCTION ACTING Count Basie Performing Arts Academy 99 Monmouth St 732.842.9000 Two River Theater 21 Bridge Av 732.345.1400 CRAFTS/ART Ani Art Academy 143 Broad St 570.822.4111 Chelsea Yarns 25 Mechanic St 732.637.8600 Paint a Tee 18 Monmouth St 732.268.7620 Pinot’s Palette 12 Broad St 732.219.9222 Time to Kiln 50 Broad St 732.450.9525 DANCE American Academy of Dance 10 Mechanic St 908.601.8143 Arthur Murray Dance Studio 140 Broad St 732.383.6501 Coastal Pointe Dance Co 80 Broad St Ste 2M 732.737.1938 Fred Astaire Red Bank 1201 Sycamore Ave, #203, Tinton Falls 732.741.4188

Monmouth Academy of Ballet 16 Monmouth St 732.865.4738 MODELING Barbizon 80 Broad St 732.842.6161 MUSIC Monmouth Music 30 Monmouth St 732.747.8888 Musician’s Studio 13 Globe Ct 732.741.5915 School of Rock 52 Monmouth St 877.605.3547 FITNESS/SPORTS Center for Pilates W Front & Bridge Av 732.345.1515 CommunityYMCA 166 Maple Av 732.741.2504 CrossfitTreehouse II 120 Monmouth St 732-687-7821 Eastside Body Works 21 Mechanic St 732-747-1745 Jersey Strong 30 W Front St 732.450.8822 Pilates Blast 134 Broad St 732-747-6388 Player’s Edge 264 Shrewsbury Av 732.671.6809 Pure Barre 127 Broad St 732.842.7873 Red Bank Armory Ice Skating Rink 76 Chestnut St 732.450.9001 Renaissance Pilates 8 E Front St 732.268.7730 Soul Strong 1 Bridge Av, Unit 2 732.383.8184 Ultimate Physique 129 Monmouth St 732.747.1773 LANGUAGE Project Write Now 25 Bridge Av 908.675.0467 The Language School 69 Broad St 732.530.0265 YOGA & SPIRIT Earth Spirit 25 Monmouth St 732.842.3855 Even Flow Yoga 25 Broad St, 2nd fl 908.461.2666 Moonstruck W Front & Bridge Av 732.530.0568 Readings By Gina 112 Monmouth St 732.224.0304

PETS

Kramer Photography 8 E Front St 732.212.1220 McKay Imaging Photo Studio & Gallery 12 Monmouth St 732.842.2272 Red Bank Studio 1 Globe Ct 732-784-7373

PUBLIC SERVICES

Eastern Monmouth Area Chamber of Commerce 8 Reckless Pl 732.741.0055 Family Options Adoption 19 Bridge Av 732.936.077 Monmouth Arts 105 Monmouth St 732.212.1890 Red Bank RiverCenter 46 English Plaza, Ste 6 732.842.4244 Riverview Medical CTR 1 Riverview Plaza 732.741.2700 Red Bank Visitors Center 46 English Plaza, Ste 6 732.741.9211 Woman’s Club 164 Broad St 732.747.7425

REAL ESTATE

Boutique Realty 16 W Front St 732.933.1900 Resources Real Estate 4A W Front St 732.212.0440 Kevin Murphy Realty 94 Maple Av 732.741.3030

SAILING & BOATING

Irwin Marine 1 Marine Park 732.741.0003 Monmouth Boat Club 31 Union St 732.741.6100 Navesink River Rowing River end of Maple Av navesinkriverrowing.shuttlepod.org

WINE & SPIRITS

Crate’s Liquors 14 N Bridge Ave 732.747.1485 Eiffel Liquors 184 Monmouth St 732.842.9500 Red Bank Liquors 9 West St 732.747.1111 Royal Wine & Spirits 24 White St 732.383.7015 Wine Cellar 23 Monmouth St 732.219.9935

Bark Avenue 4 W Front St 732.741.4175 Fins & Feathers 134 Monmouth St 732.842.4197 Le French Groomer 56 Monmouth St 732.450.1738 Paws for a Cause 2 Bridge Ave 732.741.8062 Urban Dawgs Red Bank Dog Training 46 English Plaza 732.758.8522

PHOTOGRAPHY

Danny Sanchez Photography 25 Bridge Av 732.530.4120 Brandi Grooms Photography 12 Monmouth St 732.842.2272 Flipping Fun 22 E Front St 732.450.9060 John Arcara Photography 71 Monmouth St 732.299.9537 RED HOT MAGAZINE RedHotNJ.com We Love Local

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SECTION FOOD

HOW TO SHUCK

According to Eric Morris of Local 130 Seafood, Asbury Park, always store oysters in the refrigerator until ready to use. Rinse, scrub and discard any that are open or have cracked shells. Using a folded towel or glove to protect your hand in case of a knife slip, hold the oyster securely against a counter or flat surface, with the cupped side down to retain the briny liquid. Slowly work the short, sturdy blade of an oyster knife into the neck or hinge of the oyster, twisting the knife to wedge it open. Run the knife under the oyster meat to loosen it from the bottom shell. Slurp immediately.

KE SH


EP ON HUCKIN’!

By LISA READIE MAYER

T

he name of the Oyster Point Hotel on the Navesink River in Red Bank serves as proud reminder that the briny bivalves not only were once plentiful here and played a key role in the history of our region, but they’re anything but gone-and-forgotten today.

THEN… According to the Navesink Maritime Heritage Association, oysters and shellfish from the Navesink River were a significant food source for the native Lenape people. By the 1700s and 1800s, the New YorkNew Jersey region was estimated to produce half the world’s oysters. The Navesink River’s bountiful oyster beds were commercially harvested, the Delaware Bay near Cape May yielded more than one million bushels of oysters a year, and New York Harbor was home to 350 square miles of oyster beds, In New York, oysters were sold from street-cart American Littoral Society vendors, and the shells lined downtown streets. at Sandy Hook: Operation Ellis Island and Liberty Island were once known Oyster program as “Little Oyster Island” and “Great Oyster Island.” The book by Mark Kurlansky, “The Big Oyster,” argues the oyster was so important to the history of New York, the city should be nicknamed the “Big Oyster” rather than the Big Apple.

The Shuck It, Don't Chuck It Oyster Shell Recycling Program is a win-win for oyster lovers, businesses and the bay's waters.

Sadly, by the 1920s, the region’s oyster beds had all but disappeared, a casualty of over-harvesting, pollution and shellfish diseases. The loss of oysters was not only the end of an industry and loss of a locally sourced delicacy, it hastened a snowball of worsening environmental effects on the marine ecosystem. An adult oyster can naturally filter and purify up to 50 gallons of water a day, eating algae and plankton and absorbing pollutants. As the oyster reefs diminished, pollution and algae grew unchecked, fouling the water, and causing a loss of habitat and food source for a diverse variety of marine life.

NOW The marine conservation group, American Littoral Society at Sandy Hook, launched Operation Oyster last year to try to reintroduce oysters to the Navesink and Shrewsbury Rivers, and employ nature’s filtration system to help improve water quality. Area restaurants supported the program by saving thousands of oyster shells through the Shuck It, Don’t Chuck It recycling campaign. Local students and other volunteers bagged these recycled oyster shells in mesh sacks, and hung them from about 50 private waterfront docks (a win-win since the shells were diverted from landfills). The hope is that the bagged shells will act as a hotel of sorts for oyster larvae, called “spat,” which need a hard surface to latch onto as they grow into adult oysters. In addition, the repurposed shells supply the lime—created when the calcium carbonate in the shells mixes with water—that is required for baby oysters to grow their own shells. If all goes according to plan, the oyster larvae will attach to the bagged shells, develop into adult oysters, and eventually, into viable, water-purifying reefs. continued on next page

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continued from previous page

Though we’re a long way from once again seeing Navesink Oysters on dinner plates, the commercial oyster industry has been making a comeback in other parts of the state. Thanks to the creation of sustainable oyster farms in the Peconic, Barnegat and Delaware Bays, by companies like 40 North, owned by Matt Gregg, who grew up in Avon, New Jersey’s annual oyster harvest is at about 72,000 bushels, up from 36,600 bushels in the 1990s.

NEW ORLEANSSTYLE CHARBROILED OYSTERS (SERVES 6) 8 ounces butter, softened 2 tbl. garlic, finely chopped 1 tsp. black pepper pinch oregano 18 large oysters, freshly shucked 1 oz. grated Parmesan cheese 1 oz. grated Romano cheese 2 tsp. chopped flat-leaf parsley 1. Heat a gas or charcoal grill. In a medium bowl, mix butter with garlic, pepper, and oregano. 2. Place oysters on the half shell right over the hottest part. Spoon enough of the seasoned butter over the oysters so that some of it will overflow into the fire and flame up a bit. 3. The oysters are ready when they puff up and get curly on the sides, about 5 minutes. 4. In a small bowl, mix together the grated Parmesan and Romano cheeses and sprinkle on top of the oysters followed by the parsley. Serve on the shells immediately with hot French bread.

Charbroiled Oysters Recipe, Tommy Cvitanovich, owner Drago's Seafood Restaurant, New Orleans, Louisiana

Americans consume about 2.5 billion oysters every year, a fair share of them right here at the Jersey Shore. Look for restaurant raw-bar happy-hour specials where you can indulge for just a couple bucks apiece, or hit up local fish markets for comparison-tasting a variety of oysters at home. The Asbury Park Oyster Fest (September 7–9) and Red Bank Guinness Oyster Festival (September 30) serve up tens of thousands of them, in celebration of the region’s rich oyster history. “Oysters are like wine,” says Eric Morris, founder and CEO of Local 130 Seafood, an Asbury Park-based retailer and wholesaler of sustainably sourced seafood. “Their flavor and texture are very influenced by the environment where they’re grown. For instance, oysters from Maine and Massachusetts taste saltier, brinier, while New Jersey oysters are smooth and milky with less salinity. Gulf oysters are meaty and oysters from Washington State often have notes of cucumber.” Though they can be served up fried, grilled, baked, broiled, stewed, tucked into sandwiches, or folded into stuffing, Morris, who offers 12 to 20 different varieties of oysters at his store every day, says his favorite way to eat them is raw and unadorned on the half shell. “I’m a big fan of ‘shucking and sucking’ so you can really appreciate the flavor of the oyster,” he says. Otherwise, a splash of cocktail sauce, squeeze of lemon juice, or a drizzle of mignonette, a simple French sauce made with vinegar, shallots, pepper, and herbs, are classic accompaniments. If you’re willing to put in a little more effort, Morris says oysters prepared “New Orleans-style”—topped with garlic, butter, cheese, and herbs and then grilled—can’t be beat. As he puts it, “What’s not to like about oysters, garlic, butter and cheese?” Although finding a pearl in an oyster really can happen—they’re formed when an oyster coats an irritant, like a grain of sand, with nacre, also called mother-of-pearl—the odds of finding a perfect, natural pearl are one in a million. But, as for that old wives’ tale about only eating oysters in months with the letter R in the name? “Baloney,“ says Morris. “They’re great any time, all year long.”


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DOWNTOWN (THE) 10 W. Front St 741-2828 American, Sushi ØL/D DUBLIN HOUSE 30 Monmouth St 747-6699 Irish Ø L/D EARTH PIZZA 95 Broad St 345-1600 Italian, Vegetarian, Vegan, Gluten Free L/D FRONT STREET TRATTORIA 31 W. Front St 747-9569 Italian  L/D NEAPOLI 10 Wallace St 741-1321 Italian  L/D GLOBE HOTEL 20 E. Front St 842-5572 Pub Grub L/D GOOD KARMA CAFÉ 17 E. Front St 450-8344 Vegan  L/D INBETWEEN CAFÉ (THE) 56 English Plaza 741-9684 American B/L JAMIAN’S FOOD & DRINK 79 Monmouth St 747-8050 American Ø L/D JBJ SOUL KITCHEN 207 Monmouth St 842-0900 American D JUANITO’S 159 Monmouth St 747-9118 Mexican  L/D

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RED ROCK TAP + GRILL 14 Wharf Ave, 747-2999 American L/D

URBAN COALHOUSE PIZZA + BAR 2 Bridge Av/Galleria 212-1700 Italian L/D

LA PASTARIA 30 Linden Pl 224-8699 Italian  L/D LOCAL SMOKE 244 W. Front St 741-2333 American BBQ L/D

RESTAURANT NICHOLAS 160 Route 35 South 345-9977 American D

VIA 45 45 Broad St 450-9945 Italian, Vegetarian, Vegan, Gluten Free  L/D

Melting Pot 2 Bridge Av/The Galleria 475-9222 (opening Summer 2018) MOLLY PITCHER INN 88 Riverside Ave 747-2500 American ØB/L/D MONTICELLO 69 Broad St 450-0255 Italian ÂL/D MUANG THAI 7 E. Front St 741-9999 Thai ÂL/D NEW CORNER 22 E. Front St 530-1007 Italian ÂL/D O BISTRO FRANCAIS 15 N. Bridge Ave, The Galleria 852-2705 French ÂL/D ORIENTAL EMPIRE 54 English Plaza 268-8366 Asian ÂL/D PATRIZIA’S 28 Broad St 741-5555 Italian ÂL/D PAZZO MMX 141 W Front St 747-4551 Italian  L/D PEARL – THE OYSTER POINT HOTEL 146 Bodman Pl 530-8200 American B/L/D RED BANK DINER 179 Broad St 741-4791 Diner Fare B/L/D

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WALT STREET PUB 180 Monmouth St 741-5936 Pub Grub Ø L/D

Eateries

L= Lunch C = Catering D = Deli B = Bakery M = Market S = Sit Down ANTOINETTE BOULANGERIE 32 Monmouth St 224-1118 B/C/L AZTECA GRILL 110 Monmouth St 530-4350 Mexican B/C/L BAGEL OVEN 72 Monmouth St 842-1141 D BAGEL STATION 168 Monmouth St 842-0002 D CARLO’S BAKERY 84 Broad St 268-7710 B CHEESE CAVE (THE) 14 Monmouth St 842-0796 D/M/L/S CHINA MOON 22 Bridge Av 530-8588 L/D/S CITARELLA’S MARKET 57 Prospect St 741-9059 D/M/C CLUCK U CHICKEN 50 Water St 530-2000 L/S/C CUPCAKE MAGICIAN 54 Monmouth St 530-5700 B


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by ALICE LOFFREDO

URANUS in TAURUS U

finance. For example, I recently read of emerging robotic technology that allows cows to virtually milk themselves on their own schedule! And some financial authorities are predicting the total replacement of currency in the foreseeable future by bitcoins and the like.

ranus is the first planet in our solar system that is not visible to the naked eye, so it could not be discovered until the invention of the telescope in the late eighteenth century. Since the outer planets influence Earth globally as well as personally, it’s not surprising that the discovery of the planetary wizard that delivers sudden, unexpected opportunity and change, and urges us to claim the freedom to be our authentic selves was first identified during the time of the American and French Revolutions.

By entering earthy, practical, peace-loving, security-minded Taurus on May 15, 2018 “The Great Awakener” made a once-inapproximately-seven-years move by changing signs. The planet that seeks sudden, immediate change enters the zodiacal sign least likely to bend. Both are of a fixed nature: neither is inclined to compromise its own energetic makeup. However, once they become acclimated to each other, they can integrate their disparate energies to create a synergistic “cocktail” that can bring positive change that has the potential to last...and each can offset the excesses of the other. Uranus will have to slow its pace and sense of urgency and consider the feasibility of its out-of-the box ideas; Taurus will have to cultivate flexibility and open up to trying something new. With the Universe always focused on its own evolution and growth in positive directions, this can certainly happen, though it may not be a comfortable process, especially at the beginning.

With this move, Uranus joins Saturn and Pluto which are currently travelling through another practical, grounded earth sign: Capricorn. And Jupiter and Neptune, the other two outer planets in our solar system, are in the inward-turned water signs of Scorpio and Pisces. All this adds up to a huge change in the collective vibe: a quieter, more deliberate effect that will be particularly strong over the next few years, until some of these planets move on to different signs.

THE GREAT For those of us here on Planet Earth, the advice is to proceed with awareness and deliberation AWAKENER BUTTS and to make changes when the need for them makes itself known. Look to the house in your HEADS WITH birth charts where Taurus is found to see where THE BULL shake-ups may be needed and might occur. With

On the world stage we can expect to see Uranus’ innovative ideas manifest practically, usefully, and sensibly in Taurus-ruled things like agriculture and food production, and banking and

Uranus in residence there, Taurus complacency can be stirred and changes made that can usher in the security and peace that the sign of the bull yearns for. Take a calculated (Taurus) risk (Uranus) in the direction of a freer, more authentic and actualized, happier you. The Universe itself is backing the bet. Except for a brief period between November 6, 2018 and March 6, 2019 when it retrogrades back into the sign of Aries, Uranus will travel through the sign of Taurus until November of 2026.

With thanks to Frank Clifford and Sue Tompkins for their articles in recent 2018 editions of “The Mountain Astrologer.”

ALICE LOFFREDO | astrologykarmaandyou.com


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Red Hot Magazine May 2018  
Red Hot Magazine May 2018