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AUGUST 29, 2019 | 3 8/23/19 1:32 PM


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Future of Milwaukee County’s Senior Centers Debated

!"#$"%&'()&#*+,-#)-.$+(#'+.-/%(,&#*+-%'-.+$&)-$+(.-+(0"#*+ the options floated by county administrators+::BY VIRGINIA SMALL n a recent morning, the Wilson Park Senior Center hummed with people participating in about 20 different activities. Some attended classes in Hawaiian dance, Buddhist meditation, or exercise on floor mats or seated. Others worked out on fitness equipment. Some gathered around billiard tables or played Scrabble, card games or cribbage. Woodworkers, weavers, ceramicists and quilters worked in dedicated workshops, while others used computers. People drank coffee, chatted and read newspapers. Volunteers coordinated senior-dining check-in. Some 30 flyers along a wall described upcoming programs by type: fitness, hobbies, travel, health services and education. Similar program rosters play out at four other centers owned by Milwaukee County, including options tailored for each site. For example, a male choir, and the Roselettes, a female dance troupe, rehearse and perform at the Clinton and Bernice Rose Senior Center. The McGovern Park Center teaches metalsmithing and lapidary and offered pampering services before Mother’s Day. Tai chi, yoga and Zumba are Washington Park Senior Center’s options. Kelly Senior Center in Warnimont Park hosts bird walks and a monthly writers’ group. Centers routinely offer walking and book clubs, piano lessons, Wii bowling, film screenings and musical events, some presented by residents. Centers also offer health screenings, monthly distribution of pantry “stock boxes” and informational programs. Field trips include upcoming outings to the musical The Color Purple and the zoo. Any Milwaukee County resident age 50 or older may attend these senior centers, which operate weekdays 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Thousands of people use the centers, many daily. Participants and program coordinators describe the centers as gathering places and safe havens that decrease isolation by promoting friendship, well-being and independence, especially for those with limited means. Most activities are free, except for field trips and some higherdemand programs. The suggested donation for lunches is $3 for those over 60; guests pay $8.

Centers funded through multiple sources

!"#$%#&#'()$*)&#'$+,#'-.(/0$+.12$3(00#&$-/$45672$,(/&(1#0$3'89-&-/:$.#'1(-/$1;3#0$ 8%$0#'9-.#0$%8'$0#/-8'0<$=8>#9#'2$-,3)#,#/1(1-8/$-0$)8.()-?#&$(/&$9('-#0<$!"#$@-)>(AB C##$D8A/1;$E#3('1,#/1$8/$+:-/:$F@DE+G$%(.-)-1(1#0$%#&#'()$(/&$01(1#B%A/&#&$())8.(B 1-8/0$%8'$0#/-8'$0#'9-.#02$-/.)A&-/:$1'(/038'1(1-8/2$/A1'-1-8/2$"#()1";$(:-/:2$.('#:-9#'$ (/&$&#,#/1-($0A338'1$(/&$81"#'$'#08A'.#0< @A/-.-3()-1-#0$,(;$()08$A0#$1"#$1(H$)#9;$18$3'89-&#$0#/-8'$0#'9-.#0<$I/$J4K52$@-)B waukee County allotted about $1.1 million from its levy for programming at the five .#/1#'0<$!"(1$-0$LJKK2KKK$)#00$1"(/$MA&:#1#&$(//A());$%'8,$JK4N$1"'8A:"$JK4O< Serving Older Adults of Southeastern Wisconsin (SOA), a nonprofit organization, was .8/1'(.1#&$)(01$P(/A(';$18$,(/(:#$1"#$.#/1#'0<$Q'#9-8A0);2$I/1#'%(-1"$*)&#'$+&A)1$Q'8B :'(,0$"(&$&8/#$08$%8'$&#.(&#0<$Q('1-.-3(/1$%##0RA3$18$L46K2KKK$(//A());2$()08$&#%'(;$ 3'8:'(,$.8010<$I/1#'%(-1"$(/&$($%'-#/&0$:'8A3$'(-0#&$,8'#$1"(/$L4KK2KKK$(//A());$%'8,$ &8/(1-8/02$'#/1()0$(/&$'#0()#$0"830$(1$1"#$.#/1#'0<$+&&-1-8/());2$98)A/1##'0$.8/&A.1$8'$ (00-01$,(/;$3'8:'(,0R181()-/:$(M8A1$J72KKK$"8A'0$($;#('$(1$())$.#/1#'0<$

County administrators consider the future of senior centers

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

4 | AUGUST 29, 2019

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mong other public sites in Milwaukee County that specifically serve older adults, ,801$8%%#'$0#/-8'$&-/-/:$(/&$,8&#01$'#.'#(1-8/()$831-8/0<$W8,#$0AMA'M(/$.#/1#'0$"(9#$ M'8(&#'$3'8:'(,,-/:$(/&$(,#/-1-#0< !"#$ 0#/-8'$ 383A)(1-8/$ .8/1-/A#0$ 18$ '-0#$ (0$ M(M;$ M88,#'0$ ,(1A'#<$ Q89#'1;$ (,8/:$ 8)&#'$(&A)10$-0$()08$-/.'#(0-/:2$(..8'&-/:$18$1"#$`/-9#'0-1;$8%$a-0.8/0-/$I/01-1A1#$%8'$ b#0#('."$8/$Q89#'1;<$+)082$,8'#$0#/-8'0$)-9#$()8/#2$#03#.-());$>8,#/2$-/.)A&-/:$-/$ @-)>(AC##$D8A/1;<

A major funding solution proposed

EA#$18$%A/&-/:$."())#/:#0$%(.#&$M;$@-)>(AC##$D8A/1;2$0#/-8'$.#/1#'0$"(9#$-/.'#(0B -/:);$%(.#&$.A10$(/&$A/.#'1(-/1;<$*/$PA/#$JZ2$1"#$@-)>(AC##$D8A/1;$D8,,-00-8/$8/$ +:-/:$A/(/-,8A0);$3(00#&$($'#08)A1-8/$A':-/:$1"#$S@-)>(AC##$D8A/1;$c8('&$8%$WAB Senior Centers continued on page 6 >

SHEPHERD EXPRESS


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AUGUST 2 9, 2 0 19 ! 5


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6 | AUGUST 29, 2019

NEWS&VIEWS::FEATURE > Senior Centers continued from page 4

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Updating senior centers

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n(T++#"&&(,#)*&!'#,),%'*(7'*7"#*&C(>"*%'#&( #"!'#,"+( :/%,7-"&( %*( ,-"( &4&,"?( '9( #%+"&( ,-),( &"*%'#&( ?)4( #"_1"&,( ,'( ),,"*+( &"*%'#@7"*,"#( !#':#)?&('#(',-"#(!/)7"&C n( V*7#")&"( '1,#")7-( )*+( !18/%7%,4( )8'1,( !#':#)?&C! A)#,%7%!)*,&( &)%+( ,-),( ?)*4( &"*%'#&( who might benefit from programs are either *',( )0)#"( '9( ,-"?( '#( +'( *',( "*:):"( 9'#( ',-"#( #")&'*&C( E-"4( &1::"&,"+( ?'#"( !18/%7%,4B( 8',-( ?)&&()*+(,)#:","+B()*+(',-"#(,4!"&('9('1,#")7-B( %*7/1+%*:(,'(+%$"#&"(!'!1/),%'*&C(>'?"(&"*%'#&( ?)4( 8"/%"$"( ,-),( !#':#)?&( )#"( &'/"/4( 9'#( /'0@ %*7'?"(%*+%$%+1)/&('#()$'%+(U&"*%'#D(!#':#)?&( +1"(,'(&,%:?),%`),%'*(#"/),%*:(,'():%*:C n(a!+),"( )*+( ?'+"#*%`"( 7"*,"#&C! T,,"*+@ ""&( *',"+( !#'8/"?&(0%,-("/"$),'#&()*+(',-"#( )77"&&%8%/%,4( %&&1"&( )*+( &1::"&,"+( 0)4&( ,'( ?)2"( ,-"?( ?'#"( 0"/7'?%*:( )*+( )77'??'@ +),%*:(,'($)#%"+(!'!1/),%'*&C n(56!)*+(7'//)8'#),%'*&(0%,-(',-"#(7'??1@ *%,4(#"&'1#7"&C!A',"*,%)/(7'//)8'#),'#&(%*7/1+"+( 0%,-( -%:-"#( "+17),%'*B( 0"//*"&&( !#'$%+"#&( )*+( ',-"#&(&"#$%*:(&"*%'#&C n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n SHEPHERD STAFF

NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS

!"#$%&'()*+,-&#).//0&'(1) 2,$+0)3/'&$4)5/'0/41 Milwaukee County Department on Aging is hosting community conversations about “Envisioning Our Senior Centers.” Tuesday, Sept. 3, noon-2 p.m. Washington Park Senior Center • 4420 W. Vliet St. The League of Progressive Seniors will host a public forum about the future of Milwaukee County’s senior centers. Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1-3 p.m. Wilson Park Senior Center • 2601 W. Howard Ave

SHEPHERD EXPRESS


BUILDING A

OPENS SEPT 6

MILWAUKEE ICON

HARLEY≠ DAVIDSONí S JUNEAU AVENUE FACTORY

As part of the Milwaukee Made exhibits, ìB uilding a Milwaukee Iconî is a snapshot of Harley≠Da vidsoní s Juneau Avenue Factory. The exhibit illustrates a chapter of Milwaukee history when the city was known as the ìMa chine Shop to the World.î Milwaukee Made exhibits spotlight ingenuity in the Cream City. Learn more about Milwaukee Made and its corresponding special events at visitmilwaukee.org/MilwaukeeMade. #MilwaukeeMade UWM Union Art Gallery ñ MKE Generations August 26 ñ September 13 Harley≠ Davidson Museum ñ Building a Milwaukee Icon Opens September 6

Grohmann Museum ñ Magnificent Machines of Milwaukee September 6 ñ December 22 Milwaukee Art Museum ñ Portrait of Milwaukee September 6 ñ March 1

Visit H≠DMU SEUM.COM for more information. EXHIBITS ï TOURS ï EVENTS ï SHOP ï MOTORÆ Bar & Restaurant ©2019 H≠ D or its affiliates. Harley≠ Davidson, H≠ D, Harley, Harley≠ Davidson Museum and the Bar & Shield Logo are among the trademarks of H≠ D U.S.A., LLC.

!"#$"#%&'#($%#!!

AUGUST 2 9, 2 0 19 ! 7


NEWS&VIEWS::TAKINGLIBERTIES

::ISSUEOFTHEWEEK

!"#$%&'#$'($#)*'+,'$"*' -..+/0#$+1,'2*3#$* ::BY CHRISTINE NEUMANN-ORTIZ

!

t was my privilege, as part of Voces de la Frontera, to be a part of the “Never Again is Now” shut down of the Milwaukee Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) facility. This action was part of a national wave of actions, in which the Jewish community reminded the nation and the world of what can happen if we turn away from the growing threat of fascism. Today, that relentless threat calls to each one of us. Almost daily, we are reminded of what is at stake. Just within the last few weeks, there have been shocking new examples of Trump administration hardliners who are vigorously trying to implement explicitly racist policies that amount to state-sponsored torture and child abuse. The administration has announced a new regulation that permits the indefinite detention of children and repeals minimum standards of care for their well-being inside detention facilities. This regulation repeals a court ruling called the Flores Settlement that was intended to protect children from the trauma they experience when they are jailed. In yet another example of state-sponsored cruelty and racism, the Trump administration announced new criteria that would deny U.S. citizenship to low-income, lawful, permanent residents who use Medicaid, food stamps or other forms of public assistance. There would be higher income and higher English language requirements that are clearly intended to attack low-income, working-class families who are not English-language dominant. While non-citizen, low-income immigrants use public benefits at a lower rate than low-income, U.S.-born citizens, this policy is intended to stigmatize immigrants, create barriers to citizenship for some and result in more families and children being pushed into harsher poverty, hunger, illness and suffering. While these latest initiatives will be challenged in the courts, these strategies are intended to desensitize us to the suffering of a group of people: immigrants, refugees, people of color, whom they want us to see as the “other” and undeserving of compassion. This is how fascism grows, not just in rhetoric but in actions. Donald Trump’s modern-day concentration camps and his policies of separating families have inflicted lifelong trauma on children and their parents. Trump, in violation of human rights laws, continues to deny people fleeing violence a safe and dignified process to apply for asylum. The camps are overcrowded, deny medical care, clean food and water and have resulted in 24 deaths, including those of children held in federal facilities.

‘Never Again Is Now’

The Trump administration’s celebration of their policies of family separation continue to play out—most recently in the mass workplace raid at seven agricultural processing plants in Mississippi in which 680 workers were arrested and detained, leaving their children stranded at home or school—or in the recent threats of escalated raids in urban areas specifically targeting tens of thousands of parents and children. Yet, we know when we say, “never again is now” that we have the power of that knowledge to hold as a light to banish the darkness. At the federal level, it is critical for people to call both Wisconsin U.S. senators—Ron Johnson and Tammy Baldwin—to demand that they not provide ICE or CBP (Customs and Border Protection) with any more funding in upcoming appropriations votes as part of a national campaign called #notonedollarmore. At the state level, people can support Voces del Frontera’s efforts to pass local policies that create strong firewalls between ICE and local law enforcement, as well as a statewide campaign to restore driver’s licenses to immigrants in Wisconsin. Our current campaign, #ICEOUTOFMKE, is asking for people to sign an online petition, host a postcard signing event and attend Milwaukee Fire and Police Commission hearings to lend their voices and support to strengthening the existing Milwaukee Police Department policy on immigration so MPD officers can’t be conscripted to participate in a raid, share information or transfer anyone to ICE unless ICE has a judicial warrant. Wisconsin will be key to the future of the country in the 2020 elections. Voces de la Frontera Action is already starting to organize a network of Latinx, multiracial youth and pro-immigrant rural voters to turn out for all the national, state and local elections next year. This moment in history demands that we not just witness and condemn, but that we give challenge to injustice to bring about justice. We are writing our future; let’s write one that we can be proud of. The time to act is now. Christine Neumann-Ortiz is executive director Voces de la Frontera. Comment at shepherdexpress.com. n

8 | AUGUST 29, 2019

A Dangerous Time to Have a Dangerous President ::BY JOEL MCNALLY

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Costing American Households

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Off-the-Wall Tweets

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!"#$"#%&'#($%#!!

AUGUST 2 9, 2 0 19 ! 9


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0.,64/%76?6,;%2-?604/ 6,-.5.,-.,1%76?6,;%%@%%200601.-%76?6,;%%@%%<.<4/3%82/. +,-./012,-%34+/%45164,0 ó Learn the different types of senior care available 74827%9,4:7.-;.%ó %Our Advisors have the local knowledge to help you hand pick communities in your area 06<576=3%ó %Your dedicated Advisor will simplify your search and help schedule tours .>5./6.,8.%ó Our Advisors help thousands of families understand their options every day

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!"##$ &&'()'*# ! Weí re paid by our partner communities

A Place for Mom has helped over a million families fi nd senior living solutions that meet their unique needs. Our Advisors are trusted, local experts who can help you understand your options.

::SAVINGOURDEMOCRACY ( AUG. 29 - SEPT. 4, 2019 ) The Shepherd Express serves as a clearinghouse for activities in the greater Milwaukee area that peacefully push back against the discriminatory, racist, sexist and homophobic actions and policies of the Donald Trump regime, as well as highlights activities that promote social, economic and environmental justice. To submit to this column, please send a brief description of your action, including date and time, to savingourdemocracy@ shepex.com.

Thursday, Aug. 29

Investing in Wisconsin’s Future through Criminal Justice Reform @ Brown Deer United Methodist Church (5736 W. Brown Deer Road), 5:30 p.m. This event will cover critical issues like barriers to employment following incarceration, as well as the epidemic of crimeless revocation by which thousands of Wisconsin residents are sent to prison each year despite having not committed a crime. There will be an informative panel discussion featuring individuals directly impacted by the criminal justice system and people working for change on both sides of the aisle.

Saturday, Aug. 31

Peace Action of Wisconsin: Stand for Peace @ the corner of North Lincoln Memorial Drive and Lafayette Hill Road, noon-1 p.m. Every Saturday from noon-1 p.m., concerned citizens join with Peace Action of Wisconsin to protest war and literally “Stand for Peace.” Signs will be provided for those who need them. Protesters are encouraged to stick around for conversation and coffee after the protest.

Monday, Sept. 2

Labor Day Parade @ North Fourth Street and West Wisconsin Avenue, 11 a.m. Milwaukee’s Labor Day Parade begins at Zeidler Union Square park and proceeds to Henry W. Maier Festival Park. Labor Day is a chance to remember those who made sacrifices for benefits many take for granted: weekends off, worker protections, vacation, overtime pay, and the list goes on. It’s also a time to celebrate the power in standing together and the things we can achieve in the future. The parade route showcases union members in their trucks, on their Harleys and marching with their locals in Downtown Milwaukee.

Laborfest 2019 @ Henry W. Maier Festival Park, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.

Every year, labor unions and union members of the Milwaukee Area Labor Council, AFLCIO, organize a festival on the Milwaukee Lakefront that includes live music for adults and families, children’s entertainment including science and magic shows, a classic car show and union raffle which has included a genuine union-made Harley-Davidson motorcycle for several years. Laborfest is free and open to the public.

Tuesday, Sept. 3

The Laurentian Great Lakes: A Regional Hotspot of Climate Change @ Frank L. Weyenberg Library (11345 N. Cedarburg Road, Mequon), 6 p.m.

The Great Lakes Basin has been a regional hotspot of climate change, including rapid warming of the lake surfaces, rising air temperatures, declining ice cover, more extreme precipitation events, and long-term increases in lake-effect snowfall. The presentation will focus on the fundamental science of anthropogenic climate change and the greenhouse effect, observed historical evidence of rapid climate change in the Great Lakes Basin and climate model projections for this vital region.

Wednesday, Sept. 4

Unlock the Vote MKE Launch @ Hephatha Lutheran Church (1720 W. Locust St.), 6 p.m. Unlock the Vote involves legislation being sponsored by State Representatives Jodi Emerson and David Crowley and State Senator Lena Taylor to restore voting rights to people upon their release from prison. Learn more about this important legislation and how you can support it.

Joan Lunden, journalist, best≠ selling author, former host of Good Morning America and senior living advocate. 10 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

To submit to this column, please send a brief description of your action, including date and time, to savingourdemocracy@shepex.com. Comment at shepherdexpress.com.!n SHEPHERD EXPRESS


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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 ! 11


NEWS&VIEWS::FEATURE

::OUTOFMYMIND

!"#$"#%&'()'& *+,-.,'&/0)-,1 ::BY PHILIP CHARD

2

s young children, many of us created a secret place. Perhaps it was a closet, a nook or cranny in the basement or attic, a small cave, wooded glen or tree house, or some other space where one felt hidden from the rest of humanity. Once there, it was as if we possessed this private little corner of the world, and we often didn’t invite anybody to come there, except perhaps the very best of friends. As adults, in a social milieu that constantly probes one’s psyche, in which “I think, therefore I am” has been replaced with “I share, therefore I am,” a secret place can be a sanctuary where one can be true to one’s self, even if just for a short time. Once there, the world of “shoulds” and “musts” and “don’ts” is sealed outside. In my childhood, a cave-like hollow in a nearby woods was my hidden haven. While there, I would read, draw pictures, sing to myself, daydream or play with imaginary friends. It was in that spot that I escaped the intrusive and sometimes critical notice of parents, siblings and classmates. I didn’t fret about how I looked or sounded, what others thought of my fantasies or what judgement might be rendered about the uses I made of my time. Many grown-ups engage in a similar process. While we may not have a secret place in the outer world (some do), many of us maintain one within the confines of inner space—a hideaway in our psyches that no one is allowed to enter. Unless pressed to do so, many of us don’t even speak of this inner refuge, fearing perhaps that if we give it away, we will attract the invasive curiosity of some psychological voyeur or moral critic. This “place” is where we go, mentally, to revel in our fantasies, where we dare to imagine, where we can pretend to be whomever we wish, no matter how fantastic, unattainable or even socially unacceptable. It is the realm where we dream of glory, fame, rebellion, money, erotic abandon, revenge, romance and a host of other scenarios that we suspect may never find their ways into our real lives. A client compared going to her secret inner place as an adult to how, as a child, she would sneak into the attic of her home to retrieve a locked box full of her most private things. She took great pains to conceal this from others. “I still go to my secret place, but now in my mind,” she told me. “I have one very close friend that gets to see some of what I keep hidden there, and then I show some of it to you, my therapist, but, otherwise, it’s off limits to all but me.” The need to hide something of ourselves from all others can be dimly viewed as a fearful unwillingness to fully and unabashedly be one’s self. But, in many people, it reflects something more positive. The secret places of our minds afford us the freedom to be anybody, to dream anything, to explore our most outrageous fantasies without paying some social price. And, they protect us from a world that is too often short on understanding and quick to condemn. True, keeping some things about ourselves secret isn’t good. Hiding an addiction, engaging in hurtful deception or holding back a vital truth from a loved one can be one’s undoing. But being an open book, while sounding virtuous, can deprive one of vital mental freedom, a measure of personal privacy and the capacity to indulge one’s childlike imagination. Like a childhood haunt, one’s inner secret place affords us the freedom to be ourselves. Something the outside world often fails to encourage or affirm. For more, visit philipchard.com.

12 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

ICE Bus PHOTO COURTESY OF MAM

Milwaukee Weighs in On ICE Bus Mural ::BY EVAN CASEY!

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Taking Offense

R&+('()/!%*(!5#)-2!%&:1;!1$!&CC(8$1'(!%&!$&5(!18!0123 +-#,((/!18;2#<18.!012+-#,((!=&#8%>!T&-)<!?#:()'1$&)$! O-8!?(B)18.!-8<!_-%%1!a&.$<&8D ?(B)18.!$-1<!%((8-.()$!+*&!;)(-%(!-)%!21,(!%*1$!-)(!F8(13 %*()! &2<! (8&#.*! 8&)! *-'(! %*(! (]:()1(8;(! &C! 21C(! %&! *-'(! opinions of their own.” He added, “I find the message (8;&#)-.18.!122(.-2!1551.)-8%$!%&!8&%!;&&:()-%(!+1%*!2-+! (8C&);(5(8%/!8-5(2>!G=H/!;&8%-18(<!18!%*(!$&!;-22(<!b-)%6! &CC(8$1'(!:)&:-.-8<-!%*-%!*-$!8&!B#$18($$!&8!<1$:2->!&8!-! *-2C!51221&83<&22-)!;&#8%>!B#$!:-1<!C&)!B>!%-]:->()$DI U2&B(8$,>!$-1<!%*(!%((8$!:1;,(<!%*(!%&:1;!C&)!-!)(-$&8D! 7*(!:)&.)-5!-2$&!18;2#<($!$%#<(8%$!+*&!*-'(!X#$%!.)-<#-%3 (<!*1.*!$;*&&2D!Fc*-%!%*(!B#$!:)($(8%$!1$!*&+!%*(!%((8$!-)(! (]:()1(8;18.!+*-%6$!*-::(818.!18!%*(!+&)2<d!-8<!%*-%6$! +*-%!%*(>!:#%!&#%!%*()(/I!U2&B(8$,>!-<<(<D [(>($!-2$&!<1$-.)(($!+1%*!?(B)18.6$!$%-8;(/!$->18.!%*(! $%#<(8%$! ,8&+! %*(! <1CC()(8;(! B(%+((8! )1.*%! -8<! +)&8.D! Fc(6'(!$((8!*&+!:(&:2(!-)(!2(C%!18!18*#5-8!;1);#5$%-8;3 ($/!*&+!;*12<)(8!-)(!2(C%!+1%*&#%!%*(1)!:-)(8%$/!*&+!:(&:2(! +*&!-)(!2&&,18.!C&)!B(%%()!21'($!-)(!B(18.!%)(-%(<!-$!%*&#.*! %*(>!-)(!2($$!%*-8!*#5-8/I![(>($!$-1<D ?#:()'1$&)! a&.$<&8/! &8! %*(! &%*()! *-8</! $-1<! %*(! 5($3 $-.(!$#BX(;%$!#$()$!&C!%*(!B#$!%&!-!:&21%1;-2!-<D!?*(!1$!;-2218.! C&)!0=7?!%&!#:<-%(!%*(1)!-<'()%1$(5(8%!.#1<(218($D! FGC!0=7?!<&($86%!;)(-%(!B(%%()!.#1<(218($!%&!2151%!:&3 21%1;-2!-<'()%1$18./!G!;-8!$((!%*1$!($;-2-%18.!18%&!-!B-;,!-8<! C&)%*!&C!18;)(-$18.2>!:&2-)1Z18./!:&21%1;-22>!5&%1'-%(<!5($3 $-.($!%*-%!-)(!18%(8<(<!%&!&CC(8<!)-%*()!%*-8!:)&5&%(!<1-3 2&.#(/I!a&.$<&8!$-1<!18!-!:)($$!)(2(-$(D! 4! $:&,($:()$&8! C)&5! %*(! 0=7?! $-1<! %*(! B#$! <1<! 8&%! '1&2-%(! -8>! -<'()%1$18.! .#1<(218($! $(%! C&)%*! B>! %*(! %)-8$1%! $>$%(5/!+*1;*!2&&,$!%&!,((:!8#<1%>/!.)-:*1;!'1&2(8;(!-8<! -2;&*&2!;&8$#5:%1&8!&#%!&C!-<'()%1$(5(8%$D 4;;&)<18.!%&!%*(!012+-#,((!4)%!0#$(#5/!%*(!B#$!+122! )(5-18!&8!1%$!)&#%(!C&)!-8&%*()!5&8%*!&)!$&D ,-..#/0'10'*"#$"#%&#)$%#**+2-.+'n SHEPHERD EXPRESS


NEWS&VIEWS::POLL

You Think We’re Headed for a Recession Last week, we asked if you thought the American economy would be in a recession by the autumn of 2020. You said: Yes: 70% No: 30%

What Do You Say? Will our Milwaukee Brewers make it into the playoffs this season? n Yes n No Vote online at shepherdexpress.com. We’ll publish the results of this poll in next week’s issue.

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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 13


::CANNABISCONNECTION THE GO-TO SITE FOR EVERYTHING CANNABIS IN WISCONSIN

We will keep you informed each week about the growing availability of legal cannabis products in Milwaukee and what’s happening at the state level with respect to Wisconsin’s movement towards legalization, what’s happening in other states and in the rest of the world.

!

::BY SHEILA JULSON

ince their first date, Erica Mallory and her husband, Zach, had fantasized about an idyllic lifestyle on a farm. The couple made their dream a reality when they purchased four acres of historic farmland in Eagle, Wis., to grow vegetable crops and keep honeybees, chickens, ducks, goats and even an occasional rescue animal. Using a regenerative farming model, which balances farm ecosystems through pollinator-supporting crops and using repurposed natural materials to keep weeds down, growing hemp was a natural progression. Mallory, who’s a registered nurse, understands the beneficial uses for hempderived cannabidiol (CBD), which she discussed with the Shepherd Express back in April. This past spring, she started seedlings in a greenhouse from blue genius and regenerative hemp strains purchased from a company in Oregon. “We are grateful to people through the years that have taken many risks with saving these seeds. I do not take for granted the people who are currently serving time because of saving seeds and keeping this plant in the underground,” Mallory says. She started with a greenhouse grow to challenge the plants, realizing that generations of those strains had experienced perfect growing scenarios with the best light, water and plant food. But would the plants stand up to Wisconsin’s harsh spring? “The greenhouse grow for us was a nice test. I know we stressed those plants; we had snow in April and we were trying to run a heater in our 12-by-20-foot greenhouse, which is just a wood frame covered with two layers of polyplastic,” she explains. “They weren’t the tallest plants, but they put out some great flowers and a great product to start with.” They harvested at the end of May, dried the plants and had them processed into CBD tincture and balm. In June, the Mallorys planted an outdoor grow on one acre of their property. “We placed the hemp plants in an area near nine beehives so the honeybees can access some of the flowers. In between the hemp, we placed red clover and herbs like fennel, dill and basil that would attract pollinators and keep away the predatory insects.” As of mid-August, harvest was underway. Mallory notes other crops like tomatoes were late this year. She hopes to see more resilient strains, particularly from wild hemp plants that went undetected throughout cannabis prohibition, being incorporated into other strains to provide true native Wisconsin hemp. Wisconsin’s hemp pilot program is so new that the state still lacks some educational resources and support, but everyone is learning together. “We’re all holding each other’s hands, but it’s wonderful to have that camaraderie because it’s really showing the true spirit that Wisconsin has.” When Mallory began selling their vegetables at the Waukesha Farmers Market in spring, they brought their CBD balms and tinctures with them. Mallory reaches out to people in her community with a dual approach—speaking as a nurse, as well as a local farmer, to educate about cannabis and CBD. She says a farmers market setting can provide a comfortable space for people curious about CBD but reluctant to walk into a dispensary. Herb Amore’s tinctures are priced low, at $20 for a 60-milliliter bottle and $15 for a one-ounce jar of pain balm. “We are not a farm than only sells hemp, we are a farm within community that has many things to offer, so we wanted to be part of a plant with longevity and help people in a positive way,” Mallory says. Herb Amore sells their CBD products at their stand at the Waukesha Farmers Market, Eagle Farmers Market and Mukwonago Winter Market. People can also order online or call the farm. For more information, visit herbamoreherbs.com. Comment at shepherdexpress.com. n 14 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

JEAN-GABRIEL FERNANDEZ

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Cream City Wellness Greenhouse

Visiting One of Milwaukee’s Cannabis Farms

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::BY JEAN-GABRIEL FERNANDEZ

!"#$ %&''&(!)!*+$ ,-./0$ products flooding the market in Wisconsin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

‘Labor of love’

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::DININGOUT

For more Dining, log onto shepherdexpress.com

COURTESY OF FOX’S PUB

SHEPHERD STAFF

FEATURE ! SHORT ORDER ! EAT/DRINK

Ian’s Pizza

Fox’s Pub

Lots of Pizza (and a Pakistani Restaurant, Too!) ::BY LACEY MUSZYNSKI

There’s a lot of pizza news this month in dining with the reopening of a 66-year-old pizzeria, a new calzone chain and a new pizza-by-the-slice location. Plus, a sports bar opened in Greenfield, and there’s more Pakistani Downtown.

Pepi’s Pizza

After a years-long hiatus, a pizzeria has reopened in the former Big Ebe’s spot in West Allis. Pepi’s Pizza originally opened in Milwaukee in 1953 and was most recently located on Brady Street before closing in 2016. They serve pizza on a thin cracker crust with toppings all the way to the edge of the pie ($8.75-$24). Most toppings are classics, but they also offer crabmeat, lobster, and a breakfast pizza with country gravy, eggs and bacon. Dinners like lasagna ($10.95), broasted chicken ($9.50-plus), and Italian sausage sandwiches ($5.95) are also available at the full-service restaurant and patio.

1329 S. 70th St. • 414-998-0528 pepispizzawi.com • $$

D.P. Dough

A chain calzone restaurant has opened in a formerly vacant building on North Avenue. D.P. Dough is an Ohio-based company with a couple dozen locations, mostly near college campuses. The menu is made up of calzones ($8.25-$8.75) with set fillings, a make-your-own calzone option, breadsticks, tater tots, salads and boneless wings. Calzones are stuffed with combinations like breaded chicken and pepperoni, steak, cheese and barbecue sauce, meatballs and cheese, and ground beef, cheese and taco seasoning. The restaurant is open until at least 3 a.m. each night.

1515 E. North Ave. • 414-775-0555 dpdough.com • $

16 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

Fox’s Pub

Uncle Paulie’s Pizza & Pub in Greenfield has changed formats to a sports bar. Fox’s Pub is the second recent iteration of a sports bar in this building, following Mad Dog Saloon, the concept before Paulie’s. The menu focuses on standard sports-bar fare, with a long list of appetizers, burgers, sandwiches and a handful of pizzas (same sauce as Paulie’s but different crust). Buffalo chicken mac and cheese ($11.50), blackened cod tacos ($8.50), Philly cheese steak sandwich ($12) and a half-pound barbecue bacon burger ($12.50) round out the menu.

4395 S. 76th St. • 414-246-2236 foxs.pub • $$

Ian’s Pizza

A new pizzeria has opened in the Story Hill neighborhood. Ian’s Pizza is a Madison-based restaurant with two other locations in the Milwaukee area. They serve New York-style pizzas and pizza by the slice with made-from-scratch sauces, toppings and crust. Popular slices ($3-$5) include the mac and cheese, classic pepperoni, smoky the bandit with barbecue chicken and ranch and drunken ravioli with vodka sauce. A large variety of vegan pizzas, gluten free options and salads are also available. Like its other locations, it is open late night on weekends, serves tap beer and offers delivery.

5300 W. Bluemound Road • 414-727-9200 ianspizza.com • $

Shah Jee’s

A Pakistani restaurant has opened downtown. Shah Jee’s is a counter-service restaurant that is popular among Downtown workers and students. This is their third location and, like the others, is only open for lunch on weekdays. The simple menu features main dishes served in combinations ($7-$10) with rice and roti. Most items are vegetarian, including daal masoor, red lentils with garlic; chana masala with chickpeas cooked in tomato and onion; aalu palak with spinach and potatoes; and saag paneer with fresh cheese and spinach. Chicken masala is also a popular entree.

228 W. Wells St. • 414-800-5575 shahjeefoods.com • $

SHEPHERD EXPRESS


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::SHORTORDER EVAN CASEY

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A resident of Bay View, Aaron Miles tends to spend a lot of time in his neighborhood, even when it comes to eating out. Tenuta’s is one of his favorites, and not just because it’s only a couple blocks from his house. “I always sit at the bar,” he says. The bartender “makes a great drink and the food is always exactly what you need. The Cavolo and Lasagna are the old favorites, but most of the time I get whatever the special is.” When he’s on the East Side, Miles also recommends Bee’s Cuisine, which “has killer larb, so if I’m over there I’ll get one to go and throw it in the fridge for later,” he says. “It makes great leftover fried rice.” Both spots “achieve what anyone in the industry is trying to achieve: consistency and quality. It’s great food with zero pretense.”

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Bee’s Cuisine

2336 N. Farwell Ave. 414-551-2166 beescuisine.com

The Next Level Vegans

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!::BY JAMIE LEE RAKE

The Next Level Vegans (in the Sherman Phoenix business center at 3536 W. Fond du Lac Ave.) serves meatless fare for those seeking animal-free comfort food and soul food from sources without faces. Among the offerings at this take-out establishment, with nearby seating on the Phoenix’s first floor, are an array of sandwiches, wraps, tacos, gyros and salads. The “combine” basket drew my eye on a recent visit. It’s a mountain of firm tofu nuggets, seitan chunks and cauliflower florets of varying sizes over a bed of dusky, skin-on French fries. It’s worth ordering again, though perhaps with a friend in tow to divvy up its bounty. Also on the menu are a faux tuna salad made with carrots; macaroni with almond milk and nutritional yeast mixture taking over for cheese; and lasagna with textured vegetable protein crumbles between its pasta folds. For customers exploring veganism, Next Level sells meal plans.

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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 17


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FEATURE | FILM | THEATRE | ART | BOOKS | CLASSICAL MUSIC | DANCE

Milwaukee Ballet’s Baumgartner Center for Dance

!"#$%&'"$(&)$*+"$ ,-.#/01""$2/.."* ARTISTIC DIRECTOR MICHAEL PINK INTRODUCES THE BAUMGARTNER CENTER FOR DANCE ::BY JOHN SCHNEIDER 28 N. Jackson Street faces you directly as you take that street south from Downtown. There it is: A new two-story dark stone and glass building standing where the street curves onto Corcoran Street. To the east, past the Italian Community Center parking lot, are the Summerfest grounds and the lake; to the west, the Third Ward’s galleries, theaters and cafes. Come closer and you’ll see the words on the handsome facade: Milwaukee Ballet Baumgartner Center for Dance. The Grand Opening on Sept. 4 coincides with the start of the company’s 50th season. The new building stands as a mark of gratitude to the city and an act of faith in its future. “It’s not a shrine,” the Ballet’s Artistic Director Michael Pink says as we sit on easily moveable cushioned stools in the Herzfeld Atrium, enjoying the sun and the view of the street through the sweeping all-glass wall that wraps around the front of the building. “We didn’t want to build something so architecturally over-the-top that it upstaged the spirit and the movement and the people inside. That’s what this spectacular window does. It gives you a way into the building so the people are the actual stars. I want people to come in and understand that this is our school, this is our pre-professional company, this is where the heartbeat of our organization is, and there are things happening in here that don’t happen on the stage.”

SHEPHERD EXPRESS

The two-story tall atrium features a dramatic staircase leading to a wide wrap-around upper balcony. A retractable glass wall separates the lower atrium from an expansive studio with a multi-purpose dance floor meant for community use. Open that wall and the entire street-side interior becomes a potential performance or event space. “We want people to come and explore and help us find ways to use the building,” Pink says as he shows me around. There’s a public elevator to the second floor and a wheelchair-accessible upper entrance to a 175-seat performance studio designed by the company’s nationally celebrated lighting designer, David Grill. There’s a ground level entrance, too, and both have light locks so latecomers won’t bring in unwanted light. The audience’s sightlines are excellent. The sound and lighting equipment are state of the art. “David is a genius when it comes to understanding the experience for the performers and for the audience,” Pink says, adding “You can light a major show in here and have it ready to take to the Marcus Center.” I wondered what shows would appear in this excellent theater. “The school can do recital programming,” Pink answers. “Milwaukee Ballet Two [the pre-professional company] will do all of its performances here. And I’m hoping other groups will inquire and we’ll find out together how we can best use the space. We have to tailor is so it’s affordable.” The site includes a parking lot. Some street parking in the neighborhood is free all day. There are five additional dance studios for classes or rehearsals, all of them spacious, high-ceilinged rooms with natural light through tall asymmetrical windows. There’s a sunny library and study area for school kids. The children’s restrooms have lockers and showers. There are also public restrooms with lockers and showers for, say, adult members of a Zumba class. There’s space for relaxing, for fixing lunch, for physical training and therapy. There’s a little boutique of Ballet merchandise. Fitting rooms, costume, scenery, storage and office areas, everything’s been carefully designed to serve for many decades. The entire building is energy efficient with LED lighting, free of plastic and wired for paperless communication. “We tried to keep everything simple but not bring old technologies,” Pink says. “Hopefully, anyone who’s had any association with the company will want to come back just to see it. People should be thinking, my goodness, look what the Ballet has done!” He’s quick to credit the vision of lead architect Jim Shields of HGA; Catalyst Construction of Milwaukee, who stayed on time and budget; Electronic Theatre Controls of Madison for up-do-date knowledge; Harlequin Dance Floors, the international leader in dance floor safety. “And it’s always worth reminding everybody,” he says, “that Donna and Donald, who were with me all the way along on this journey, provided the handsome lead gift.” All the rest followed. “I think the building really has become the way to celebrate fifty years of trials and tribulations, highs, lows, the memories built in this city through the Ballet,” he continues. “I’m hoping that by starting the season with Coppélia, the first production the company did fifty years ago, we are somehow tying it back to the beginning. I hope people will come and look at what we’re doing and how we’re doing it, what the future can hold and how responsible we are for it.”

A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 21


::PERFORMINGARTSWEEK

A&E::INREVIEW GEORGE KATSEKES

For More to Do, visit shepherdexpress.com

ANNA WARD

THEATRE

Keeping Secrets in SummerStage’s ‘Rumors’

SummerStage’s ‘Rumors’

::BY RUSS BICKERSTAFF

Dad’s Season Tickets

Composer-playwright-lyricist Matt Zembrowski (Doctor! Doctor!; Sunset and S’Mores) will have his latest creation, Dad’s Season Tickets, receive its world premiere in Fish Creek’s Northern Sky Theater. Ray Jivoff heads a six-member cast for the production of what the theater describes as “a musical comedy celebrating family, folly and football.” Which of Frank’s three daughters will inherit his treasured season tickets? The Kosinski sisters employ every trick in the playbook. From kick-off to the final “hail Mary,” it’s anyone’s game. “To reach the end zone, our home team must first relearn that family isn’t everything; it’s the only thing,” Northern Sky asserts. They also helpfully feature a Green Bay Packers-friendly schedule with no Sunday shows and 3 p.m. matinées on weeknight games. (John Jahn) Aug. 31-Oct. 26 at Northern Sky Theater, 9058 County Road A, Fish Creek. For tickets, call 920-854-6117 or visit northernskytheater.com.

Dead Man’s Cell Phone

There’s an incessantly ringing cell phone in a quiet café, a person at the next table who has had enough and a dead man with a lot of loose ends. So begins Dead Man’s Cell Phone—an imaginative new comedy by MacArthur Grant recipient and Pulitzer Prize finalist Sarah Ruhl. Outskirts Theatre describes the new play as “a work about how we memorialize the dead and how that remembering changes us. It’s the odyssey of a woman forced to confront her own assumptions about morality, redemption and the need to connect in a technologically obsessed world.” The cast consists of Brittany Boeche, Seth Hale, Nate Press, Deborah Oettinger, Kim Giddens and Liz Ehrler. (John Jahn) Aug. 30-Sept. 8 at Danceworks, Inc., 1661 N. Water St. For tickets and more information, visit facebook.com/outskirtstheatre and click “Events.”

22 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

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Fringe Fest Show Says ‘Tread Lightly on Planet Earth’ ::BY BLAINE SCHULTZ

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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 ! 23


A&E::VISUALART

IDIOSYNCRATIC NICHOLAS PERRY at ALICE WILDS ::BY SHANE MCADAMS

T

o quote my mother, herself paraphrasing Ecclesiastes: “There’s not much new under the sun.” If so, there’s even less new under a sun that produced a society that itself created a fiber-optic transmission network which has allowed its inhabitants to share every nugget of terrestrial visual information amongst itself with a single tool called Instagram. You’d think this would resign the contemporary inhabitants of such a planet to stop searching for novelty and sink into a resigned state of productive homogeneity. Many would say it has, but it’s also put a premium on those increasingly rare occasions of creative uniqueness that prove the rule. Nicholas Perry’s work in “By Themselves” at Alice Wilds (through Sept. 14) didn’t crawl legless out of the primordial ooze; they’re portraits, on stretched canvas, in oil paint. They have historical precedents; Francis Bacon and George Condo come to mind, and from the immediate contemporary world they might suggest David Henry Nobody’s bizarre Instagram-based portrait performances. Still, these works feel so idiosyncratically unique that one has to assume they came from a hand who forgot where the Instagram icon was on his smartphone long before he mixed any paint. “By Themselves,” despite its title, functions as a united body of work. His wonderful individual portraits greet the audience off the bat as a united cast of characters, who are still somehow wholly tender and sympathetic. We get the sense that these individuals are all part of a single giddy troupe right from the breezeway at Wilds, where the painting Bell symbolically rings in our arrival. The piece is typical of Perry’s ambiguous portraits with its patchwork of diverse painting passages against a gradated or quietly modulated background, all combining to what look like fractured and twisted earlyRenaissance portraits. It’s a bizarre but refreshing perspective to encounter this age of hyper-clear and determined figuration. Another work, entitled Hi!, engages viewers on a near wall with a limp and disarming outward wave, placing it in a charged position between formal and performative. An interlocking puzzle of ambitious multicolored painting sequences form an eccentric figure. Wearing a hat and a scarf, perhaps? He or she penetrates the fourth wall with the forward salute, an act that has traditionally been confrontational—in Picasso’s Les Demoiselles d’Avignon, for instance— but Perry’s painted creature proves that the act can be welcoming and vulnerable. Hi!’s protagonist possesses enough naïve buffoonery to distract initially from his painting chops—some of the most complex and considered you’ll ever encounter in works you want to hug at the same time. Perry cleverly leverages gestalt psychology in all his works, leaning on the natural urge for one to anthropomorphize a pile of paint in the shape of a head. In the case of the painting Musician, we imagine what must be of a beret-wearing, ruff-collared, horn-playing mouse. Or is it? One soon realizes that the information that supports such an elaborate read is actually extremely limited. Another work, Finally, I Can Cry, conjures pathos while offering even less confirming visual information than in Musician. So much less that one starts to question his own psychology. That is until a single awkwardly placed eye and tear are located. If not for that one visual tell, the work might live on as a stack of abstract components rather than in flesh and blood. Perry plies the margins between animate and inanimate deftly, making his misfit creatures all the more alive when they finally commit to life. While viewing the show, I began to imagine myself on the other end of one of the puppet shows I perform for my two little girls: an old gym sock, three marks on the toe seam in Sharpie, and voilà, I may as well be Dr. Frankenstein. Residing in a pronounced figurative moment in contemporary art, where overt historical reference and declarations of identity win the day, Perry’s subtlety is welcome. While most 2019 practitioners of the figural leave little to the imagination, Perry leaves it just about everything, causing one to wonder whether his are figures at all, or just a bunch of gonzo painting moves hovering like clouds in a sky, somehow forming angels and cowboys with enough intense and willful scrutiny.

(top to bottom) Nicholas Perry, Finally, I Can Cry, 2019, Oil on canvas, 47 x 39 ½ in.; Hi!, 2019, Oil on canvas, 28 x 25 in.; Musician, 2018, Oil on canvas, 24 x 24 in.

SPONSORED BY

OPENINGS: !"#"$%"&'()% &*%"+,-&),+).

Aug. 28-Sept. 28 Alverno College Art and Cultures Gallery Alexia Hall, 3901 S. 39th St.

This biennial exhibition features works by female artists from all media—painting, photography, sculpture, metal work, mixed media and more. This powerful exhibit celebrates established and emerging women artists from diverse backgrounds and the limitless ways in which they express themselves artistically. Featured artists (among the 30 total) include Marna Goldstein Brauner, Holly Cohn, Martha Glowacki, Teresa Lind and Hiroko Yamada. The gallery will host an opening reception on Friday, Sept. 6, 4:30-8 p.m., at the beginning of which there will be a panel discussion in the studio adjacent to the gallery that is free and open to the public. For more information, visit alverno.edu.

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Thursday, Sept. 5, 5:30 p.m. Lubar Auditorium, Milwaukee Art Museum 700 N. Art Museum Drive

The Milwaukee Art Museum will celebrate Robert Indiana’s iconic The American LOVE sculpture during a special grand unveiling event. The community celebration will highlight the gift of the sculpture to the institution and its installation outdoors near the museum’s east-end patio, which faces Lake Michigan. “The Milwaukee Art Museum is thrilled to receive this iconic sculpture for the collection,” said Margaret Andera, interim chief curator and curator of contemporary art. “Robert Indiana’s work has always connected with Milwaukee; his design for the MECCA floor in the 1970s is a Milwaukee icon, and now the LOVE sculpture’s prominent location on the lakefront will allow both locals and museum visitors to enjoy his work for years to come.” The event begins with Joe Martin Lin-Hill, deputy director of the Albright-Knox Art Gallery, discussing Indiana and his career. The unveiling of the installed sculpture takes place at 6:45 p.m. Admission is free. For more information, visit mam.org.

PHOTOS BY DANIEL MCCULLOUGH, COURTESY THE ARTIST AND THE ALICE WILDS

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SHEPHERD EXPRESS


A&E::BOOKS

BOOK|REVIEWS

The Weather Machine: A Journey Inside the Forecast (ECCO), BY ANDREW BLUM

Those old jokes about weathermen flipping coins to forecast rain or shine are outdated. Recent decades have seen a noticeable increase in accuracy, largely from complex computer models continuously fed with satellite observations on changing conditions across the globe. Science writer Andrew Blum wraps past and present developments in meteorology succinctly and revealingly in The Weather Machine. Weather reports trigger everything from carrying umbrellas to evacuating a city, and as Blum writes, “we need weather forecasts like never before” in a world of climate change. He raises questions less asked: Will Google or Facebook displace public agencies and “own” weather data? Then what? (David Luhrssen)

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The Intelligence Trap: Why Smart People Make Dumb Mistakes (W.W. NORTON), BY DAVID ROBSON Being an expert in one field doesn’t ensure cogency in other areas—Socrates proved that already. And history since then has shown time and again that even high intelligence is no safeguard against error. David Robson opens The Intelligence Trap by critiquing the IQ test, a product whose origins are steeped in Social Darwinism and eugenics, the persistence of which as an inadequate measure of intellectual caliber encourages one kind of thinking at the expense of all others. Robson gives “emotional intelligence” its due, but also hones in on creative and critical thinking as checks against hubris. The human brain is a fallible instrument and, as Robson concludes, “no one is immune” from its capacity to be wrong. (David Luhrssen) SHEPHERD EXPRESS

Celebrate LOVE! Join us on the lakefront for the grand unveiling of Robert Indianaí s iconic The American LOVE sculpture. September 5, 5:30ñ8 p.m. Robert Indiana, The American LOVE, 1966ñ 99. Polychrome aluminum. Anonymous gift through the Greater Milwaukee Foundation (acquired from Sculpture Milwaukee 2018). Photo by Kevin J. Miyazaki.

mam.org A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 25


‘Ad Astra’

‘Lucy in the Sky’

Fall Movie Preview 2019

Still, it can’t hurt to trust director Martin Scorsese to make it work. This time, the master reunites De Niro and Joe Pesci, while also working with Al Pacino for the first time on this Netflix production. Director Noah Baumbach also debuts his Marriage Story!on Netflix in September.

Lucy in the Sky (Oct. 4)

10 RELEASES WORTH WAITING FOR ::BY DANIEL BARNES

A

wards season is just around the corner, which means we’re about to get deluged with biopics. Tom Hanks as Fred Rogers (A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood) and Renee Zellweger as Judy Garland (Judy) lead a parade of awards-grubbers into theaters and onto VOD platforms this autumn. Of course, we’ll still get the incessant sequels and reboots, including objectively unnecessary follow-ups to Maleficent and Zombieland, as well as the latest installments in the moth-eaten Rambo and Terminator franchises. All that and we haven’t even mentioned the unleaded nightmare fuel that is the trailer for Cats. Despite the mass of mediocrity on the way, here are 10 films that promise to be worth two hours (plus drive time to the theater).

Ad Astra (Sept. 20) Writer-director James Gray follows The Lost City of Z with another story about an obsessive journey into uncharted territory. Brad Pitt stars in Ad Astra as an astronaut searching for his missing father (Tommy Lee Jones) in the farthest reaches of the solar system. It’s a rare opportunity for indie-darling Gray (The Immigrant) to realize one of his visions on an immense scale.

More auteurs in space, as “Fargo” and “Legion” creator Noah Hawley makes his feature directorial debut with this psychological drama. Natalie Portman plays an astronaut who begins to lose her grip on reality after returning to earth. Hawley created some of the most ambitious and compelling television of the last decade, so it’s exciting to see how he handles the larger canvas. OF 20TH CENTURY FOX PainCOURTESY and Glory (Oct. 4)

Pedro Almodóvar directs Antonio Banderas and Penélope Cruz in a film about anything. That’s enough to get me excited about Pain and Glory, even if Almodóvar’s last two efforts (Julieta and I’m So Excited!) slightly underwhelmed. Banderas stars here as an aging director reminiscing about his life and career.

Parasite (Oct. 11) South Korean director Bong Joon-ho’s “family tragicomedy” took home the Palme d’Or this year at the Cannes Film Festival. More importantly, it looks like a return to Memories of Murder-form for Joon-ho (Snowpiercer; The Host) after the mixed bag of Okja.

The Lighthouse (Oct. 18)

The Irishman (Sept. 27)

A black-and-white two-hander set on a New England island in the 1890s might not hold broad box office appeal. But since Robert Eggers directed The Witch, I’m prepared to follow his muse off a cliff. The Lighthouse stars Willem Dafoe and Robert Pattinson as isolated lighthouse keepers succumbing to their nightmares.

The shots of Robert De Niro CGI-scrubbed to appear several decades younger look like Grand Theft Auto cut scenes.

Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker (Dec. 20) J.J. Abrams returns to direct Episode IX after Rian John-

S h e pher d E xpre ss Annual

Fall Arts Guide c o m i n g

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September 5 issue 26 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

A24

20TH CENTURY FOX

FOX SEARCHLIGHT PICTURES

A&E::FILM

‘The Lighthouse’

son’s The Last Jedi bitterly divided the fan base. Honestly, I’m not even all that fired up for this latest piece of Star Wars movie product. However, a lack of firm release dates for upcoming films from directors like Todd Haynes, Steven Soderbergh, Armando Ianucci and Trey Edward Shults opened a spot. That said, I’m still rooting for The Rise of Skywalker. Just don’t screw it up… again.

Little Women (Dec. 25) Although writer-director Greta Gerwig adapted Little Women from the 1868 novel by Louisa May Alcott, it looks more like a period-piece remake of Lady Bird. Not that there’s anything wrong with that! Saoirse Ronan once again stars for Gerwig as an ambitious and class-conscious young woman with a crush on Timothée Chalamet and a quirky family to boot. Emma Watson, Florence Pugh, Laura Dern and Meryl Streep round out an excellent cast.

1917 (Dec. 25) Christopher Nolan’s Dunkirk became a critical and commercial success in 2017, earning numerous nominations and awards, so the knockoffs naturally follow. On the surface, director Sam Mendes’ 1917 seems like an attempt to bring Dunkirk-style intensity to a World War I film. The story concerns a couple of fresh-faced soldiers (George MacKay and Dean-Charles Chapman) racing to call off a disastrous charge.

Uncut Gems (Dec. 25) Director brothers Benny and Josh Safdie made one of the best films of 2017 with Good Time, so I’m naturally excited to see what comes next. This NYC-set crime film also offers a change-of-pace part for Adam Sandler, which is always refreshing. The eclectic cast of Uncut Gems also includes Idina Menzel, Julia Fox, LaKeith Stanfield, Kevin Garnett and The Weeknd. Daniel Barnes is a Sacramento-based film critic, writer, !"#$%&'()*+ &%,+ -,(*"$.+ /+ 0-01-$+ "2+ *3-+ 4&%+ 5$&%6()6"+ 5('0+ Critics Circle, Daniel Barnes is the creator and co-host of the !"#$%!"&'$(%)*+,"-..+

The all-inclusive guide features coverage of the arts scene in the greater Milwaukee area. Want to be a part of it? contact your Account Executive for details or Jackie at jackie@shepex.com SHEPHERD EXPRESS


[ FILM CLIPS ] After the Wedding PG-13 The moral contrast is established early. Isabel (Michelle Williams) is the idealistic director of a money-starved orphanage in India, and Theresa (Julianne Moore) is one of those glibly wealthy “forward-thinking entrepreneurs.” But it gets more complicated after Isabel goes to New York seeking a grant from Theresa and discovers that the man she once loved (Billy Crudup) is the venture philanthropist’s husband. The scenario’s threat of melodrama is ameliorated by a brilliantly understated cast delivering believable dialogue in subtle cinematic moments. Theresa is unaware of her smugness and privilege while Isabel is annoyingly self-righteous. Secrets expose more secrets as old wounds are opened. (David Luhrssen)

Don’t Let Go R Several days after his brother’s entire family is killed, detective Jack Radcliff (David Oyelowo) receives a shock. What seems like a prank phone call proves to be his murdered teenage niece, Ashley (Storm Reid), four days prior to the deaths of herself and her parents. Jack and Ashley can converse only on Ashley’s cell phone, which each possesses in their own timeline. In Jack’s timeline, the police have not yet solved the murders, so Jack tries to help Ashley identify her future killers. It doesn’t help that Jack is frequently in denial regarding the time-travelling aspect of their communication. Debuting at the Sundance Festival in January 2019, critics are split over the execution of what most agree is a terrific idea. (Lisa Miller)

Ready or Not R Grace (Samara Weaving) is excited to join the wildly wealthy, eccentric Le Domas family when she marries Alex (Mark O’Brien). However, following their nuptials, Grace must play a midnight game of hide and seek to gain the family’s acceptance. This means hiding in the patriarch’s (Henry Czerny) cavernous mansion. Still clad in her billowy white wedding dress, Grace learns that being “found” before dawn is a death sentence. Fortunately, at his own peril, Alex seeks to help Grace survive the night. Kooky characters and macabre satire mix tension with equal parts comedy. So... if asked whether you want to see it, feel free to say, “I do.” (L.M.)

SHEPHERD EXPRESS

[ HOME MOVIES / NOW STREAMING ] n Alice, Sweet Alice

Childhood cruelty turns to something more sinister in Alice, Sweet Alice (1976) when a prepubescent girl (Brooke Shields) is murdered early on by her bad-seed sister. Filmed from jarring angles and set in the decaying labyrinth of an outer borough New York neighborhood, Alice, Sweet Alice translates the era’s Italian slasher-psycho flicks to an American setting suffused with Roman Catholic imagery. A tortured Christ hangs overhead and pasty-faced statuary look on at the madness.

n Cruising

Released on the backside of gritty ’70s Hollywood, Cruising (1980) is set in New York in the pit of pre-Giuliani squalor—only a couple of summers removed from Son of Sam and the Great Blackout. Al Pacino stars as Steve Burns, the new kid in the precinct, an NYPD cop deep undercover in Manhattan’s LGBT-S&M subculture. Shocking upon release, Cruising follows Burns’ pursuit of a gay psycho killer who leaves behind a trail of body parts.

n “The Best of the Carol Burnett Show: 50th Anniversary Edition”

“CBS told me variety shows are a man’s game and offered me a sitcom,” Carol Burnett writes in the colorfully designed booklet accompanying this massive DVD set. But the plucky comedian—one of television’s most versatile entertainers—dug heels in and stayed firm. This 21-disc, 58-hour collection includes 60 episodes plus all “the plusses”—bonus interviews with Burnett and regulars Vicki Lawrence and Tim Conway and guest stars ranging from Julie Andrews to Alan Alda.

n “CMA Awards Live: Greatest Moments 1968-2015”

This 10-DVD package culls concert highlights (and covers Nashville’s evolution) from nearly half a century of televised Country Music Association (CMA) Awards. Year one was still shot in black and white, and featured a commanding performance by Johnny Cash and his band of “Folsom Prison Blues” as well as Glen Campbell, backed by an orchestra behind a translucent curtain, seated at stage’s edge singing his exquisite hit, “By the Time I Get to Phoenix.” —David Luhrssen

A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 27


::HEARMEOUT ASK RUTHIE | UPCOMING EVENTS | PAUL MASTERSON

::ASKRUTHIE SPONSORED BY

WINNER OF THE JEWELERS OF AMERICA’S 2019 CASE AWARD

Do you like us? !"#$%&'%(#% !)*+,((-.%/0"11+2% )#$%3#'1)42)5%6(2% $)"78%&9$)1+'%(6% 0:)1;'%:)99+#"#4% "#%1:+%*"18 <':+9:+2$+=92+''

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!"#$% &$$'% ()*+% ,-% .)/01/)$'2% 13/% 4% ,3'*+% '3(5% 4'2% (+)0$% *+)'.6% 4/$% .3)'.% ($005% 6+$"6% (4-%*33%*378+-%13/%,$9%:+$%84''3*%;$$<%+$/% +4'26%311%,$%13/%03'.$/%*+4'%=>%6$83'269%!"#$% 837'*$2?%!%0);$%*+)6%.)/05%&7*%$'37.+?%:+$%<$*6% ,-%+4)/%4'2%/7&6%,-%148$9%:+$%6)*6%63%8036$5% )*"6%7'83,13/*4&0$9% At first, I liked the attention, and I loved 6+3()'.% *+$% (3/02% *+4*% ($% ($/$% *(3% </372% (3,$'%)'%03#$9%@7*%'3(5%)*"6%A76*%*33%,78+9% B3(% 84'% !% 46;% +$/% *3% *3'$% )*% 23('% ()*+37*% +7/*)'.%+$/%1$$0)'.6C%!%23'"*%(4'*%*3%+7/*%+$/5% &7*%*+$%3*+$/%24-5%6+$%(4'*$2%*3%<04-%()*+%,-% $-$046+$69%!%A76*%4&37*%036*%)*9

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

28 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

::RUTHIE’SSOCIALCALENDAR Aug. 30—TGIF Happy Hour at Boone & Crockett (818 S. Water St.): If you haven’t been to the new Boone & Crockett, this monthly party hosted by the Milwaukee LGBT Community Center is a great opportunity. Check out the new patio on the Milwaukee River as you make new friends, embrace old faces and raise a glass to the long weekend. The runs 5:30-7:30 p.m. rain or shine. Aug 30—Ruthie’s Dining with the Divas at Hamburger Mary’s (730 S. Fifth St.): Join me and my guests for two of the hottest, craziest and kookiest drag shows in town! Grab the gang for the family friendly 7:30 p.m. show, or enjoy the hilarious “adults only” performance at 9:30 p.m. It’s time to eat, drink and be “Mary” with me and the girls, honey. Call 414-488-2555 for reservations, and I’ll see you there! Aug. 30—Tommy Odetto at George’s Tavern (1201 N. Main St., Racine): Get the Labor Day weekend off to a rockin’ start when this California blues-rocker struts into Racine. Catch him and the boys for a balls-to-the-walls concert before they play the Harley riders the next day. The cover-free concert starts at 9 p.m. Aug. 31—The Wizard of Oz Showing at Humboldt Park Band Chalet (341 E. Rosedale Ave.): One of the greatest, gayest, most-loved movies of all time, The Wizard of Oz will be shown at the Film on the Hill Series in Bay View. Enjoy free popcorn and visit food vendors before the film starts at sunset (roughly 7:30 p.m.). Bring a blanket and settle in for a magical evening. Aug. 31 & Sept. 1—Third Ward Art Festival in Historic Third Ward (525 E. Chicago St.): Dive into the weekend during this colorful street fest that celebrates art like few others. More than 140 vendors showcase their paintings, ceramics, jewelry, sculpture, photography and other talents over the two-day event. Enjoy the family friendly event that also features live music, food vendors, beverages and interactive events for the kids. Free and open to the public, the festival open at 10 a.m. both days. Sept. 1—Miss LaCage Pageant at LaCage Niteclub (801 S. Second St.): If you haven’t heard, LaCage is back in business—and it’s crowning a new diva! Doors open at 6:30 p.m., with the competition starting at 7 p.m. Email misslacagepageant@gmail. com to hold your $24 four-top table and let the glamor begin! Sept. 3—Open Rehearsals for City of Festivals Men’s Chorus at Plymouth Church (2717 E. Hampshire Ave.): You do it in the shower. You do it in the car. Why not do it with a bunch of guys in a church? No, no, silly! I’m talking about singing! Come on down to this open rehearsal to learn the fun that’s to be had when you join this popular men’s chorus. To learn more about the 6 p.m. get-together, swing by cityoffestivalsmenschorus.org or email cofmenschorus@gmail.com. Sept. 4—Fall Meet and Greet at the LGBT+ Resource Center (UW-Milwaukee LGBT Resource Center, 2200 E. Kenwood Blvd., Union WG-89): School’s back in session, so stop by this 4-6 p.m. mixer and meet other UWM students who make up your community. Discover the center’s planned activities, meet the faculty and discover the resources waiting for you. Ask Ruthie a question or share your events with her at dearruthie@shepex.com. Follow her on Instagram @ruthiekeester and Facebook at Dear Ruthie. Watch, like, subscribe and share her reality show, “Camp Wannakiki Season Two,” on YouTube today! Comment at shepherdexpress.com. n SHEPHERD EXPRESS


::MYLGBTQ!"#$%&"'&(#)*

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THINK OF THOSE ETHNIC SHARKS AND JETS GANGS AS GAYS AND STRAIGHTS, AND THE MUSICAL TURNS INTO A COMING-OUT LOVE STORY. IN ITS WAY, AS A SUBVERSIVE RESPONSE TO THE PERVADING FEAR OF THE TIMES, WEST SIDE STORY PRESAGED THE STONEWALL UPRISING.

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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 29


3BIG MYTHS

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DETAILS OF OFFER: Offer expires 9/30/2019. Offer valid on initial visit only. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Buy one (1) window, get the next one (1) at 40% off and 12 months $0 money down, $0 monthly payments, $0 interest when you purchase four (4) or more windows or patio doors between 6/15/2019 and 9/30/2019. 40% off windows and patio doors are less than or equal to lowest cost window or patio door in the project. Subject to credit approval. Interest is billed during the promotional period but all interest is waived if the purchase amount is paid before the expiration of the promotional period. Financing for GreenSkyÆ consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, federal and state chartered financial institutions without regard to age, race, color, religion, national origin, gender or familial status. Available only at participating locations. See your local Renewal by Andersen location for details. Los Angeles License #992285. Orange County License #990416. MHIC #121441. VA License #2705155684. DC License #420215000125. License MN: BC130983/WI:266951. Excludes MN insurance work per MSA 325E.66. Other license numbers available on request. Some Renewal by Andersen locations are independently owned and operated. For J.D. Power 2018 award information, visit jdpower.com/awards. ìE NERGY STARî is a registered trademark of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. 2 See the Renewal by Andersen Products and Installation Transferable Limited Warranty. 3 2018 U.S. Homeowner Brand Study of Andersen and Renewal by Andersen brands vs. competitive brands. ìR enewal by Andersenî and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. © 2019 *Using U.S. and imported parts. Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. rba12091 1

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::MUSIC

For more MUSIC, log onto shepherdexpress.com

ETHAN DURAN

FEATURE | ALBUM REVIEWS | CONCERT REVIEWS | LOCAL MUSIC

Rhetoric Vendetta

Beaker

VexNation’s Brian Kirchner

Atheists and Airplanes

!"#$%&'($)*+,$-.*'+$/0,1$2$ )3**$415/$2,$63*7*'$829*

::BY ETHAN DURAN

or four consecutive days, more than 40 bands from across Wisconsin and the country will play in both Riverwest and Walker’s Point from Aug. 29 to Sept. 1 for MKE Punk Fest 9. This ninth annual festival will commence at The Local (807 S. Fifth St.) on that Thursday, Friday and Saturday, and conclude at Quarters (900 E. Center St.) on Sunday. But before that, an opening party was held at the Bremen Cafe on Saturday, Aug. 24. The free show was the perfect kicker for the four days of rock ’n’ roll noise to come. Six bands took the stage in the small, crowded back room of Bremen: Atheists and Airplanes, VexNation, Rhetoric Vendetta, The First Rule, Beaker and Hi/Jack. Each of these bands were united under the banner of punk-rock music, but each had their own individual twist on how they sounded and how they acted on stage. Rhetoric Vendetta from Lake Geneva play an excellent blend of skate punk and street punk–like music that would have been featured in an old skateboarding video. Established in 2013, the group has a lot of experience in their area of music and it shows both in their sound and onstage. With Vinnie Arvo slamming out guitar riffs and Habacuc Dominguez hitting every note on his bass in time, they sound like Strung Out, Lagwagon or other skate-punk bands that came from California in the late 1990’s. “This venue tonight was one of the most fun venues we’ve played in a long time,” Arvo said after Rhetoric Vendetta’s set. “What made tonight the best was the people. It doesn’t matter who it is, or where it is, if the people are there and are getting down with your music, that’s what makes the show.” Beaker, a punk/funk band, played in their mad-scientist getup with a light-up

SHEPHERD EXPRESS

bass, light-up drumsticks and lab coats. Carl VanDommelen on bass and lead vocals and Gabe Fritz on guitar were both mobile on and off stage—they grooved to their own music as they punched out songs about science and squirrels. In between songs, the two formed an impromptu and absurd comedy duo. “We have an underground festival,” Joshua Varichak, Punk Fest’s organizer since 2012 explained, “I kind of like it that way. It makes it a little more special. But we’re gaining more notoriety in our ninth year now and we’re seeing new faces.” This year, the Fest has received more submissions from bands than any other. Varichak also shared some details about The Local, formerly known as Club Anything, and the system they have there with three stages. When one band’s set ends on one stage, the next band will start on another. Varichak likes this because it keeps people engaged and away from their phones. “You can’t get bored,” he said. “There’s always something happening.” On Day Three, which will be the biggest day of the Fest, an acoustic stage will be included at The Local. The Fest will also host a food drive for the Hunger Task Force, trading out two or more non-perishable food items for grab bags of goodies. One important point Varichak drives home about Punk Fest is that it gives some bands a platform to play to crowds in places where they usually wouldn’t get as much attention. Punk-rock bands don’t usually fit into places like Summerfest or other normal Milwaukee festivals, so the Fest gives them a place to go to. “Give everyone a chance to play to a crowd,” Varichak said, explaining some of his goals for this year’s Punk Fest. “Meet new bands and network. Starting new circles and eliminating the clique-iness that a lot of the Milwaukee scene has—I just want to get rid of that. We’re all in bands, we’re all doing the same thing.” There is still a lot to be said about the MKE Punk Fest this year, and it can’t be contained to just one article. To find out more about MKE Punk Fest and its lineup, check out their Facebook page.

A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 31


LARRY PHILPOT

::THISWEEKINMILWAUKEE

FRIDAY, AUGUST 30

Wise Fest Pre-Party w/ Wise Jennings, Dear Karma, Cullah and the Chris Haise Band @ Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, 8:30 p.m.

This solid night of music previews the upcoming second annual Wise Fest in Elkhorn at the Walworth County Fairgrounds.

Macy Gray

THURSDAY, AUGUST, 29 Macy Gray @ The Northern Lights Theater, 8 p.m.

Macy Gray’s debut, 1999’s How Life Is, remains a modern classic of funky soul music, selling more than 25 million albums. Ten albums on, last year’s Ruby features guitarist Gary Clark Jr. on the title track.

Latin Sessions w/ Johnny Padilla @ Transfer Pizzeria, 7:30 p.m.

Multi-instrumentalist horn player Johnny Padilla will be joined by Bony PlogBenavides on conga and maraca, Peter Bilman on guitar and Ethan Bender on bass to perform Carribean and Afro Colombian sounds.

FuD Tech @ Wisconsin State Fair Park Exposition Center, 5 p.m.

Fud Tech combines food and technology for a unique experience. It’s a T2 Gaming event for casual and hardcore gamers alike as well as a Virtual Reality exhibit with more than 300 different simulations to choose from. Ethnic foods to sample include Mexican, Filipino, Jamaican, Thai, Peruvian and others. Classes on topics include cooking demos, technology and innovation. Participants in gaming tournaments compete for $6,500 in prizes. FuD Tech continues through Sunday, Sept. 1, 11 a.m.-8 p.m.

Squeeze PHOTO BY ROB OCONNOR

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 Squeeze w/ KT Tunstall @ Pabst Theater, 8 p.m.

Chris Difford and Glenn Tilbrook were once called the Lennon and McCartney of New Wave. While that did not exactly come to pass, their band Squeeze served up gems such as “Tempted,” “Pulling Mussels (From the Shell)”, “Up the Junction” and “Cool for Cats.” This is top-shelf songcraft with perhaps a touch of nostalgia.

Julien Kozak, Pete Freeman and Jon Blair @ Circle A, 8 p.m.

This performance will be Julien Kozak’s sendoff before hitting the road for two months in a self-built camper-van, touring his smooth folk sounds. On his CD, Wisconsin Stories, Pete Freeman recorded his ode to Brewers’ superfan “Front Row Amy.”

Julien Kozak COURTESY OF THE ARTIST

8/29 Dashcam IN STUDIO A

9/5 Kendra Amalie

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 Hank von Hell (formerly of Turbonegro) w/ Overdose, Law/Less and Splatter Pattern @ X-Ray Arcade, 7:30 p.m.

Former lead vocalist of the Norwegian death-punk band Turbonegro, Hank von Hell (known to his parents as Hans Erik Dyvik Husby) has returned with his debut solo album, Egomania. 32 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

SHEPHERD EXPRESS


::CONCERT

::LOCALMUSIC

REVIEW

KYLE LEHMAN

!"#$#% &'&(#)&*% +#,%(-.#% /+%,#&(#)+% &,'+0%-(% 1/2#1('3/ ::BY JAMIE LEE RAKE

T

he Quebe Sisters’ first performance in Milwaukee Friday, Aug. 23, at the Back Room of Colectivo was intimately appropriate for the three Texan siblings introducing their evolutionary take on Western swing to our city. The Back Room’s close quarters enhanced the warm, sometimes goofy familial camaraderie among the trio of vocally harmonizing fiddlers. For women who have worked with many other high-profile artists, played the Grand Ole Opry, performed at the Kennedy Center and on numerous NPR and PBS shows, the Back Room will probably be the smallest venue they will ever play in Milwaukee. Hulda, Grace and Sophia Quebe emanate youthful charm honed not only by kinship, but by playing together professionally for over 15 years. Through most of their 27 songs over two sets, double bass player Daniel Parr and acoustic guitarist Simon Stipp provided a buoyant rhythm section. They were, in turn, allowed occasional opportunities to solo, per Western swing’s roots in jazz. If the sisters forgo the big band form of Western swing pioneers such as Bob Wills (whose “South” provided one of the night’s few instrumentals), they’re none the worse for the absence of brass, percussion and amplification. The Quebes also connected with kindred genres, including Western vocal combo the Sons of the Pioneers, a couple of whose classics the siblings adapted, and the Mills Brothers, whose “Across the Alley From the Alamo” made for one of the lighter moments in an already levity-suffused performance. As for originals, Sophia’s “My Love, My Life, My Friend” is the sort of two-step shuffle Ray Price and his Cherokee Cowboys could have filled honkytonk dancefloors with; her “Pierce the Blue” radiates the kind of pensive melancholy too often absent from commercial country radio nowadays. Though Grace is the least talkative onstage of the sisters, her tender phrasing on sacred material such as “Wayfaring Stranger” and Willie Nelson’s secularly hymnodic “Summer of Roses” more than compensated for her reticence between songs. The group’s forthcoming self-titled fourth album comprised about a third of their Back Room engagement, and it bodes to be a breakthrough for them. With that in mind, the Back Room’s attendees may have been privy to a coziness with the Quebes that may soon be a rarity. SHEPHERD EXPRESS

Them Coulee Boys

Them Coulee Boys Find Joy in Creating Music ::BY JOSHUA MILLER

A

s Eau Claire’s Them Coulee Boys stepped onstage to open for Duluth’s Trampled by Turtles earlier this year at the Riverside Theater, they couldn’t help but feel thankful for how their journey had come full circle. “That was a dream come true,” says singer-songwriter Soren Staff. “I saw The Avett Brothers at the Riverside Theater in 2011 with my little brother in the band, Beau, the banjo player, who’s my best friend. We waited all day in line to get front row seats and kind of said to ourselves, ‘We could do something like this.’ A few years later, we started a band.” Staff started the band while he was going to school at Marquette University (he graduated with a degree in biomedical engineering). The band’s first shows were on campus. Another reason for this 360 feeling is that their new album, Die Happy, was produced by Trample’s front man, Dave Simonett. They recorded the album at Pachyderm Studios in Cannon Falls, Minn. “Dave is someone I’ve looked up to for a really long time, kind of been a songwriting idol of mine,” Staff says. “When he told me that my writing was incredible, it was kind of like one of those moments where you’re like, ‘Holy shit.’ This guy who I’ve dissected and tried to learn from is telling me that I’m doing something right, and I think that was really crazy for me.” The confidence that Simonett inspired in the sessions “kind of just bled through into takes. He’s made all these great bluegrass records and then made a couple of great rock and roll records with his solo band Dead Man Winter,” says Staff. “We’ve been wanting to straddle that, like halfway between a string band, halfway between a rock band, and it made sense to have someone like him who has made records, of both of those, to try to make this record.” Die Happy is the band’s first album since 2016. The past few years have given them a chance to grow musically and become more mature in what they want to say, Staff says. “We kind of grew into ourselves as a live band. We’ve really made a name for ourselves playing and touring,” he says. “And we

wanted to be able to capture that kind of energy in the studio… I think playing everything live in the studio like that hopefully captured a little bit of that energy that we have at shows. We wanted to capture that spirit.” Thematically, the album often finds the band seeking light in the dark spaces. Death can sometimes be a sad thing and often is a source of anxiety. However, Staff feels we should focus more on living the fullest life. “It’s going to happen but make sure that you’ve lived a life worth being happy about,” he says. “We kind of wanted to embrace that feeling of yeah, we might be worried about things, but let’s go out and be happy, and let’s go out and make the most of it.” Many of the album’s songs were inspired by different relationships Staff has had. For example, “Midnight Manifestos” is a “love song that’s kind of like pleading for someone to focus less on that and more on me.” “That was kind of a feeling in that relationship, in a good way,” Staff says. “I mean, you want to support someone’s art, but sometimes you want to be supported yourself. So, it’s that tension between loving what you do and loving someone and trying to strike that balance between them.” “Pray You Don’t Get Lonely” gets further stuck in one’s head, with Staff exploring an inner monologue one might have debating if others are Them experiencing the same thing. During the song, he Coulee sings,“step inside my head for a minute and see if you can find the space / can’t tell if it’s me while Boys I’m in it or if everybody else feels this way.” Turner “I think that song as an opening is kind of invitHall ing the listener into our space and how we feel Ballroom and how we think,” Staff says. “There’s an underlyFriday, ing story of a journey to reconcile with someone Aug. 30, and reconciling something within yourself at the 8 p.m. end.” As a songwriter, Staff says he’s getting better at writing fully fleshed-out and realized songs. “The attention to detail is something I really cared about on this record,” he says. “There’s a lot of songs that are self-referencing to other songs, and I wanted to make it all connected, and I wanted to make it all cohesive.” He’s excited to support the album on the band’s longest national tours to date. “We’ve never taken this big of a bite of touring, and we’re excited about it and nervous about it,” Staff says. “But, you know, it’s a good feeling.” Them Coulee Boys celebrate the release of Die Happy with a release show with opener Joseph Huber at Turner Hall Ballroom on Friday, Aug. 30, at 8 p.m.

A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 33


MUSIC::LISTINGS

::ALBUMS pat mAcdonald

The Ragged Jagged Way Back Home (CHRONOLOGICAL RECORDS) “Rise up out of bedlam, blink the dust out of your eyes and have a little faith in the shaking of the dice.” These are the first words pat mAcdonald sings on “A Haunted Guitar” the opening track from his album The Ragged Jagged Way Back Home. It is his first album since lymphoma invited two years of cancer treatments into his life. The nine songs, written and recorded in order, are also the sound of a man learning how to write songs, play guitar and engineer the recordings. On each successive tune the listener hears mAcdonald relearning what he had spent his life doing. It is the sound of a person looking onto the abyss and flipping it the bird. Yet at the same time, mAcdonald is sincerely aware of his gift. He doesn’t take this second chance lightly. The opening cut is a reference to the guitar he played, previously owned by his late brother Bill. The simplistic strumming is a more than just a marker where he plans to go. “River Bottom” is a laundry list of everything to which mAcdonald is waving goodbye: from his vanity and vindictiveness to his television and the whole damned internet; from that whiskey bottle to the oxycontin. It may not be a stretch to characterize this album as redemptive. For listeners who only know mAcdonald from the hit song “The Future’s So Bright, I Gotta Wear Shades,” consider this an invite to seek out his fine (if slim) discography that predates Timbuk 3. Add to that a half dozen solo albums (including an album of Depeche Mode covers) and projects with Purgatory Hill (including former Milwaukeean melaniejane) and Sons of Crack Daniels (with Eric McFadden). Here is hoping for many more. —Blaine Schultz

Burton Guibord Are We Free?

Burton Guibord’s songs, suffused with sincerity and purpose, would have fit nicely into the 1960s folk revival. However, as an Ojibwe from the Bad River Reservation in northern Wisconsin, his songs reflect Native American perspectives. Originally released in 1996 on cassette, Are We Free? was recently remastered by Milwaukee producer Gary Tanin and has gained national attention (including a nomination at the upcoming Native American Music Awards). Guibord’s acoustic guitar music provides stark yet accessible accompaniment to his messages. —David Luhrssen

34 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

To list your event, go to shepherdexpress.com/events and click submit an event

THURSDAY, AUGUST 29

411 East Wisconsin Center, Tunes@Noon: Eliza Hanson (12pm) Bremen Cafe, Richie Dagger’s Crime w/HiYAN & Retoro Caroline’s Jazz Club, Michael Ritter Group Cathedral Square Park, Jazz in the Park: Eddie Butts Band (6pm) County Clare Irish Inn & Pub, Acoustic Irish Folk w/Barry Dodd Jazz Estate, Lenard Simpson Quartet Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, C.C.’s Blues Review Marcus Center For The Performing Arts, Live @ Peck Pavilion: The New Grey (12pm) Mason Street Grill, Mark Thierfelder Jazz Trio (5:30pm) McAuliffe’s On The Square, Open Mic Night Old Settler’s Park (West Bend), Music On Main: Vinyl Road (6:30pm) On The Bayou, Open Mic Comedy w/host The Original Darryl Hill Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: The Blaine Anderson & Jake Blake Acoustic Duo Quarters Rock and Roll Palace, MKE Punk Fest 9 Rounding Third Bar and Grill, World’s Funniest Free Comedy Show Sheryl’s Club 175 (Slinger), Acoustic Jam w/ Milwaukee Mike & Downtown Julius The Miramar Theatre, World Famous House Party w/Effex, Relyte, JustRollWithIt & Alex Keys The Packing House, Barbara Stephan & Peter Mac (6pm) Transfer Pizzeria Café, Latin Sessions: Johnny Padilla

FRIDAY, AUGUST 30

American Legion Post #399 (Okauchee), 3-M’s Angelo’s Piano Lounge, Julie’s Piano Karaoke Bremen Cafe, Bremenhain Caroline’s Jazz Club, The Sam Belton Jazz Experience Circle-A Cafe, Alive at Eight: Silk Torpedo (8pm); DJ: Lipschtick & LoFi (10pm) Club Garibaldi’s, Miles Maeda w/Local Options & T-Dizzle Comedy Sportz, ComedySportz Milwaukee! Company Brewing, Hi-Five Live! Artist Showcase w/Kyel Brandel AKA BLIZZ, Niko Lei & MumbleMouth County Clare Irish Inn & Pub, Traditional Irish Ceilidh Session Five O’Clock Steakhouse, Kirk Tatnall George’s Tavern (Racine), Tommy Odetto Iron Mike’s, Jam Session w/Steve Nitros & the Liquor Salesmen Jazz Estate, Robin Reese w/Cigarette Break (8pm), Late Night Session: Gramma Matrix Late Night Vinyl (11:30pm) Juneau Park, Traveling Beer Garden: Dobie the Concertina Man (5pm) Lakefront Brewery, Brewhaus Polka Kings (5:30pm) Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, Wise Fest PreParty w/Wise Jennings, Dear Karma, Cullah, & The Chris Haise Band Mamie’s, Stone Jam Band Mason Street Grill, Phil Seed Trio (6pm) Milwaukee Burger Company (Franklin), Coventry Jones (5pm) Milwaukee County Zoo, Senior Day: Close Enuf Band w/British Invasion ‘64 (9:30am) Monument Square (Racine), Music on the Monument: Lake Effect (4pm) Old German Beer Hall, Steve Meisner Band Pabst Theater, Toad The Wet Sprocket

Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: KIC Duo Racine Brewing Company, Jimmy “The Human Jukebox” Le Rose Route 20 (Sturtevant), Texas Hippie Coalition Suburban Harley-Davidson (Thiensville), The B Side Band (2pm) The Cheel / The Baaree (Thiensville), Friday Night Live: Duosonic (6pm) The Miramar Theatre, MT Twins w/Lil Saucy, Mo’City, Milo Uitton, NB Lauren & Lonny Lohon (all-ages, 9pm) The Packing House, Brian Dale Group (6:30pm) Turner Hall Ballroom, Them Coulee Boys w/ Joseph Huber Up & Under, Smoke and Mirrors w/Denki City

SATURDAY, AUGUST 31

Booster’s Buoy (Racine), Coventry Jones Band (6pm) Bremen Cafe, Adorable Vandals w/Cozy Danger, Old Wolves & The Fancy Pears Brewtown Eatery, Larry Lynne Solo Cactus Club, Deadbeat Beat w/Hughes Family Band & Graham Hunt with Claynkee Caroline’s Jazz Club, The Paul Spencer Band w/James Sodke, Cody Longreen, Michael Ritter & Aaron Gardner Circle-A Cafe, Alive at Eight: Demolition Doll Rods w/IfIHadAHifi & Mr. Clit and The Pink Cigarettes (8pm); DJ: Infinite Scarcity (10pm) Club Garibaldi’s, Death on Fire w/Never We See, Severed Headshop & Rendered With Hate Comedy Sportz, ComedySportz Milwaukee! Company Brewing, Bandoleer Bacall LP release w/Whiskey & the Devil, and Vanity Plates Curly’s Waterfront Pub & Grill (Pewaukee), Keith Pulvermacher Five O’Clock Steakhouse, Rafael Mendez Gina’s Sports Dock (Pewaukee), Gin Mill Dogs Jazz Estate, Benny Benack III Quartet (8pm), Late Night Session: Jesse Montijo Group (11:30pm) Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, Brian Wurch Band w/Flood Brothers, and LJ & Bill Mad Planet, House Your Body Mason Street Grill, Jonathan Wade Trio (6pm) Monument Square (Racine), Saturday Sounds on the Square: Squad 51 (4pm) Old German Beer Hall, Steve Meisner Band Pabst Theater, José González w/Bedouine Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: Michael Sean of Bellevue Suite Rave / Eagles Club, Gary Allan w/Tyler Braden (all-ages, 8pm) Riverside Theater, Mark Knopfler Riverwest Pizza, Elevator Trio (6pm) Route 20 (Sturtevant), The Rush Tribute Project The Cheel / The Baaree (Thiensville), Cohen, Noden & Kasik The Packing House, Cameron Webb Trio (6:30pm) The Rock Sports Complex, In the Umbrella Bar: Oil Can Harry (6:30pm) Twisted Fisherman, King Solomon Reggae Band Up & Under, Marvin Stumbles

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1

Angelo’s Piano Lounge, Live Karaoke w/Julie Brandenburg Bremen Cafe, Divine Crush w/Jake Marin & Stella Cactus Club, The Control Freaks

Circle-A Cafe, Alive at Eight: Julien Kozak, Pete Freeman & Jon Blair (8pm); DJ: Trail Boss Tim Cook (10pm) Company Brewing, DJ Bizzon’s The Turn Up J&B’s Blue Ribbon Bar and Grill, The Players Jam Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, The Riverwest Sessions w/Analogue Porne & PAX (2pm) Matty’s Bar & Grille (New Berlin), Summer Concert w/Joe Kadlec (3pm) Pabst Theater, Squeeze: The Squeeze Songbook Tour w/KT Tunstall Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: Al White Riverside Theater, King Solomon Lives! w/ Tony Hightower (4pm & 8pm) Rounding Third Bar and Grill, The Dangerously Strong Comedy Open Mic The Cheel / The Baaree (Thiensville), Sunday Funday: Direct to Schneck (4pm)

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2

Bremen Cafe, Comedy Open Mic (8pm), Music Open Mic (10pm) Jazz Estate, Jazz Estate Jam Session Mason Street Grill, Joel Burt Duo (5:30pm) Paulie’s Pub and Eatery, Open Jam w/ hosts Josh Becker, Annie Buege, Ally Hart or Marr’lo Parada Up & Under, Open Mic

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3

Brewtown Eatery, Blues & Jazz Jam w/ Jeff Stoll, Joe Zarcone & David “Harmonica” Miller (6pm) Jazz Estate, B~Free & Quinten Farr Duo Jazz Gallery Center for the Arts / Riverwest Artists Association, Tuesday Night Jazz Jam Mason Street Grill, Jamie Breiwick Group (5:30pm) Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: Al White (4pm) The Back Room @ Colectivo, Chris Shiflett The Cheel / The Baaree (Thiensville), Alive After 5: Barefoot Duo Series w/Cathy Grier (6pm) Transfer Pizzeria Café, Transfer House Band w/Jesse Montijo X-Ray Arcade, Hank von Hell (formerly of Turbonegro) w/ Overdose, Law/Less and Splatter Pattern

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4

Anodyne Coffee Roasting Co. (Walker’s Point), Swinging Brother All-Stars w/Gina Marie & Christopher Parish BMO Harris Pavilion, ZZ Top & Cheap Trick Bremen Cafe, Roaming Boar w/Party Marty & Matt Pless Iron Mike’s, B Lee Nelson & KZ Acoustic Jam Kochanski’s Concertina Beer Hall, Polka Open Jam Linneman’s Riverwest Inn, Acoustic Open Stage w/feature Brad Meir (sign-up 7:30pm, start 8pm) Mason Street Grill, Jamie Breiwick Group (5:30pm) Pabst Theater, Adam Ant: Friend or Foe w/ Glam Skanks Paulie’s Field Trip, Wednesday Night Afterparty w/Dave Wacker & guests Potawatomi Hotel & Casino, In Bar 360: Al White Red, White and Brews, Open Acoustic Sessions w/Ricky Orta Jr. The Cheel / The Baaree (Thiensville), Julie Thompson & Too Hip for the Room (6:30pm) The Packing House, Carmen Nickerson & Kostia Efimov (6pm) SHEPHERD EXPRESS


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A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 ! 35


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GETTING EVEN By James Barrick

Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

© 2019 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Andrews McMeel Syndication

DOWN 1. Mimicked 2. Locomote 3. Actor Baldwin 4. Celebrated one 5. Soliloquize 6. Hot or iced beverage 7. — -relievo 8. Turn 9. Slip up 10. Long flat bone 11. Whitecaps 12. Under the covers

8/22 Solution

WORD FIND This is a theme puzzle with the subject stated below. Find the listed words in the grid. (They may run in any direction but always in a straight line. Some letters are used more than once.) Ring each word as you find it and when you have completed the puzzle, there will be 22 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

Weapons

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Solution: 22 Letters

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62. Clearing 63. Like a bromide 64. Make-believe 65. A British Isle 66. Fishnet 67. Makes public 68. Wall Street event 69. Trencherman 71. Treatise 75. Provide with glosses 77. Turkish weight 80. Pizzazz 81. In graphic detail 82. Revise 83. Chessmen 86. Folklore genre 87. Espresso foam 88. Chamfer 89. Mise-en- — 91. As clear as — — 92. Of a kidney 93. Dilettantish 95. Tips 96. Reputation 97. Noted Roman poet 98. Sell 99. Hold sway 100. Cyma reversa 101. Ka-pow! 103. New Deal org. 104. Kind of ideal

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13. Quite a lot 14. Teacher of Plato 15. Olive — 16. Greek order 17. Stock car driver 18. Abrasive powder 24. Small nail 26. Engaged 28. Music maker 31. Friend of Achilles 32. Garrulous 34. City in Japan 35. Watercourse 36. Doesn’t win, doesn’t lose: 2 wds. 37. Heptad 38. Compass pt. 39. Hazards to ships 41. Took out 42. Passes, of a kind 43. A polyhedron 44. Tied: Hyph. 45. Saucy 46. Boats 48. Like a fender, perhaps 50. Solus 54. Vacation setting 55. Amphibious aircraft 56. Battlement notch 58. Buenos — 60. Really outdated

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::NEWS OF THE WEIRD

::FREEWILLASTROLOGY ::BY ROB BREZSNY VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Shogun is a bestselling novel about an Englishman who transforms himself into a samurai warrior in 17th-century Japan. Written by James Clavell, it’s more than 1,100 pages long. Clavell testified that the idea for the story sprang up in him when he read one line in his daughter’s schoolbook: “In 1600 an Englishman went to Japan and became a samurai.” I suspect it’s highly likely you will soon encounter a seed like that, Virgo: a bare inspiration that will eventually bloom into a Big Thing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Libran athlete Mickey Mantle is in Major League Baseball’s Hall of Fame. He had a spectacular 18-year career, winning the Most Valuable Player Award three times, playing in 12 World Series, and being selected to the All-Star team 16 times. So it’s astounding that he played with a torn ligament in his knee for 17 years, according to his biographer Jane Leavy. She quoted an orthopedic surgeon who said that Mantle compensated for his injury with “neuromuscular genius.” I’m thinking that in the next few weeks you’re in a position to accomplish an equivalent of Mantle’s heroic adjustment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Most people who belong to the Church of Satan neither believe in nor worship Satan. (They’re atheists, and don’t believe in the supernatural.) I think a comparable principle is true for many rightwing fundamentalist Christians. Their actions and words are replete with bigotry, hard-heartedness, materialism and selfishness: so contrary to what the real Jesus Christ taught that they in effect don’t believe in or worship Jesus Christ. I mention this, Scorpio, in hope of inspiring you to take inventory of whether your stated ideals are reflected in the practical details of how you live your life. That’s always an interesting and important task, of course, but it’s especially so for you right now. The coming weeks will be an excellent time to purge any hypocrisy from your system and get your actual behavior in close alignment with your deepest values. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): It’s the right time for you to create a fresh mission statement and promotional campaign. For inspiration, read mine: “My column ‘Free Will Astrology’ offers you a wide selection of realities to choose from. With 4,212 years of dedication to customer service (over the course of my last 13 incarnations), I’m a reliable ally supporting your efforts to escape your oppressive conditioning and other people’s hells. My horoscopes come with an ironclad guarantee: If the advice you read is wrong, you’re under no obligation to believe it. And remember: a panel of 531 experts has determined that ‘Free Will Astrology’ is an effective therapy for your chronic wounds and primordial pain. It is also dramatic proof that there is no good reason to be afraid of life.” CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Here are good questions for you to meditate on during the next four weeks. 1. How can you attract resources that will expand your mind and your world? 2. Are you bold enough to reach out to wise sources and provocative influences that could connect you with useful tricks and practical treasures? 3. What interesting lessons can you stir up as you explore the mercurial edges, skirt the changeable boundaries, journey to catalytic frontiers and make pilgrimages to holy hubbubs? 4. How best can you encourage lyrical emotion over polished sentimentality? Joyous idealism over astringent zealotry? Exuberant integrity over formulaic kindness? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): “It is the beginning of wisdom when you recognize that the best you can do is choose which rules you want to live by,” wrote author Wallace Stegner, “and it’s persistent and aggravated imbecility to pretend you can live without any.” That will be an excellent meditation for you during the coming weeks. I trust you are long past the time of fantasizing you can live without any rules. Your challenge now is to adjust some of the rules you have been living by, or even dare to align yourself with some new rules—and then completely commit yourself to being loyal to them and enjoying them. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Given the astrological omens that will symbolize your

SHEPHERD EXPRESS

personal story in the coming weeks and months, I think Piscean author Nikos Kazantzakis articulated the perfect prescription for you. I invite you to interpret his thoughts to fit your circumstances. “We’re going to start with small, easy things,” he wrote. “Then, little by little we shall try our hand at the big things. And after that, after we finish the big things, we shall undertake the impossible.” Here’s an additional prod from Kazantzakis: “Reach what you cannot.” ARIES (March 21-April 19): Here are examples of activities I recommend you try in the coming days. 1. Build a campfire on the beach with friends and regale each other with stories of your most interesting successes. 2. Buy eccentric treasures at a flea market and ever thereafter refer to them as your holy icons. 3. Climb a hill and sit on the grass as you sing your favorite songs and watch the moon slowly rise over the eastern horizon. 4. Take naps when you’re “not supposed to.” 5. Sneak into an orchard at night and eat fruit plucked just moments before. 6. Tell a beloved person a fairy tale in which he or she is the hero. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The hardiest creature on the planet may be the bacterium known as Deinococcus radiodurans. It can endure exposure to radiation, intense cold, dehydration, acid and vacuum. I propose we make it your power creature for the coming weeks. Why? Not because I expect you’ll have to deal with a lot of extreme conditions, but rather because I think you’ll be exceptionally robust, both physically and psychologically. If you’ve been waiting for the right time to succeed at demanding challenges that require you to be in top form, now is a good time to do it. PS: Deinococcus radiodurans is colloquially referred to as Conan the Bacterium, borrowing from the spirit of the fictional character Conan the Barbarian, who is renowned for his strength and agility. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): In the yearly cycle of many Geminis, retreating into a state akin to hibernation makes sense during the end of August and the first three weeks of September. But since many of you are high-energy sophisticates, you often override your body’s signals. And then nature pushes back by compelling you to slow down. The result may be a rhythm that feels like constantly taking three steps forward and two steps backward. May I suggest a different approach this year? Would you consider surrendering, even slightly, to the invitation to relax and recharge? CANCER (June 21-July 22): If you decide to travel to a particular place via hot air balloon, you must be prepared for the possibility that your route will be indirect. At different altitudes, the wind may be blowing in different directions: toward the east at 100 feet high, but toward the southwest at 200 feet. The trick for the pilot is to jockey up and down until finding a layer that’s headed toward the desired destination. I see your life right now as having a metaphorical resemblance to this riddle. You have not yet discovered the layer that will take you where you want to go. But I bet you will soon. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Considering how bright you have been burning since the Flame Angels designated you as the Hottest Cool Person of the Month, I hesitate to urge you to simmer down. But I must. Before there’s a meltdown in your vicinity, please lower your thermostat. Not a lot. Just a little. If you do that, everyone will continue to see your gleaming charisma in the best possible light. But don’t you dare extinguish your blaze. Don’t apologize for your brilliant shimmer. The rest of us need your magical radiance. Homework: What do you want most for the person or animal you love best? Freewillastrology.com. Go to realastrology.com to check out Rob Brezsny’s Expanded Weekly Audio Horoscopes and Daily Text Message Horoscopes. The audio horoscopes are also available by phone at 877873-4888 or 900-950-7700.

::BY THE EDITORS OF ANDREWS MCMEEL SYNDICATION

The Devil Made Me Do It

J

eremiah Ehindero, 41, pastor of the Jesus Miracle Church in Sango-Ota, Nigeria, blamed “the devil” for his trouble with the law after stealing an SUV from a local Toyota dealership. Ehindero negotiated a price for the Highlander, which he said would be used for “evangelism,” then asked for a test drive, from which the pastor never returned, the Daily Post reported. He later sold the vehicle to a spare parts dealer for about $1,650. According to police, Ehindero confessed he stole the car to repay a loan from a bank in Lagos after the tithes and offerings he’d collected from his congregation were insufficient to cover his personal debts. “When the pressure from the bank became unbearable for me, the devil told me to steal a vehicle from the car dealer to sell and use the proceeds to repay the loan. The devil is to blame.” Ehindero (not the devil) has been arrested and charged in Ondo State.

Vomiting Vultures! An upscale neighborhood near the Ibis Golf and Country Club in West Palm Beach, Fla., is all a-flutter over some unwelcome guests: dozens of black vultures. The Palm Beach Post reports that a New York family can no longer visit the $700,000 vacation home they bought earlier this year because the birds have defecated and vomited all around it, leaving a smell “like a thousand rotting corpses,” claimed homeowner Siobhan Casimano. Homeowner Cheryl Katz put out fake owls with moving heads and blinking red lights for eyes to scare off the birds, but she said the vultures “ripped their heads off.” Katz had to summon police when the vultures became trapped in her pool enclosure and attacked each other: “Blood was everywhere,” she told the Post. Katz and other homeowners blame the invasion on a neighbor who feeds wildlife, supplying bags of dog food, roasted chicken and trays of sandwiches for the vultures’ enjoyment. Neighborhood association president Gordon Holness told the Post the neighbor has been issued a warning, but the migratory birds are otherwise protected by federal law.

Ingratitude Hits a New Low A young man identified only as Akash, in Yamunanagar, Haryana State in northern India, was a bit underwhelmed when he received a brand-new BMW from his parents for his birthday, reported Fox News on Monday, Aug. 12. Akash, who had been nagging his parents for a Jaguar, told police the BMW was “too small.” So, he pushed the new vehicle into a river, where it sank into deep water and had to be pulled out with a crane. “The youth was arrogant and kept insisting that he be given a Jaguar,” police said. “We could only afford to give him a BMW,” said his father. “We never imagined he would do anything like this.”

What Was Your First Clue? An attempted burglary in Oronoco Township, Minn., unfolded in an unusual manner on Thursday, Aug. 15. Police responded to a burglary-in-progress call to find that alleged thief Kirsten Hart, 29, had scuffled with a 64-year-old woman before making off with pill bottles, debit and credit cards, $150 in cash and a fake $1 million bill. Hart had run out of the house with part of her shirt ripped off, which led a passing motorist to ask if she was hurt and needed a ride. Hart accepted— climbing into the trunk of the car, according to KIMT. The driver later told police he quickly realized something wasn’t right but panicked and drove off. Police also said they found iPads stolen from a local STEM school in Hart’s car. She and an accomplice face multiple charges.

Will the Attitudes Change, Too? Perhaps not so much “weird” as, hopefully, somewhat influential, those in the criminal justice system are getting new monikers in San Francisco, thanks to the board of supervisors’ new “person-first” language guidelines. For example, the San Francisco Chronicle reported, someone just released from prison will be a “justice-involved person” and a repeat offender will be a “returning resident.” Probationers will be “persons under supervision.” Those under-18 with criminal records will be known as “young people impacted by the juvenile justice system.” Those suffering from addiction will be “people with a history of substance use.” Words such as “convict” and “inmate” “only serve to obstruct and separate people from society and make the institutionalization of racism and supremacy appear normal,” the board’s resolution reads. “Referring to them as felons is like a scarlet letter,” Matt Haney, board supervisor, said. © 2019 ANDREWS MCMEEL SYNDICATION A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9 | 37


::ARTFORART’SSAKE

Chasing Rabbits ::BY ART KUMBALEK

I

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38 | A U G U S T 2 9 , 2 0 1 9

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Profile for Shepherd Express

Print Edition: Aug. 29, 2019  

Print Edition: Aug. 29, 2019  

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