Grinds & Da Kines For Your Weekend
Week of Friday, March 7, 2014 | Vol. 2, No. 10
2 | TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014
IN THIS ISSUE: 2. OUT & ABOUT:
Top picks for the week
‘Laugh for Relief’
4-5. DINING OUT KAUA‘I: Duane’s Ono Char-Burger
‘Son of God’
7. ART & THEATER:
8-9. CHECK DA SCENE: La Fiesta Bowl
10. ISLAND CALENDAR
11. MUSIC CALENDAR
Contact Us: www.thegardenilsland.com facebook.com/TheGardenIsland @thegardenisland
OUT & ABOUT: TOP PICKS FOR THE WEEK FRI SAT SUN ‘OTHER DESERT CITIES’ 7 P.M. PUHI THEATRICAL WAREHOUSE Kauai Community Players present ‘Other Desert Cities’ by Jon Robin Baitz; directed by Arnold Meister. Tickets cost $15. 652-8178 or kauaicommunityplayers.org KSA MEMBERSHIP SHOW 11 A.M. TO 5 P.M. KAUAI SOCIETY OF ARTISTS, KUKUI GROVE CENTER ‘LAUGH FOR RELIEF’ 8 P.M. KAUAI WAR MEMORIAL The Hawaii Construction Alliance presents “Laugh For Relief,” a statewide comedy show with Filipino American comedian Rex Navarrete and Augie T. Rex. Tickets cost $15 in advance, $20 at the door. (808) 364-7765 or www. augiet.com/concerts.htm
‘PAWS FOR CELEBRATION’ 5:30 P.M. KAUAI MARRIOTT RESORT The Kauai Humane Society annual gala event with performance with auctions, awards presentation, dinner and entertainment by Willie K. Tickets cost $95. 632-0727, ext. 108 or www. kauaihumane.org SPRING FLING FASHION SHOW 11 A.M. KAUAI BEACH RESORT Presenting the latest fashions from Macy’s presented by Mokihana Club. Tickets cost $65. 822-1885 ‘WHO’S STUCK?’ 8:30 A.M. TO 1 P.M. DUKE’S CANOE CLUB St. Michael’s & All Angels Church sponsors “Who’s Stuck?” a lent event with Dr. Susan Davis, clinical psychologist and author. Cost is $25 and includes continental breakfast and lunch. 245-3796
‘LOVE IS WHERE YOU FIND IT’ 7 P.M. WIT’S END, COCONUT MARKETPLACE Kauai Island Singers Showcase presents “Love Is Where You Find It,” featuring songs of love’s locations. EKK CONCERT 7 TO 9 P.M. KAUAI BEACH RESORT, JASMINE BALLROOM Performances by Leinaala Pavao Jardin and Halau Ka Lei Mokihana o Leinaala with music by Na Molokama. Tickets cost $25 in advance, $30 at the door. BRASIL GUITAR DUO 4 P.M. KAUAI COMMUNITY COLLEGE, PERFORMING ARTS CENTER This is a event by Kauai Concert Association. Tickets cost $30 for adults, $10 for students.
KAUAI CHAMBER MEMBERSHIP MEETING 5:30 P.M. KAUAI BEACH RESORT, JASMINE BALLROOM Registration, cocktails, membership meeting and dinner.
Brasil Guitar Duo performs 4 p.m. Sunday at KCC.
MON TUE WED E KANIKAPILA KAKOU 6 TO P.M. KAUAI BEACH RESORT, JASMINE BALLROOM Performances by Hui O Kalamaola Hana Hou (Nathan Kalama, Doric Yaris and Haumana). BON DANCE PRACTICE 7 TO 8 P.M. KAPAA HONGWANJI, SOCIAL HALL Beginners Bon Dance practice. 8225353
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Bill Buley | firstname.lastname@example.org | 245-0457 TGIFRIDAY EDITOR/CALENDAR: Chloe Marchant | email@example.com | 245-0451 ADVERTISING: firstname.lastname@example.org | 245-0425 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING: email@example.com | 246-0325
PAINTING THE CULTURES OF KAUAI 9:30 A.M. TO 3:30 P.M. KAUAI MUSEUM Watercolor classes with Cathy Kovala. Cost is $225, which includes museum membership. This is a 3-day workshop. (715) 630-9929 PLAYGROUND UNVEILING 5 TO 7 P.M. KAUAI MINI GOLF Pupus, music, and unveiling of the Anaina Hou Community Playground Design.
POPS CONCERT 6:30 P.M. KAUAI WAR MEMORIAL CONVENTION HALL Kauai High School band, ukulele and chorus concert with tribute to Bob Marley. 245- 3173. ext. 13 AARP MEETING 11 A.M. PIIKOI BUILDING, CONFERENCE ROOM B Guest speaker Linda Vass, managing attorney for the Legal Aid Society. 651-1111
YOGA FOR EVERY BODY 8:30 TO 9:45 A.M. ST. MICHAEL’S CHURCH PARISH HALL Beginners and advanced alike with movements and postures that promote health and vitality for your body taught by Cathy Winter and Monica Chung and is offered every Thursday. Suggested donation is $10. 647-4346. ROAD CLEANUP GATEWAY TO WAIMEA CANYON Afternoon cleanup of Sierra Club’s adopted highway. 2 miles. 346-0476
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NA HIMENI O KA ‘EKALESIA Workshop by Kenneth Makuakane HCUCC Commissioned Minister for Church Vitality
Come Sing The workshop will feature songs we rarely hear or even sing in our churches. Come learn other songs from the Na Himeni O Ka ‘Ekalesia hymnal.
Andrea Kaohi 808-335-3305 firstname.lastname@example.org Left: Augie T and right, Rex Navarrete.
LISA ANN CAPOZZI TGIFR!DAY
Hanapepe Hawaiian Congregational Church March 15, 2014 | 12PM - 2PM
WEST KAUA‘I MUSIC CONCERT SERIES Mai Na Kupuna Mai, No No Hanauna Hou Aku
“From the ancestors, for the future generations”
for typhoon victims in the Philippines
he War Memorial Convention Hall will be the first stop for comedians Augie T and Rex Navarrete’s statewide tour of the Hawaiian Islands. The tour of laughs is a fundraising effort organized to provide relief for the thousands of people who were displaced by Super Typhoon Haiyan in November. The pair of comedians and their sponsors have their sights set on raising $70,000 and delivering it personally to the Philippines. Augie T. believes the effort has dual purposes that include raising money for those in need and having a fun-filled night of live comedy. “Laughter is healing. The endorphins that spill out when you laugh help you forget about your backache and headache,” Augie T said.
“It’s better than Viagra.” Augie T said he is proud that for 25 years, he’s been known as a clean comic. He said he gets his material for his comedy from everyday life and teasing his family. “If I don’t talk about them in my act they say, ‘Hey, how come you didn’t talk about us?’” he said. The comedian is the oldest of six brothers and loves to tell stories about their father. “He was a mean guy,” said Augie T. “He’s in his late 80s now and has dementia, so I can joke about him and he doesn’t even know it.” With a Filipino, Portuguese and Irish heritage, ethnic jokes are also fair game for the comedian. “That is the beauty of the Hawaiian Islands, we can embrace and laugh together at
stereotypes,” he said. “I’m just a local guy that got lucky when I chased a dream and made it come true. I love going on stage and expressing what I am feeling and making the people laugh. Funds raised during the tour will be specifically earmarked to build a new community center in the Philippines. A one-hour television documentary is being filmed during the benefit tour and residual events. The benefit is being sponsored by the Hawaiian Construction Alliance. The “Laugh for Relief” show on Kauai is Friday at the Kauai War Memorial Convention Hall, 4191 Hardy St. in Lihue. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the show starts at 8 p.m. Tickets are available at Big Kmart, Pono Market and www. augiet.com.
Reverend Kekapa Lee
Reverend Kekapa Lee is a multi-talented individual. He pastors the First Chinese Church in Honolulu, Hawai‘i He won the prestigious Na Hoku Hanohano award for Religious Album of the year in 1998 for “Aloha Kekahi I Kekahi.” Kekapa continues to share his gift of music throughout the islands. Kenneth Makuakane Lee works at the Hawai‘i Conference United Church of Christ as the Commissioned Minister for Church Vitality. His music career spans many decades in the areas of producing, engineering, song writing, arranging and directing. He is the recipient of 14 Na Hoku Hanohano awards, including Religious Album of the Year in 1992 and was inducted into the Kamehameha Schools Alumni Hall of Fame in 2006.
To celebrate and share our gifts of music and our na himeni or Hawaiian hymns, Hanapepe Hawaiian Congregational Church is proud to present its ﬁrst concert of 2014. Come and enjoy a piece of Hawaiian church history, as well as island music discoveries.
When: Saturday, March 15, 2014 Where: Downtown Hanapepe 3815 Hanapepe Road Hanapepe, HI 96716 Time: Cost:
6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. $ 25.00 includes Pupus, Desserts and Drinks
Get your tickets by calling Andrea Kaohi at 808-335-3505 or email@example.com
4 | TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014
VIVIANE GILBERT STEIN SPECIAL TO TGIFR!DAY
f you’re craving a thick burger with lots of juicy trimmings, stopping by Duane’s Ono Char-Burger in Anahola might take care of that. But if you’re looking forward to some fresh ono — as in fish — maybe go try somewhere else.
A surprising number of hungry people apparently see just the “ono” part of the name and skip right past the “char-burger” part, says owner Leilani Cord, shaking her head. The menu even has a warning; printed at the very top, it clearly states: “This is NOT fish.”
Even so, Cord said, some first-time customers are surprised when they receive a box full of burgers. “They say, ‘But I don’t eat meat!’” she said. “It’s pretty funny.” The workers then have to explain that in Hawaii, “ono” also means
“good, or delicious,” not just a type of fish, Cord said. Leilani and Robert “Rip” Cord bought the burger stand in 1988 from Duane Horka. They’ve run it 26 years to his 10, but the name remains the same — as does most
of the menu and his recipes for the homemade blue cheese dressing and teriyaki sauce. “We’ve added a couple of things because of the times,” Leilani Cord said, such as a veggie burger and an all-vegetarian combo.
BAMBOO GRILL & SUSHI “Local Food at Its Best” Breakfast is served from 7 a.m to noon, lunch is from 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., and dinner is from 5:30-9:30 p.m. Happy Hour is from 3:00-5:30 p.m. They offer free Wi-Fi, and they can also cater any occasion.
Bamboo Sushi and Grill, formerly Richie’s Restaurant 2978, is located in the Anchor Cove Shopping Center next to ABC Store. Dining can be done inside, or on one of the patio dining tables which has a view of the Kalapaki Bay.
Daily to Kama’aina guests.
For more information, call 245-6886.
TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014 | 5
VIVIANE GILBERT STEIN SPECIAL TO TGIFR!DAY
But the rest has stood the test of time. “It works,” she said simply. The secret of their success? Consistency. People can trust that when they come back, their favorites will taste just as good. “It’s very consistent,” she said. “Everybody does things the same way.” It helps that their three cooks all have been there about 20 years (one is their son, Joe “Burger” Cord). That consistency — plus an All-American menu of fried goodness with an island flair — is enough to drive demand into long wait times that may surprise some folks who equate burgers with fast food. During the current slow season, food is ready in 10 or 15 minutes. But during summer, the wait can stretch to an hour. And that’s assuming you can find somewhere to park. When it gets that busy, resourceful locals know the trick to getting their food faster: They call in their order — while standing in line, Cord recounted with a laugh. “You have to take care of people in order, but that’s when we take the phone off the hook — when it gets ridiculous,” she said. Business is split evenly between locals and tourists, Cord estimated. Plenty of
visitors stop while driving past on busy Kuhio Highway, and plenty of locals time their travels around mealtimes. “We have a lot of locals who call ahead,” Cord said. “I get a chuckle out of them, because I already know what they want. People get in ruts,” and tend to order the same things over and over. I admit, I was one of those. My first Duane’s burger, probably eight years ago, was the teriyaki ($5.65). It was so good, I never branched out. Consistent, indeed. But Cord was determined to change that. She loaded up a full order for my family recently, and the first item was her personal favorite: a burger topped with teriyaki and blue cheese. Overflowing with rich flavors and dripping juice, it was hard to eat politely. The creamy blue cheese mixed beautifully with the teriyaki for a uniquely delicious burger that instantly became my new favorite. Not that there was anything wrong with the mushroom burger ($6.65). Loaded with what the menu described as “stems and pieces,” it was a substantial and satisfying meal. Thankfully, the hefty burgers are cut in half and wrapped in paper, which makes them perfect for sharing. But get
plenty of napkins. The French fries are salty, crunchy delicious, the onion rings huge and deeply fried. Both earned rave reviews from my kids, who also devoured corn dogs ($3.50) and a keiki meal of chicken strips atop a generous pile of fries ($5.50). Cord also made sure we got special side orders of terimayo, which just might be the perfect condiment. Seating at Duane’s is all outside, at cement tables under wide umbrellas, where you can watch the traffic curve up the hill. You may have the company of a friendly cat, and you’ll almost certainly have to navigate a roaming flock of wild chickens or chase off the occasional rooster. But back to those folks who are startled when their order arrives, full of hamburgers. What happens to them? “Well, sometimes we give ‘em a fish sandwich,” Cord said, still chuckling. It’s not fresh — it’s battered — but it’s ono!” Well, so is everything else we tasted — in the other meaning of the word. Duane’s Ono Char-Burger is at 4-4350 Kuhio Highway, Anahola, and can be reached at 822-9181. It is open daily from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sundays from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
uch of the menu at Duane’s Ono Char-Burger falls in that irresistible category that might charitably be described as “drive-in comfort food.” So, alongside a massive order of heavily loaded cheeseburgers and deep-fried treats, all served with deliciously creamy condiments, a smoothie seemed like a really smart idea. Not that the Aloha Special isn’t substantial in its own right. This sweet concoction was solid with fruit and flavor. The Aloha Special is made from papaya and bananas. That fruity base is frozen in a cup, then blended with pineapple juice and crushed ice. The smoothie is very popular, and even has its own fan club base, said Duane’s Ono Char-Burger owner Leilani Cord. “There are certain people who stop by just for that,” she said. They’ll even call ahead to order it, telling the workers how far they have to drive, so they won’t have to wait any longer than necessary.
I took my Aloha Special to nearby Anahola Beach Park to fully enjoy it. Gently lapping waves were the perfect backdrop as I sat on the soft sand to savor the cool blend of fruits and juice. And I didn’t feel nearly so guilty for relishing the rest of my meal so ravenously. The Aloha Special is available in two sizes: 16-ounce small for $3.75, and a 24-ounce large for $4.25.
CELEBRATING 50 YEARS IN THE HEART OF HANALEI BAY
NEW DINNER ITEMS
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ith Darren Aronofsky’s “Noah” and Ridley Scott’s “Exodus” preparing to duke it out for Old Testament auteur supremacy, Hollywood’s religious renaissance gets off to a none-too-spectacular start with a chewed-over New Testament appetizer called “Son of God.” A clumsily edited feature-length version of five episodes from History’s hugely popular 10-hour miniseries “The Bible,” this stiff, earnest production plays like a half-hearted throwback to the British-accented biblical dramas of yesteryear, its small-screen genesis all too apparent in its Swiss-cheese construction and subpar production values. Yet while Jesus’ teachings have been reduced to a muddle of kindly gestures and mangled Scriptures, the scenes of his betrayal, death and resurrection crucially retain their emotional and dramatic power, which the charitable viewer may deem atonement enough for what feels, in all other respects, like a cynical cash grab. As the first quasi-big screen account of the life of Jesus in the decade since Mel Gibson’s far more contentious
REVIEW ASSOCIATED PRESS JUSTIN CHANG
“The Passion of the Christ,” “Son of God” should capitalize sufficiently on church-based word of mouth to intrigue if not galvanize Christian moviegoers. Although some scholars have taken issue with the series’ deviations from the Bible, the film arrives in theaters bearing pre-packaged endorsements by such prominent spiritual leaders as Rick Warren, T.D. Jakes and Sam Rodriguez — some of whom served as advisers to the TV project spearheaded by husbandand-wife exec producers Mark Burnett and Roma Downey (who retain their producing credits here, as does cowriter Richard Bedser). “In the beginning was the Word,” the gospel writer John (Sebastian Knapp) intones early on, his revelation in the miniseries having been repurposed as a framing device here. From there the film plunges into a clumsy Old Testament highlights reel, a marketing tie-in for “The Bible” that gives viewers just enough time to wave to Adam and Eve, Noah, Abraham and some god-awful CGI before depositing them at the scene of the Christ child’s birth.
Gone are the formative elements of Jesus’ upbringing and his temptation in the wilderness, reportedly due to complaints that Satan (as played in the miniseries by actor Mehdi Ouazzani) bore a suspicious resemblance to President Obama. The story proper begins as Jesus (handsome, sleepy-eyed Portuguese actor Diogo Morgado) calls forth his disciples at the Sea of Galilee and begins his compassionate ministry of teaching, healing and prayer. And so, in fairly rapid succession, Jesus restores a paralytic, feeds the 5,000, and walks on water in a stormy
sequence that suggests a relic from the Cecil B. DeMille era. In this abbreviated, arbitrary approach to biblical interpretation, the greatest story ever told becomes a checklist of miracles, and Jesus’ words and deeds, far from carrying the shock of radical epiphany, feel obvious and preordained. Time, or at least running time, is clearly of the essence: Miracles and lessons are expediently juxtaposed, and the Sermon on the Mount plays more like the Sermon on the Montage. Although he occasionally pauses to speak in parables, this Jesus is not above getting right to the point for
the benefit of a busy 21st-century audience. Elsewhere, schlock aesthetics prevail: When the sneering Pharisees attempt — and fail — to condemn a woman caught in the act of adultery, their stones fall to the ground in slow-motion, each one landing with a Dolby-amplified thud. While we are clearly a long way from the raw austerity of Pier Paolo Pasolini’s masterpiece “The Gospel According to St. Matthew,” or the rigorous integrity of Philip Saville’s word-for-word 2003 adaptation of “The Gospel of John,” a cinematic adaptation of Scripture nonetheless demands style, poetry, vision or, barring that, a point of view — none of which seems to have been part of the assignment handed to directors Christopher Spencer (who helmed the three episodes from which the pic is chiefly drawn), Tony Mitchell and Crispin Reece. “Son of God,” a 20th Century Fox release, is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for “intense and bloody depiction of The Crucifixion, and for some sequences of violence.”
TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014 | 7
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elissa McFerrin-Warrack, the assistant real estate manager at The Shops at Kukuiula, said used copies of Scott Hanftâ€™s book, â€œKauai Edge: A Photographic Portfolio,â€? has fetched prices as high as $200. The book features prints from the days of film and captures moments on Kauai over a period of more than 24 years. Hanft will be just one of the features Saturday when The Shops at Kukuiula feature its free Art Walk at Kukuiula. â€œI draw, paint and work with clay by hand and on the potterâ€™s wheel,â€? said Roberta Griffith of the shop the Sandbox. â€œIn addition, I create art using
printmaking, and working with hot glass. I combine materials into mixed-media installations to tell stories.â€? The installation 2013, â€œStuck in the Sand,â€? by Griffith is one of the pieces at galerie 103, which will feature an artistsâ€™ reception for its new exhibit titled, â€œPRINT, Paper + Sandbox.â€? The sandbox, coming from an exhibit in the Honolulu Museum of Art in Artists of Hawaii, is a play on words of the childrenâ€™s game, â€œStuck in the Mud.â€? The work includes a wooden sandbox filled with sand with tromp lâ€™oiel ceramic objects representing debris and remnants from natural disasters such as tsunami, tornado, hurricanes, or man-made ones resulting from abortion, war, or other human shortcomings, states a description from galerie 103. â€œI make art and installations as vehicles for exploring deeper levels of meaning that the viewer may approach from his
or her perspective and level of understanding,â€? Griffith said. â€œMany images, objects, and installations I create relate to play via toys, doll body parts, dolls and baseballs which encompass various layers of meaning for different people.â€? Griffith also joins other artists including H.C. Westermann, Jean Cocteau, William T. Wiley, Ivan Lackovic, Tom Lieber, Kathleen Afair Brown, Sally French, Wayne Zebzda, and galerie 103â€™s own Bruna Stude at the exhibit which challenges conventional limits and technique. Adding to the excitement of the walk, plain air artist Jim Ingham will be doing live painting at the Red Koi, where his works are being shown. Jenifer Prince, an awardwinning plein air artist, will be doing a live painting at Halelea, all punctuated with the outdoor jazz by Hank Curtis and Steve Dubey, and Latin rhythms by Manuel Mendes and Cary Valentine.
DENNIS FUJIMOTO TGIFR!DAY
McFerrin-Warrack said Marchâ€™s theme of â€œFocus on Kauaiâ€? is further carried by the waves, whales, sun, and surf month at Palms Gallery, where its Paradise Collection by more than 20 artists is dedicated to â€œremember beautiful Kauai.â€? Art Walk at The Shops at Kukuiula runs from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday.
Top: Katie Twaddle, assistant to Bruna Stude of galerie 103, ponders the symbolism of the Sandbox by Roberta Griffith, framed by other prints in the PRINT Paper + Sandbox exhibit. On the cover: A close up of whatâ€™s in the Sandbox.
Join Us For Breakfast!
Open daily for lunch & pupus til sunset Located at the Puakea Golf Course
3022 Peleke Street, Suite 8 Lihue, HI 96766
LIVE MUSIC WEDNESDAYS & SATURDAYS
Featuring Local Artists Troy Waialeale & Shilo Pa 7-9pm
808.822.3791 4-796 Kuhio Hwy Kapaa, Kauai 96746
| TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014
CHECK DA SCENE
The Bigs and The Littles: Elijah and Ezekiel Villarule, Carys Carvalho-Krugger, Kayla Branco-Maxwell, Brianne Sunada, Tikaa Kumar, Jason Hoy, Celei Carvalho-Krugger, Joanna Marie Domingo, Julianne Castro.
Dennis Brown, CEO Big Brothers Big Sisters, Capt. Bruce Hay, commander PMRF
DJ Marv De Vera
Capt. Bruce Hay, Wanda Shibata, Big Brothers Big Sisters Regional Board, Mayor Bernard Carvalho Jr.
TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014 |
DENNIS FUJIMOTO TGIFR!DAY
P Cathy Shibuya
eople have until March 31 to donate to the Big Brothers Big Sisters program, said Kaulana Finn, regional director of the Big Brothers Big Sisters of Kauai. “We are so blessed,” Finn said. “The generosity and aloha from the people of Kauai has our fundraising to nearly $20,000 of our $25,000 goal.” More than 200 people came to “La Fiesta Bowl,” the fifth annual Bowl for Kids’ Sake Saturday night at Kauai Bowl. “We concentrated the fun by combining the younger bowlers with the adults for one big event,” said Dennis Brown, CEO of Big Brothers Big Sisters who came for the event. Proceeds from the fun-filled event support
Mayor Bernard Carvalho Jr. Maria Angala, Haunani Miyashiro
Crystal and CJ Tolentino
Ashley Nunes, Kaulana Finn, Nicole Cowan
the organization’s youth mentoring programs on Kauai, some of the Littles and Bigs doing the honor of presenting lei to special guests Mayor Bernard Carvalho Jr., Capt. Bruce Hay, commander of the Pacific Missile Range Facility, and Wanda Kau-Shibata, the governor’s Kauai liaison. During the event, participants raise funds online or turned in pledges, collecting incentive prizes for their efforts. Finn said people can still contribute by visiting www.kauaibowl.kintera.org. Major sponsors include Mark’s Place and Contemporary Flavors Catering, the Grove Farm Co., Kauai Community Federal Credit Union, Koa Trading, Earthworks Pacific, King Auto Center, Napa Auto PS&D and more.
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Kovala. Cost is $225, which includes museum membership. This is a 3-day workshop, begins today. (715) 630-9929 Kilauea Dance Class for Adults 7 to 8:30 p.m. Kilauea Neighborhood Center Class costs $20 for 5-week series or $5 drop-in. Sponsored by YMCA North Shore Dance Club and the Kauai Parks and Recreation Department. KauaiDancing@gmail.com Farmer Markets There is a Koloa Sunshine Market at noon at Koloa Knudsen Ballpark side parking lot off Maluhia Road and a Monday Market at 3 p.m. in the parking lot behind Kmart at Kukui Grove Center.
‘OTHER DESERT CITIES’ FRIDAY Friday Paina 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kauai Museum Art Night 6 to 9 p.m. Hanapepe Town Meet local artists and gallery owners, enjoy live music and food. North Shore Dance Party 7 to 10 p.m. Church of the Pacific From 7 to 8 p.m. enjoy tango music and 8 to 10 p.m. there will be a variety of swing, ballroom and Latin music. $5 firstname.lastname@example.org
SATURDAY Job Fair 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Kukui Grove Center
AARP Driving Safety Class 8 a.m. to noon Lihue Neighborhood Center Class fee is $15 for AARP members and $20 for non-members. 823-9635 Hula Class 10 a.m. Hawaiian Cultural Center, Coconut Marketplace Halau Hula O Leilani is having hula classes for ages 12 and up. 651-0682 ‘Other Desert Cities’ 7 p.m. Puhi Theatrical Warehouse Kauai Community Players present “Other Desert Cities’”by Jon Robin Baitz; directed by Arnold Meister. Tickets cost $15. 652-8178 or kauaicommunityplayers.org Jewel of Kokee Join the Sierra Club on a hike through forest of Kokee, Black Pipe Trail, Canyon Trail, Poomau Canyon Lookout. Cross over
Enjoy Kauai Community Players performance of ‘Other Desert Cities’ all weekend long. Waipoo Falls for view of Waimea Canyon to the ocean. 7-mile loop. 245-9280 Children’s Art Class 1 to 3 p.m. Princeville Center
SUNDAY ‘Other Desert Cities’ 4 p.m. Puhi Theatrical Warehouse Kauai Community Players present “Other Desert Cities” by Jon Robin Baitz; directed by Arnold Meister. Tickets cost $15. 652-8178 or kauaicommunityplayers.org Free Plant Doctor Clinic 2 to 4 p.m. NTBG Southshore Visitors Center Plant health clinic with plant pathologist Dr. Bob Nyvall. This is a walk-in service, first come,
first served. Each Sunday ending April 20. 742-2433 Hawaii Sunset Music 3 to 5 p.m. Hanalei Family Community Center Hawaiian slack key guitar and ukulele concert. Tickets cost $20. Proceeds support Hale Halawai Ohana o Hanalei and this program. 826-1469.
TUESDAY Weight Watchers 5 p.m. St. Johns Episcopal Church Weekly Weight Watchers meetings held same time on Tuesday. Hula Class 4 p.m. Koloa Neighborhood Center Halau Hula O Leilani is having hula classes for ages 4 to 12. 651-0682
Community Yoga 6 to 7:30 p.m. Nawiliwili Yacht Club Hosted by the Kauai Sailing Association, weekly on Monday. Bring your own yoga mat or towel. 346-7671
VA Rural Health Outreach 9:30 a.m. Hanapepe United Church of Christ Veterans who are not using VA services are encouraged to stop by and check out what the Kauai VA Clinic can provide. Veterans are asked to bring a legible copy of their military discharge paper unless already enrolled with VA.
Painting The Cultures Of Kauai 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Kauai Museum Watercolor classes with Cathy
Painting The Cultures Of Kauai 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Kauai Museum 6 Watercolor classes with Cathy M Kovala. Cost is $225, which F includes museum membership. This is a 3-day workshop.
4 QiDance And QiForce H 4 to 6 p.m. C Kapaa Neighborhood Center D New dance fitness and functional fitness workout classes. 6 QiDance 4 to 5 p.m. and QiForzeT 5 to 6 p.m. K
How To Start A Business 6 5:30 p.m. H Lihue Plantation Building S L Participants will learn about 5 entrepreneurship, forms of business organization, key in- R gredients for business success, C steps involved in starting your A P own business, sources of capital D and services offered by the Hawaii SBDC Network as well as other resources for the startup 4 T business. Cost is $20. H Yoga For Every Body 6 8:30 to 9:45 a.m. St. Michael’s Church Parish K C Hall F Beginners and advanced alike M with movements and postures that promote health and vitality for your body taught by Cathy 6 R Winter and Monica Chung and F is offered every Thursday. Suggested donation is $10. 3 L KUGA Dance Class S 5 p.m. Island School Learn hip-hop, drop in fee is $10. kuga808.com
8 B A
Basket Weaving 6 3 p.m. S Kauai Museum H 90-minute basket weaving classes with Uncle Onio weekly on Thursdays. Class fee is $25.
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LIVE MUSIC CALENDAR FRIDAY
ANJELA ROSE 6:30 TO 8:30 P.M. MEDITERRANEAN GOURMET Folk, Jazz
SARA THOMPSON 6:30 TO 8:30 P.M. MEDITERRANEAN GOURMET Folk, Jazz
HANALEI SLACK KEY CONCERT 4 TO 6 P.M. HANALEI COMMUNITY CENTER Doug and Sandy McMasters LIVE MUSIC 6:30 P.M. TO 12 A.M. TAHITI NUI Keli’i Kaneali’i 6:30 to 9 P.M. DJ DANCE NIGHT 10 P.M. TO 2 A.M. BIG WAVE DAVES PANCHO GRAHAM 6 TO 9 P.M. HUKILAU LANAI Slack Key Guitar LIVE MUSIC 5 P.M. TO 2 A.M. ROBS GOODTIME’S GRILL Cruz Control, 4 to 6 P.M. Aldrine Guerro, 6 to 8 P.M. Pono Breez, 8 to 10 P.M. DJ Dancing, 10 P.M. to 2 A.M. RUSSELL WELLINGTON 4:30 TO 6:30 P.M. TOMKATS Hawaiian KANIKAPILI NIGHT 6 TO 9 P.M. KUKUI ULA SHOPPING CENTER Features Various Kauai Musicians TREYSARA 6:30 TO 8:30 P.M. RUMFIRE Folk, Jazz KYLE LABEND 3:30 TO 5:30 P.M. LAVA LAVA Sheraton poipu SANTIAGO SOTO 8:30 TO 11:30 P.M. BRENNECKES Alternative Rock LEILANI LOW 6 P.M. TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
LIVE MUSIC 6:30 P.M. TO 12 A.M. TAHITI NUI Kaimi & the Boys 6:30 to 9 P.M BILLY PAUL 6 TO 7 P.M. HUKILAU LANAII Country, Folk, Rock BONNIE & LANCE 8:30 TO 11:30 P.M. BRENNECKES Island Music LEILANI LOW & HAUNANI KAUI 6 TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
SUNDAY GARRETT SANTOS 6 TO 9 P.M. MEDITERRANEAN GOURMET Contemporary BILLY PAUL 6 TO 9 P.M. HUKILAU LANAI Country, Folk, Rock ACOUSTIC ALCHEMY 4 TO 7 P.M. THE FERAL PIG Rock BRASIL GUITAR DUO 4 TO 7 P.M. KCC Kauai Concert Association Concert KALANI KAIMINAAUAO & FAMILY 5 TO 7 P.M. JOES ON THE GREEN Hawaiian TAPUARII (TAPU) LAUGHLIN 6:30 TO 9 P.M. TAHITI NUI Tahitian, Hawaiian DOUG AND SANDY MCMASTERS 3 TO 5 P.M.
HANALEI COMMUNITY CENTER Hawaiian Slack Key Concert STEVE MU 6 TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
8 TO 11 P.M. STEVENSON’S LIBRARY LEILANI LOW & HAUNANI KAUI 6 TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
ANJELA ROSE 6:30 TO 8:30 P.M. MEDITERRANEAN GOURMET Folk, Jazz
JAZZ BEACH 6:30 TO 8:30 P.M. MEDITERRANEAN GOURMET Jazz EASY LIVING JAZZ 6 TO 9 P.M. HUKILAU LANAI Jazz LIVE MUSIC 4 TO 10 P.M. ROBS GOODTIME’S GRILL Sheldon Espina, 4 to 6 P.M. Salsa Dancing DJ, 7:30 to 10 P.M. DJ DANCE PARTY 11 P.M. TO 2 A.M. TOMKATS DJ BLISS KIRBY KEOUGH 5 TO 7 P.M. JOES ON THE GREEN Rock, Country, Hawaiian KUKUI ULA CULINARY MARKET 4 TO 6 P.M. KUKUI ULA SHOPPING CENTER Boys of Greenstone DARRYL GONZALES 6 TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
MIKE KEALE 6 TO 8 P.M. TAHITI NUI Contemporary Hawaiian SANTIAGO SOTO 4 TO 6 P.M. ROBS GOODTIME’S GRILL Rock, Reggae, Blues KIRBY KEOUGH 5 TO 7 P.M. JOES ON THE GREEN Rock, Country, Hawaiian DARRYL GONZALES 6 TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE Hawaiian
TUESDAY KANAK ATTACK 6:30 TO 9:30 P.M. TAHITI NUI Hawaiian MICHAEL KEALE 6 TO 9 P.M. HUKILAU LANAI Hawaiian Contemporary LIVE MUSIC 4 TO 10:30 P.M. ROBS GOODTIME’S GRILL Milo Mathews, 4 to 6 P.M. Swing Dance DJ, 7:30 to 10:30 P.M. ALIKA SIMPSON 11 P.M. TO 1 A.M. TOMKATS Original Reggae RON TOKI 5 TO 7 P.M. JOES ON THE GREEN Contemporary KEONELOA JAZZ QUARTET
THURSDAY LIVE MUSIC 5 TO 11 P.M. ROBS GOODTIME’S GRILL Cruz Control, 7 to 9 P.M. Na Pu’ali, 9-11 P.M. BYRON FERNANDEZ 5 TO 7 P.M. JOES ON THE GREEN Hawaiian, Reggae, Jawaiian, Soul LEILANI LOW 6 P.M. TO 8 P.M. SEAVIEW TERRACE
JOHN GILLERAN & ACOUSTIC LICENSE John Gilleran & Acoustic License will be playing at the Feral Pig in Lihue on Sunday from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. LIVE MUSIC 5:30 TO 9:30 P.M. TAHITI NUI Keola Yokotake, 5:30 to 6:30 P.M. Kanak Attack, 6:30 tot 9:30 P.M.
Live Music Calendar brought to you by www.KauaiMusicScene.com
DENNIS CHUN 6 TO 9 P.M. HUKILAU LANAI Contemporary
12 | TGIFR!DAY | MARCH 7, 2014
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