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section b The Sheaf ’s arts and culture section.

I want a boombox so badly.

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Diamond Rings: Bring your best spandex and glitter Indie rocker goes glam with solo project ISHMAEL N. DARO Web Editor In his previous life as front man of the post-punk band The D’Urbervilles, John O’Regan looked not unlike most musicians in Canada’s indie music scene. But as Diamond Rings, his solo project, he is unmistakable. As one music blogger put it, “John O’Regan has surfaced from Canada’s sea of never-ending beards and flannel, sporting ample spandex, acid-washed denim and dollops of neon makeup.” The presentation is a big part of Diamond Rings’s appeal, but the music is just as refreshing. The songs are mostly synth-heavy dance anthems with O’Regan’s low baritone layered overtop, singing about anything from avoiding sunburn to tales of unrequited love. And although O’Regan is only 25 years old, having just released his

debut album Special Affections, his music has a deep sense of maturity to it. “Lyrics are really important to me. I work at it until it feels right and sounds right and carries the right weight for what I’m trying to express,” said O’Regan. “I’m sure I’m more mature than some people and less than others but I’m just trying to write good songs. I’m not trying to be someone’s dad or big brother or something. Hopefully people can connect to what I’m saying.” O’Regan is currently on tour with PS I Love You and was reached by phone in Vancouver. His speaking voice is much softer than what one hears in his music, and he is surprisingly frank about his talents as well as his limitations. “It’s about understanding what your weaknesses are as an artist and turning those into strengths. And that, if anything, is what I do

best,” he said. “I’m not a virtuoso, I’m not classically trained or a child prodigy or something. I’m just a really big music fan. I know what I can do and I know what I can’t do and I work really hard at it.”

I’m not a virtuoso, I’m not classically trained or a child prodigy or something. I’m just a really big music fan.

What he does well is make really catchy pop songs. Even on tour, he is always trying to learn more about making the perfect pop song. “I’m really interested in learning

how to put together a really polished and well crafted song. Anything that’s catchy and popular is really exciting to me right now,” he said when asked what his latest musical obsession was. O’Regan has been a mainstay of Toronto’s music scene for a few years, but he didn’t make waves as Diamond Rings until his low-tech video for “All Yr Songs” made the rounds on YouTube. It was “video created literally with a handycam and a green sheet of fabric in my living room.” It was also the first time most people saw O’Regan in his genderbending new form. Since then, comparisons to Ziggy Stardust and Lady Gaga have been common in trying to describe Diamond Rings. “I understand that’s part of the whole process,” said O’Regan. “I’m confident that over time the more I do this and the better I get at improving as an artist, I’ll be able

to hold my own. And people won’t have to compare me to anything because I’ll be something myself.” People in Saskatoon will have a first-hand opportunity to see what Diamond Rings is when he plays Amigos on March 24 with PS I Love You. O’Regan says the best way to enjoy a Diamond Rings show is with an open mind. “I’m trying to create a space where people can be free to be themselves and not worry about being judged and picked on and anything like that. I’ve dealt with experiences like that and they suck. So hopefully the people that come out to see me are willing to just be open and free and have a good time.”

Diamond Rings plays Amigos March 24 with PS I Love You.

Punk teams up with comic books, births band Lady Deathstryke — Saskatoon’s only comic book rock band — release debut EP

Comic book punk rock is kind of a mouthful. Nonetheless, that is the category that up and coming local punk band, Lady Deathstryke, has fashioned for themselves. And rightly so. The name Lady Deathstryke, as certainly some of you know, originates from the X-Men series after the (foxy) supervillan determined to kill Wolverine. The name is also punk rock as fuck.

The band started out as a wish on behalf of bassist Luke Brisebois. You always imagine bands coming about after years of members moving from one group of musicians to another until they find the right combination. In this case, Brisebois — who had wanted to start a band for a while — simply asked friend and longtime punk rocker Dan Smoliski (formerly of Shackleford) to help him out. Add drummer Clint Flamand and voila, you have Lady Deathstryke. “[Brisebois] asked me to start

something up and ever since then it has been a dream come true for little Luke,” said Smoliski. “Clint and I have been playing music for nearly a decade now and we embraced the idea of having someone just starting out be the fuel of the band. Every practice is fresh and full of energy as Luke pushes us to not be so lazy.” The whole production is fairly uncomplicated. You’re not going to have a difficult time nailing down the genre like you may find with experimental indie rock bands. This is punk music.

“We write punk rock songs about comics and girls mostly,” said Smolinski. “Sometimes a song will sort of spew out from a personal experience but I also have this strange tendency to write from a third person perspective where I take someone else’s view and satirize it. It can be very Randy Newman in that aspect, unfortunately. The songs are fast and upbeat. We’re all very basic players and we’ll likely keep it that way for as long as the band

Signing World Peace, Really!

UPCOMING EVENTS

HOLLY CULP Arts Editor

GREGG COCHLAN

Saturday, March 19, 1:00 PM



RICK

ANTHONY

Signing Red Smoke Rising Sunday, March 27, 1:00 PM

LDS cont. on B3. run Mar 17, 11.indd 1

03/06/11 5:09:27 PM


B2 •

Section B

the Sheaf • 17 march 2011

A tense era: Three great movies set in the Cold War THILINA BANDARA Arts Writer What separates good from great storytelling is resonance — and nothing resonates more than timeless themes. Between generations, world events convey themes that have existed as long as humanity has. To me, the Cold War period is

one of the most fascinating in human history. Spanning more than 40 years of tension between the United States and Soviet Russia, this era was wrought with fear and political intrigue. The persistent threat of annihilation led to many well-publicized, bizarre strings of political decisions, forming the modern landscape as we know it. The following three films are

ones that explore those uneasy times from an American perspective, and resonate largely because of their Cold War setting and themes. All of these films provide some perspective to the sentimentalities of a time when international passive-aggression escalated to near nuclear destruction. The Cold War is a backdrop rife with themes

that are eerily analogous to the times we live in today. Whether or not the films are verbatim portrayals of the history from which they harvest, these three films are great examples of what happen when talented filmmakers deftly tell stories set in an historically familiar time, resulting in poignant and resonant drama. To me, good films make

me want to learn more about the times and places I’ll never truly experience for myself, and these three Cold War films inspired as much.

A Single Man (2009) A Single Man is a film about a homosexual professor who loses his partner in a car accident, and the ensuing hardships he faces in his own psyche. Steeped right in the heart of the Cold War (during the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962), the narrative has an underlying tension caused by the mass-paranoia of the time. While the communists were the primary “danger,” it is without a doubt that homosexuals would also

feel uneasy in such persecutory times. The movie gains greatly from superb art direction and the Academy Award nominated performance by Colin Firth (who won Best Actor this year). The ’60s feel was captured meticulously by the costume design and the set pieces are rendered with nostalgic reverence. This tale of identity dissonance amidst a suspicious world makes for spectacularly subtle drama.

Frost/Nixon (2008) The fight against communism took America through the tragedy that was the Vietnam War and at the centre was Richard Nixon. A fascinating character with complex motivations, Richard Nixon will remain fodder for films and character analysis for years to come as his presidency is one of American history’s most spectacular downfalls. The events surrounding him and his alleged abuses of power provide a rich backdrop for Ron Howard’s epic portrayal of Nixon’s televised interviews with talk show host David Frost.

Frost/Nixon’s plot takes place during the build up, and through the interviews themselves. In a country still reeling from Nixon’s pardon of wrong doing in the now infamous Watergate scandal of the early ’70s, the setting is wrought with political tension. Both Frost and Nixon — on the last legs of their respective careers — face-off and take part in what can only be described as a theatrical boxing match. What unfolds in the interview scenes is pure acting glory.

Good Night and Good Luck (2005) Good Night and Good Luck is part a graduate level journalism class, part character drama. Set during the political uneasiness of the 1950s, the narrative dramatizes the real-life story of CBS journalist Edward R. Morrow as he takes on notorious Sen. Joe McCarthy, a Republican senator from Wisconsin best known for his rampant allegations and trials of suspected communists. Shown in black and white, the riveting drama’s moral greys accentuate the tense decisions made in that newsroom as

The Sheaf is having an AGM Monday, April 4th 5:00 pm Arts 108

conflicts between CBS’s corporate interests and the desire to uncover a powerful politician come to a head. The ancillary character arcs delve deeper into themes of secrecy, guilt and the anxiety associated with those times, and help round out this real-life tale of journalistic justice.

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Section B • B3

thesheaf.com/arts

Acoustic rock no longer The Dodos experiment with newest release TANNARA YELLAND Layout Editor The Dodos have a very distinctive sound, and this is no accident. “The idea of the band was just the sound of the acoustic guitar when it’s played really aggressively,” said frontman Meric Long in a recent interview with the Sheaf. And in the beginning, there was very little other than that idea. Long and drummer Logan Kroeber created a sound full of heavy drumbeats and the aforementioned aggressive acoustic guitar. Once they added Long’s plaintive vocals, The Dodos had found its sound. Despite the fact that the band was predicated on a specific guitar sound, Kroeber’s drumming is the first thing many listeners notice about The Dodos. “Logan doesn’t play with a bass drum,” Long explained. “It forces him to play beats in a different way. He has to compensate.” The duo has retained its unique sound for No Color, The Dodos’ fourth album. But they have

Not extinct.

begun to move toward a more conventional set up. Concert attendees will no longer see two young men on stage with one drum set and an acoustic guitar; they tour with a third member and have two electric guitars in addition to the standby acoustic. Long says his choice to use an acoustic guitar in the beginning led

him to play with more open tuning and to favour certain chords over others, which are still evident on the new album. Indeed, with No Color, Long and Kroeber seem to have continued doing what they already mastered rather than expand into new territory simply for expansion’s sake. The result is another strong

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album you find yourself tapping along to almost immediately, and humming after only one or two listens. “Probably the biggest factor was time,” Long said of changes in their recording process. “We had a lot more time with this one in the studio.” The band began recording

immediately after a tour, taking advantage of being well rehearsed and in the habit of playing together. After that, they had a month and a half to work on the album, refining the original recordings to create the exact sound they wanted to release. “It resulted in us playing a lot of other instruments, but also cutting a lot of instruments out,” Long said. “We were just thinking about the songs as they are and trying to play them the way we wanted them to sound rather than exactly how they sounded live.” For longtime fans of The Dodos, the few times that electric guitar is noticeably audible on No Color is a bit of a shock. However, Long’s signature heavy strumming and finger-picking — Long prefers to play with his fingers rather than playing with a guitar pick — are far more common on the album. For the most part the new instruments add a richly textured sound on top of the band’s traditional sound.

The Dodos play Amigos March 26 with Reading Rainbow.

There are only three issues left before the Sheaf goes on summer hiatus. If you’re thinking of volunteering, do it now!

Home of Live Entertainment LDS cont. from B1. endures.” The Saskatoon punk scene has joined forces with Lady Deathstryke to help usher in their new EP. Their release party will include Saskatoon staples such as Auld Beak, The Quitters Club and Night Danger. As for the artwork, local comic book aficionado Don Sparrow is responsible for the vintage comic look of Lady Deathstryke’s I Can’t Stand to be With You.

“He did a tremendous job,” said Smolinski. “The end result is exactly what we asked for and we couldn’t be happier. In turn we’ve been very heavily embraced by the comic scene in the city. I think everyone is a little curious to see what exactly comic book punk rock sounds and feels like. They’ll get that chance on Saturday.”

Lady Deathstryke releases their EP on March 19 at Louis’ Pub.

5 Nights a Week

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Closed Mondays for winter

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March 16th & 17th

March 24th

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Don’t miss our Saturday Jam Session 3 - 7:30 All Ages Welcome

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B4 •

Reviews

the Sheaf • 17 march 2011

Dragon Age is back and even more awesome A slick style and solid story-line make Dragon Age 2 kick ass ASHLEIGH MATTERN Editor-in-Chief The second installment of Bioware’s Dragon Age series is even better than the first. The pace is faster, the style is slicker and everything about the game play has been honed and upgraded. The game starts with a tough-looking human roughly interrogating a charismatic dwarf about the Champion — you. The next few scenes teach players the basics of the game, using Bioware’s pre-made Champion as the main character. It isn’t until the first few scenes are completed and the dwarf, Varric, promises to tell the truth that you get to create your character. There’s no need to play Dragon Age: Origins to understand the story-line and world in Dragon Age 2. This story happens at the same time and shortly after the events of the first game but on another continent with a whole new cast of characters. Fans of the last game will recognize the references made, but players new to the game certainly won’t be lost. In classic Dragon Age style, there are endless amounts of short articles on just about anything in the game, which players can choose

to read. As with the first game, one of the best aspects of Dragon Age is the story. There are clearly solid writers behind the scenes at Bioware. Characters are fleshed out, conversations are engaging and the game feels a lot like a book you just can’t put down. One of the best parts of Bioware games like Dragon Age and Mass Effect is the “choose your own adventure” style. Dragon Age: Origins has about 10 different endings depending on decisions you make throughout the game (including the race

you choose at the beginning), and every conversation can take multiple routes depending on your responses, chosen from a given list. The conversations are as compelling as ever, but now Bioware has gone the route of Mass Effect and offers summaries with symbols representing the type of attitude the response will have (for example, a leaf for being nice, a fist for being mean, a gavel for being judicial, among many other symbols). I like this new system — compared to the old one that has your character saying

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out loud the exact text you chose only a moment before — but once in awhile the response isn’t quite what you were expecting. Everything in the game feels like an improvement from Origins. The battles are faster and more visually interesting with rogues and warriors doing multiple different flourishes with every swing and strike, and more impressive light shows for mages’ spells. As for the PC version, the leveling system, menus and heads-up display have all been re-vamped and look slick, clean

and modern. There even seem to be fewer bugs. I’ve only played about 15 hours so far, and as much as I love this game, I do have a few complaints. As with Dragon Age: Origins, there’s a sense of being trapped in the prescribed maps the game offers. In a time of completely open games like World of Warcraft, this system feels a little outdated. Another issue I have with the maps is that, for some reason, the Bioware team recycles the same map for different places. At least twice that I can remember, I’ve entered a different cave in a different area, but the map has been the same. It completely takes me out of the illusion of the Dragon Age world. Dragon Age 2 also only offers human characters to play, unlike Dragon Age: Origins where you could choose to be human, dwarf or elf. Although, I haven’t thought of this much since I started playing. The game is great no matter which race you play. It’s not a perfect game. As I play, I’m sure I will have more to complain about, but if the rest of the game is as compelling as the first 15 hours, the complaints will pale in comparison to the bigger success that the Dragon Age franchise is becoming.

Finding roots in dance Documentary explores Ukrainian heritage CHAD POITRAS Arts Writer On March 3, the Prairie Centre for the Study of Ukrainian Heritage at St. Thomas More College hosted the exclusive Saskatchewan premiere of FOLK! — a Ukrainian dance documentary by New York-based director, Roxy Toporowych. PCUH serves as an anchor for Ukrainian studies at the University of Saskatchewan by offering courses in this area, while engaging in research and projects that promote a wider understanding and appreciation of the Ukrainian experience in Canada and abroad. The FOLK! screening was part of the Ukrainian Artists Invitational Series. The initiative is meant to assist in the promotion of the Ukrainian arts scene to a wider audience and to help raise funds for Ukrainian scholarships. Proceeds raised during the screening went to support students taking part in spring session in Ukraine, a study-abroad program offered by STM where students travel to Ternopil and study at the Ternopil National Pedagogical University, earning a beginner, intermediate or advanced language credit. Shot over the course of several years, the film follows narrator, director and producer Roxy Toporowych, who was in attendance for the screening, on her journey of Ukrainian

dance and features the legendary ballerina and choreographer, Roma Pryma Bohachevsky. The film opens with Toporowych inviting the viewer to her hometown of Parma, Ohio. The introduction is fun and uses still photos of Parma to engage the audience in an understanding of where Toporowych grew up; a suburb of Cleveland that houses a Ukrainian village. As the young director sets the background of her hometown, she continues by presenting the audience to the source of her Ukrainian dancing roots: Markian Komichak, Toporowych’s first dance instructor. Komichak gives the viewers a tour of the dance studio where he teaches and, as one watches, it is difficult to keep from smiling. The director did an excellent job at capturing a man who is clearly involved in his role as dance instructor. The first few scenes provide a general background of Toporowych’s years growing up in a Ukrainian-American community. This background provides a good foundation to the more underlying dynamic that FOLK! is about: a group of individuals who all share an interest in Ukrainian folk dancing. The common assumption is that those who Ukrainian folk dance will come from Ukrainian roots, whether by birth or ancestry, but

Folk cont. on B5.


thesheaf.com/arts

Reviews • B5

Music Listings March 16-23 THURSDAY 17 Circling Over Shannon with The Blakey Dancers @ Lydia’s Pub Take Away Audio @ Bud’s on Broadway Brothers of the Road @ Stan’s Place Treelines @ Caffe Sola Bad Boy Bill with Congorock @ Tequila Ice Cube@ Tequila FRIDAY 18 Born Ruffians with Sheezer @ Amigos Cantina Harry Manx @ Broadway Theatre Jah Cutta @ Lydia’s Pub Band Warz @ The Fez Rattlesnake Romeo @ Bud’s on Broadway Friday Night Funk, Soul and Lounge @ 6Twelve Ian Martens @ Prairie Ink Jason Kirkness @ Stan’s Place Erroll Kinistino &

Dog River Band @ Toon Town Tavern Neil Currie @ The Bassment SATURDAY 19 The Real McKenzies @ Amigos Lady Deathstryke, The Quitters Club, Night Danger and Auld Beak @ Louis’ Pub 911 Turbo @ Lydia’s Pub DJ Fink @ Spadina Freehouse Pearson, The Shakey Elevators, The Forks, The Wizards and The Switching Yard (costumes encouraged) @ The Fez Krang, Shooting Guns and Grey Owl @ Walker’s Niteclub Rattlesnake Romeo @ Bud’s on Broadway Saturday Night House @ 6Twelve OVertyme, Fresco & House and Saucer @ Scratch

Jason Kirkness @ Stan’s Place Gianna Lauren @ Caffe Sola Miss Nine @ Tequila U of S Amati Quartet @ Convocation Hall Solstice @ The Bassment TUESDAY 22 GSTS! Rags to Radio & Pimp Wing @ Caffe Sola Open Stage @ Lydia’s Pub Next of Sin @ Bud’s on Broadway Terry Hoknes @ Staqatto T-Pain with Remix Allstars @ Tequila WEDNESDAY Gillian Snider with Neil Hendry @ Spadina Freehouse Open Mic Nite @The Fez Next of Sin @ Bud’s on Broadway Dueling Pianos @ Staqatto

CFCR WEEKLY TOP TEN 1. The Sheepdogs — Learn & Burn — SelfReleased 2. The Rural Alberta Advantage — Departing — Paper Bag 3. The Dears — Degeneration Street — Dangerbird 4. Mother Mother — Eureka — Last Gang 5. The Depth — Asymptotic — SelfReleased

6. Young Galaxy — Shapeshifting — Paper Bag 7. Hey Rosetta! — Seeds — Sonic 8. Kurt Vile — Smoke Ring For My Halo — Matador 9. Slow Down, Molasses — Walk Into The Sea — Self-Released 10. Peter Elkas - Repeat Offender - New Scotland

Culture Listings March 16-23 MARCH 16 to 30 RABBIT HOLE @ Remai Arts Centre

THURSDAY 17 Talk Show with Jason Hattie @ Louis’ Pub

MARCH 17 to 20 WYRD SISTERS @ St. Thomas More College

FRIDAY 18 Skit Skit (Sketch Comedy) @ Remai Arts Centre The No-No’s (Improv) @ Pavillion Gustave Dubois

MARCH 21 to 25 The Devouring Night Art exhibit @ The Snelgrove Gallery WEDNESDAY 16 $2 Draught @ 302 Lounge Wonderland (Royal Winnipeg Ballet) @ TCU Place

Folk cont. from B4. the film introduces us to Orlando Pagan of Puerto Rican descent, who is one of the most prominent dancers of the Syzokryli Dance Ensemble of New York. This detail is significant as Pagan was a student of Roma Pryma Bohachevsky, the legendary ballerina and a pioneer of staged Ukrainian folk dancing in North America. The film follows Bohachevsky as she organizes an anniversary show to celebrate her 40 years of teaching dance in North America. Unfortunately, during the filming of FOLK!, Bohachevsky passed away. The focus of the rest of the film shifts to focus on the dancers

SATURDAY 19 Gregg Cochlan signing WORLD PEACE, REALLY! @ Prairie Ink Ness Creek Spring Fling Social @ St. George’s Hall

who continue to rehearse for the planned show despite her death. The film was well received by the audience, reminding many of their own dancing experiences and days growing up in various Ukrainian Canadian communities. A bonus to the screening was a lively panel discussion following the film, featuring PCUH director, Dr. Natalia KhanenkoFriesen and artistic director of the Pavlychenko Folklorique Ensemble Serhiy Koroliuk. Following the discussion, Toporowych chatted with audience members, autographed DVD copies of the film and had the opportunity to meet Lusia Pavlychenko, Saskatoon’s own “Roma Pryma Bohachevsky”

SUNDAY 20 Tonight it’s Poetry @ Lydia’s Pub Derek Edwards @ TCU place MONDAY 21 International Day for the Elimination of Racism @ Everywhere/ U of S TUESDAY 22 Dollar Draught @ Louis’ Pub Refuse To Sit Down Open Mic Comedy with MYles Morrison @ The Fez

— Lusia was Bohachevsky’s contemporary in the dance world, and herself has created a lasting legacy of Ukrainian dance in Saskatchewan, thanks to her work with both the Yevshan Folk Ballet Ensemble and later with the Pavlychenko Folklorique Ensemble. Overall, FOLK! is a film with its camera lens on Ukrainian folk dancing and culture, however, it also provides a great example of how people bond and have fun over a common interest — something many communities all over the world can relate to.

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B6 • Section B

the Sheaf • 17 march 2011

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• B7

thesheaf.com

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B8

the Sheaf • ads@thesheaf.com • 17 march 2011

March 17, 2011 - B  

The Sheaf: March 17, 2011 - Section B

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