A University of Windsor student is raising money and awareness for by participating in Movember.
The Windsor Express raise their championship banners at home and celebrate a win.
The Lancer men’s hockey team pushed their winning streak up to 11 games.
University players are wrapping up their play Blood Relations.
Your c ampus and community newspaper // november13 2014 // Vol. #87 Issue #11 // uwindsorlance.c a
Citizens Pause to Remember DanGray
News Intern __________________________ Windsor has come together in a large crowd to rember the fallen soldiers who fought for our freedom. The Royal Canadian Legion [RCL] remembrance committee has held the annual ceremony for many years on the Sunday preceding Remembrance Day, this year the ceremony fell on Nov. 9. The event was held under the watchful eyes of a stronger than usual police presence following the recent shootings in Ottawa. Members of the Windsor Police Services could be seen on the rooftops of surrounding buildings as well as amongst those gathered, but their presence did not stop hundreds of people from taking part in the solemn act of remembrance.
Hundreds gather to observe the act of remembrance at the Windsor Cenotaph Nov. 9. [Photo by // Dan Gray]
Mike Glovaski, who has been involved with the ceremony since 1983, said this ceremony is organized completely by District A of the RCL. According to Glovaski, members from the 31st Battalion, RCMP, Cadet organizations and various other community groups participate in many ways.
Glovaski said that holding it on the Sunday is more convenient for some people. “The legion does it on the Sunday because the eleventh is not a holiday,” said Glovaski. “So a lot of people are working, the kids are still in school. This gives them the opportunity to do the act of remembrance because it is on a Sunday.” Standing guard at the corners of the memorial, much like Nathan Cirillo did in Ottawa, were members from the 31st Service Battalion. They stood silently throughout the service while other members from their battalion marched on parade. Many local dignitaries from all levels of government were also in attendance and joined Silver Cross mother Theresa Charbonneau and many others in laying approximately 20 wreaths at the base of the cenotaph. MP Brian Masse referred to the recent attacks and the outpouring of support that was shown to him during the difficult few days on Parliament Hill; others, like MPP Lisa Gretzky, spoke of how Canadians cannot let the actions of a few stop people from moving forward and taking the time to gather and remember.
Scholarship Celebrates 15 Years travisFauteux News Editor __________________________ An important scholarship is celebrating an equally important milestone. The ATHENA scholarship was created in 1999 to award three students who have spent time in Windsor-Essex and who have taken an interest in increasing leadership opportunities for women, enhancing the quality of life in their community, mentoring, team building and pursuing diversity. This year, the scholarship celebrated its 15th anniversary at a special luncheon Nov. 7 at the Giovanni Caboto Club. Loretta Stoyka, president of the ATHENA Scholarship Fund, said she is glad to see the award continue to have an impact on the community. “I felt it was important to shine light on the very bright young women we have in our community, give them self-esteem and let them go forward,”
said Stoyka. “I’m almost tearful seeing [the scholarship] come this far.” Stoyka said the message of the scholarship program is to exceptional role models by elevating people with potential and solid values. This year, three women were awarded with the scholarship, which is valued at $5,000 each. Susie Redekop, a recipient who hopes to start a career in social work, graduated from the social work and women’s studies programs at the University of Windsor with an A average grade. She worked as an intern at the Welcome Centre Shelter for Homeless Women where she provided crisis management and counseling, and taught life skills and coping strategies. Katherine Vrantsidis, the second recipient of the award, is in her third year of an honours bachelor of mathematics degree. She wants to educate See Scholarship on page
ATHENA scholarship winners Susie Redekop, Jennifer Kysilka and Katherine Vrantsidis (left to right) were honoured at the Giovanni Caboto Club Nov.7. [Photo by // Travis Fauteux]
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca
Students Grow Moustaches for Men’s Health
travisFauteux News Editor __________________________
A University of Windsor student is challenging his fellow classmates to raise money and awareness for various issues affecting men’s health. Ryan Smith, a fourth-year business student at the University of Windsor, is teaming up with Student Health Services to raise awareness and eliminate the stigma surrounding men’s health by encouraging men to grow moustaches during the month of November. Smith started a Movember campaign at the beginning of the month with the goal of reaching $5,000 by November 30; over $1,000 has already been collected. All proceeds collected for Movember will be put towards treatment and care programs for men with prostate cancer, testicular cancer and mental health problems. Smith said that he decided to participate in Movember because many boys and men are afraid to discuss mental health problems or are hesitant to consult a doctor. “There’s the slogan ‘Every moustache has a story,’” said Smith. “So, by men growing moustaches, people are
going to start talking [about] what your story is, why you are growing a moustache this year. Maybe you know friends of family members who have suffered from mental illness, testicular cancer or prostate cancer.
“I am personally ‘Mo-ing’ so that research can be conducted to stop men losing their lives from prostate and testicular cancer [and] so that men and boys with mental health problems can live free of stigma and discrimination.” Smith said men need to know silence is not an option when it comes to important health issues. Men should know they have the opportunity to speak freely about their issues and the options available to them. Judy Wilson, health promotion nurse in Student Health Services, said they are focusing a lot of attention on testicular cancer because it affects the male student population the most. “Movember started off as support for people with prostate cancer and they have enriched it to include testicular cancer and men’s mental health,” said Wilson. “Certainly, testicular cancer is a young men’s disease and so that’s our target. We’re doing a lot of infor-
Ryan Smith, a fourth-year business student at the University of Windsor, has organized a “Best Moustache” competition to encourage discussion about men’s health issues. [Photo by // Travis Fauteux] mation around testicular self-examination. It’s going very well.” In order to encourage donations to the cause, Smith is allowing students to compete for the honour of having the best moustache. The person with
the best moustache will receive $50 in UWinCASH, which can be used for photocopying, printing, laundry, food and bookstore purchases at the University. The top three earners for the cam-
paign will receive $100, $75 and $50 in UWinCASH. Those who are interested in donating to the Movember campaign can do so by following this link: http:// ca.movember.com/team/1637069
Movember Facts (from testicularcancercanada.ca)
Prostate Cancer Most common cancer in young men aged 15-29
Possible Risk Factors Include:
Undescended Testicle Family History of testicular cancer Personal history of testicular cancer (cancer in one testicle increases the chances of getting it in the other testicle) Klinefelter syndrome
Painless lump on the testicle – can vary in size from a few millimetres to several centimetres Persistent lump on the testicle that does not go away Feeling of heaviness or aching in the lower abdomen or scrotum Painful testicle Swelling of a testicle Enlarged lymph nodes in the abdomen or neck
Testicular Cancer One in Eight men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer An estimated 4,000 men will die from prostate cancer in 2014 An estimated 23,600 Canadian men will be diagnosed in 2014
Possible Risk Factors include:
Age – Risk raises considerably after age 50 Race – more common in men of African or Caribbean descent and less common in men of Asian descent Family history Diet: Men who eat a low-fibre, high-fat diet have a higher rate of prostate cancer Lifestyle: Having a high Body Mass Index (BMI) may increase the risk of prostate cancer. Being physically active is a good preventative tactic, along with losing weight and eating the right foods.
Difficulty urinating Urgent need to urinate Frequent urination, especially at night Burning or pain when urinating Inability to urinate or difficulty starting or stopping urine flow Painful ejaculation Blood in the urine or semen
lance 2O14 Staff
vol.87 issue 11
november 13 2O14
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MADD’s Red Ribbon Campaign Kicks Off
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca //
Express Raise Championship Banners in Home-Opener
“With every red ribbon that’s worn, we are reminding people that the deaths and injuries caused by impaired driving are 100 per cent preventable and that each and every person has the power to prevent impaired driving,” said MADD Canada national president, Angeliki Souranis. [Photo by // Travis Fauteux] TravisFauteux News Editor __________________________ As the holiday season begins, drivers are being warned about the dangers of impaired driving. A RIDE (Reduce Impaired Driving Everywhere) program stop, set up on Tecumseh Rd. E, served as a kickoff event for Mothers Against Drunk Driving’s (MADD) 27th annual Project Red Ribbon campaign Nov. 6. Windsor Police officers handed drivers free ice scrapers and red MADD ribbons to help promote the message that drunk driving can kill people. Millions of red ribbons are distributed in Canada during the annual campaign, which runs from the beginning of November to the beginning of January.
“With every red ribbon that’s worn, we are reminding people that the deaths and injuries caused by impaired driving are 100 per cent preventable, and that each and every person has the power to prevent impaired driving,” said MADD Canada national president, Angeliki Souranis. Chaouki Hamka, Windsor-Essex MADD community leader, said that the yearly campaign is important for reducing impaired driving during the holiday season when partying increases and road conditions worsen. “There’s a lot more festivities, a lot more parties going on [and] there’s a lot more drinking when it comes to the holiday season,” said Hamka. “So we try to target that specific time because of that.” Between 1,250 and 1,500 Canadians
are killed and more than 63,000 are injured each year in impairmentrelated crashes, according to MADD. “The red ribbons are distributed all over, at police stations, at All State Insurance locations and various local businesses, including the LCBO,” said Hamka. “We hand them out throughout the entire holiday season, even throughout the entire year, so we try to get the ribbons flowing as much as we can. “We encourage the public to tie a ribbon on their vehicle antenna, on their purses and their backpacks as a way to show their commitment to driving safe and sober.” According to Hamka, on average, four people are killed every day and 175 people are injured every day because of impaired driving crashes.
women about science, technology, engineering and mathematics and plans on becoming a high school math and science teacher. Jennifer Kysilka, the final recipient of the scholarship, was raised in Windsor, but completed her bachelor of science in general health science at Purdue University and her master of public health at George Washington University. She is currently finishing up a master of business administra-
tion at the University of Windsor. Kysilka has evaluated health facilities and has conducted outreach projects to improve the lives of youth in Kenya, Ecuador and South Africa. One day, she hopes to work in hospital administration and create policies that prioritize patient care, or work for a non-profit organization that provides health care to communities around the world.
The scholarship will help pay off Kysilka’s student loans, but she said the award means much more. “It’s really important to honour the women in our community,” said Kysilka. “I think empowering women can really change the world for the people that they touch, so it’s really meaningful that they’ve spent 15 years honouring the women in our community.”
Gary Gibson defends the point during the Windsor Express home opener Nov. 7 at the WFCU centre. [Photo by // Kevin Jarrold - Special to the Lance] brettHedges Sports Editor __________________________
The Express had 23 turnovers in the game and held a 13-point lead late in the fourth but saw the A’s storm back to make it a one possession game in the final minute.
The Windsor Express have evened their season record to 1-1 with a win at home. “We have to be able to win these types of games,” said Jones. “If you’re The basketball team have won their a championship-caliber team, you regular season home-opener, 103-97, have to be able to win these ‘dogover the Brampton A’s, Nov. 7 at the fight’games that are nip and tuck in WFCU Centre. the final two minutes.” Prior to the game, a ceremony cel- Newly acquired guard, Tony Bennett ebrating the team’s 2013-2014 Na- made his debut in front of the home tional Basketball League of Canada fans in style, scoring 17 points, dishchampionship was held as their ing out six assists and making a key respective Central conference and defensive steal on A’s guard DeAnleague championship banners were thony Bowden in the games final raised in front of 1,300 fans. moments. “It felt good today,” said forward Commons said the addition of BenChris Commons. “It was an amazing nett gave the Express a high-powered feeling tonight. But it’s all over with guard that they needed. Jones simplinow, It’s back to the season.” fied the importance of Bennett’s role. After Windsor’s Mayor-elect, Drew Dilkens, threw up the ceremonial “He’s the guy we thought he was gotip-off it was business as usual for the ing to be,” said Jones. “He’s a leader defending league champions - who that’s able to make tough shots for us.” never trailed and evened their season Windsor native and Herman high record at 1-1 while the A’s fell to 0-2. school product, Gary Gibson, made Six Express players scored in double- his hometown debut starting at point digits in the victory, led by forward guard for the Express. Gibson led the Quinnel Brown’s 19 points. game with seven assists, including Although the Express came out victo- two highlight-reel passes for slam rious, head coach Bill Jones preached dunks in the first half. Former Windpatience about his team’s level of play. sor Lancers Josh Collins and R.J. Wells have also earned a spot on the “At the end of the day, we’re a work Express roster. in progress,” said Jones. “We played well in spurts, we didn’t play so well The Express will have a three consecin spurts. But at the end of the day, we utive home games beginning on Nov. won.” 13 against the Island Storm.
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca
One for the books: McGill, Windsor in Rematch of Queen’s Cup
ankurkumar Sports Intern __________________________ Wins over Ryerson and Toronto last weekend had the Windsor Lancer men’s hockey team extend their winning streak to 11 games. The Lancers have encountered several scenarios that disprove the fact this has been an easy run of any kind. After Domenic Alberga tied the game for the Ryerson Rams with 19.5 seconds left in regulation Nov. 7 the Lancers had to go to second overtime of 3-on-3 before they recovered the win. Despite a 10-3 win earlier this season, the Varsity Blues led the Lancers by two goals on three separate occasions in the game. “They weren’t the same team we played at South Windsor,” said third-year forward Matt Beaudoin “They were really hard on the puck. They were really physical.” Beaudoin led the charge of four goals just 1:49 into the third period. Only for a few minutes were the Lancers within one before Jeff Brown, known as public enemy number one to Lancer Nation because of his gritty, hard-nosed play, regained the two-goal lead for the Blues. “When we‘re down, our team has the
ability to come back if we play the right way,” said Beaudoin. “It has been paying off. I don’t know what’s happening. It’s pretty special. It’s indescribable.” After Kenny Bradford got the Lancers back within one before Eric Noel tied the score, Dylan Denomme’s late game tiebreaker secured the 6-5 win. However, the Lancers cannot relish in the triumph of three unanswered goals. It’s back to work before a rematch with the McGill Redmen – nearly eight months after the Lancers had captured their first Queen’s Cup in 16 years over the historically known school. “It’s the marquee matchup this year. We’ve had it marked on our calendar and I know they have as well,” said Beaudoin. “We’re 11-0 for a reason because we prepare the same week in week out.” Many teams are still skeptical of the success demonstrated by the Lancers. Theteamhasfoundthemselvesonthe brink of loss already this season and despite managing comebacks thanks to late game heroics, they have plenty to prove to the rest of the competition in the conference and beyond. While the Lancer veterans, such as team captain Drew Palmer, Queen’s Cup MVP Parker Van Buskirk, thirdyear forwards Spencer Pommells
Lancer’s defense, Saverio Posa during the Lancer men’s hockey game against the Ryerson Rams Nov. 7 [Photo by // Alex D’Addese ] and Matt Beaudoin know what to brace themselves for, a newcomer such as Dylan Denomme can only leave so much to the imagination. “That’s what people portray it as – a rematch of the Queen’s Cup. The big-
gest game of the year so far,” said Denomme, who remains scheduled in the lineup despite a hit from Mitch Quinlin of RMC two weeks ago from a broken nose, is reamining optimistic.
The McGill Redmen are 7-3-0 prior to their return to South Windsor Arena. Despite the eight months since the Queen’s Cup, the loss will be fresh on the minds of the Redmen as soon as they step on the ice at South Windsor Arena.
Spitfires Win One At Home and Lose Two On the Road
brettHedges Sports Editor __________________________
The Spitfires led 2-1 after the first pe-
The Windsor Spitfires went 1-2 over
Josh Ho-Sang but could not contain
a busy three-day span that began
the Knights as they scored four un-
with a 4-2 victory over the Owen
answered goals in the second and led
Sound Attack Nov. 6 in front of 4,500
5-2. Spitfires Slater Doggett scored on
fans at the WFCU Centre.
the power player early in the third as
The Spitfires scored three goals in a span of 67 seconds from Aaron Lu-
riod on goals by Markus Soberg and
Windsor but the Spitfires fell short losing 5-3.
chuk, Trevor Murphy and Cristiano
The Spitfires went back on the road
DiGiacinto to go up 3-0 in the sec-
Nov. 8. This time the Owen Sound
ond and hold on for the 4-2 victory.
Attack would play host to Windsor
Alex Fontinos made 28 saves, includ-
at the Harry Lumly Bayshore Com-
ing 10 in the third period alone and
munity Centre and blanked the Spit-
Jamie Lewis scored his first goal as a
fires by a 3-0 score. Attack goaltender,
Spitfire in the win.
Michael McNiven, stopped all 33
With that proud win tucked in their pocket and fresh in their minds, the
Spitfire shots to record the shutout as Windsor’s record falls to 6-10-1.
team travelled to their Friday night
They currently maintain last a place
match up with the London Knights
position in the Ontario Hockey
at Budweiser Gardens. Nov. 7.
League’s West division.
The Windsor Spitfires file photo from Sept. 28 game against the Guelph Storm at the WFCU Centre. [Photo by // Jolene Perron]
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca //
Welcome Home: Lancers Remain Undefeated at S.W.A.
ankurkumar Sports Intern __________________________
The Lancers women’s hockey team returned to South Windsor Arena Nov. 7th for the first time since Oct. 11th. Without Lancers hockey on home ice in nearly four weeks, who would have predicted the incredible outcome against the York Lions team riding a hot three-game winning streak? “It’s our home. Our cheer before the game is ‘This is Our House!’explained first-year member, Shailyn Waites.
up being new to the roster. Whether it was three goals by Waites or three assists by the emerging force of Krystin Lawrence, the rookies have adapted well to head coach Jim Hunter’s game plan and have played like an experienced tandem so far. “They (Waites and Lawrence) are two first year kids playing on the same line. They’re stepping up and playing like veterans in the OUA,” said Hunter. “We have eight new players on our team. Someone in their first year had to step up and act like a veteran.”
With her first career hat trick in her freshman season, Waites radiated confidence after a memorable performance. Her goals boosted the Lancers to a 3-0-0 record on home ice. The old adage of good things come in threes held true for the Blue & Gold.
Although the score sheet emphasized newcomers Waites and Lawrence, it was also notable for the breakout of fifth-year forward Candice Chevalier. The breakaway to open the scoring and the empty netter towards the end of regulation were unforgettable highlights.
After a shorthanded goal by York Lions captain Lisa Stathopulos in the final 20 seconds of the middle frame, the Lancers attacked right out of the gate 17 seconds into the third period.
“We have three solid lines that can produce. We’re connecting with each other and it’s making all the difference so far,” said Chevalier.
“(Jim) Hunter just told us to keep working hard. Our offense game was strong and we took it to them,” said Waites. The Lancers are a revamped group this season with almost half the line-
Next up for the Lancers are the Ryerson Rams, followed by the Toronto Varsity Blues. Both schools are reputable for their women’s hockey programs, but it has been the Blues who have beaten the Lancers on six straight occasions over the previous
Shailyn Waites shone during the Lancer’s Nov. 7 game against the York Lions, obtaining her first hat trick with the Lancer women’s hockey team. [Photo by // Ian Shalapata ] three seasons – a trend that Chevalier has known too well during her tenure with the Lancers.
ing little things about our game will hopefully pay off this weekend,” said Chevalier.
“We’ve had a tough time in their building in years past… Perfect-
It will be another tough challenge against a top contender of women’s
hockey. While the Lancers are overdue for a win over the Blues, there has been no better time than now, as the team is off to their best start in University of Windsor history.
Government Changes Regulations For International Students RachelWard CUP LABOUR BUREAU CHIEF IN NEWS, OTTAWA __________________________
as was the case with the old. This
driven modern economy.” While in
work and save money. He recently at-
his study permit expires almost a full
means those who come to Canada
school, international students collec-
tended sessions about work permits
year after graduating. He could also
as students have to switch to a new
tively spend about $8 billion annually.
through his school’s international
try to find a company to sponsor
student advising centre — something
him — possibly a tricky task with the
he says not many students take ad-
restricted time limit and current job
immigration category once they have HALIFAX (CUP) — New government of Canada regulations make it easier for international students to work while in school but do little to help with employment after graduation. As of June 1 this year students can work 20 hours per week off-campus while enrolled in classes during the academic school year, while in the summer they can now work full-time using their regular study permit. The new rules mean international
Changes come on the heels of a controversy at University of Regina
The government’s worry is that un-
three years ago. Two students on full
der old regulations, “foreign nation-
scholarship at the university received
“If you’re a shy international student
As of September, Statistics Canada
als” could say they want to study
deportation notices after unknow-
with bad English, you’re not going
numbers show youth employment
simply to get the permit and remain
ingly working at Walmart illegally, re-
to know stuff and you’re not going
sits at 13.5 per cent, unchanged from
in Canada until its expiry, says the
ported the Sheaf in 2012.They spent
to understand what’s going on,” said
the previous year. Overall, there are
regulatory impact analysis statement
16 months hiding in churches in Re-
Mazraany. More one-on-one ses-
6.2 unemployed workers per job va-
from Citizenship and Immigration
gina before agreeing to leave Canada.
Both women returned to Saskatch-
would be helpful, he said.
ewan this June, when new rules came
Mazraany would like to stay in Cana-
da to work and gain experience after he graduates as a chemical engineer
Despite the new, shorter time limit, Minister of International Trade Ed
sions with university student advisors
cancy, according to Statistics Canada numbers ending in July. The government’s education strategy says its goal is to increase international student enrollment, encourage
Fast said in Canada’s International
Mario Mazraany, an international
students can work without an extra
Education Strategy the government
student in his second year of engi-
Off-Campus Work Permit, which
wants more international students
neering at Dalhousie University in
Mazraany said the new 90-day time
student spending over the next eight
had been the case since 2006. Study
to spend money in Canada and fill
Halifax, says he’s worried about the
limit after graduation would restrict
years. International students cur-
permits now expire automatically 90
empty skilled labour jobs with “high-
new regulations. He previously com-
the window to find a job. Luckily, he
rently pay more than three times the
days after graduation, not on the re-
ly qualified professional and skilled
pleted a bachelor of science at Saint
said, he’s covered under the old rules,
average tuition of Canadian students,
newal date that could be a year away
trades that sustain a technologically-
Mary’s University, taking a gap year to
so he can stay to apply for jobs until
according to Statistics Canada.
more to stay long term and double
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca
Film Review: Fury
Play Review: Blood Relations jaySivakumar Arts Intern __________________________ Blood Relations provides a new and interesting interpretation of the infamous double murder case of Lizzie Borden’s parents, which Lizzie was acquitted of in the late 1880s. The case held great public interest as it was ludicrous for most to imagine a daughter murdering her own parents. All in all, the play is wellproduced and features exceptional technical direction. The haunting music and lightning between scene transitions act to intensify the evocative emotions exhibited by the characters. There are also moments of comedic relief in the play, which are aptly juxtaposed to the suspenseful and serious elements of the play.
The poster for David Ayer’s ‘Fury’ hangs outside Cineplex Odeon movie theatre at Devonshire Mall Nov. 8. [Photo by // Grant Jonsson] GrantJonsson Arts Intern __________________________
war through his eyes and because of this it only becomes more harrowing for us to watch.
This film made me feel more sad, more angry and more scared than any other war film I have seen before. All of this is due to the excellent portrayals of the five man tank unit that operates the titular vessel.
If we stripped this film down just to its plot, we would have a rather formulaic storyline: new guy joins the team, team is tasked with impossible mission, and they end up being the last hope for success. However, what makes this film work so well are the poignant moments that writer/director David Ayer decides to focus on. One of the highlight scenes is near the middle of the film where Pitt and Lerman’s characters discover two German women hiding in an apartment. This scene is incredibly touching and yet you can still feel the tension and unease of the soldiers at war, ready to strike at a moment’s notice if necessary.
The film opens up as WWII is coming to a close. The allied forces have pushed the Nazis back into Germany and the further they go in, the more dangerous it becomes. Don “Wardaddy” Collier (Brad Pitt) is Fury’s commander and he leads the team with a reserved intensity that only a hardened veteran of war could show. We see on his face that any humanity he had before the war has now dissipated. It’s worth mentioning, while this is not Pitt’s best work, he still knocks it out of the park. The rest of the team consists of: Shia LaBeouf as Boyd Swan; Michael Pena as Trini Garcia; Jon Bernthal as Grady Travis; and team newcomer Norman Ellison played by Logan Lerman. All of the supporting players own their roles and it is their bond that glues this film together. Lerman is the film’s hidden gem playing a trained typist who was thrown into the war just a few short weeks prior to meeting the Fury team. This kid is scared, sick to his stomach and completely unprepared to witness the horrors of war to come: he represents us, the audience. We see the
The action is better than one might expect for a film focused on a tank. Some of the more intended intense battle scenes come across as over the top but the final battle of the film more than makes up for it. I think this film is a great representation of war times, especially a time that usually isn’t looked at. The performances are phenominal; each character has a moment to shine and each one contributes in showing the friendship and closeness these men share. They truly are a band of brothers. There are some scenes that slow the momentum but there are more than enough other scenes to make up for it.
The central component of the play revolves around a singular question: was she innocent or guilty? This is highly emphasized in play as even the set features newspapers plastered around in the background, which relate to the events of the case. Rather than depicting a linear sequence of events, the play features a complex series of events that revolves around a game.
Vanessa Lancione, (The Actree, standing) and Breanna Maloney (Miss Lizzie, sitting), during a performance of the University Players’ rendition of production ‘Blood Relations.’ [Photo by // David Court - Special to the Lance] Lizzie’s actress friend and lover is immensely perplexed by her past, eventually Lizzie acquiesces to her demands and plays a game to provide a depiction of important events that transpired. She asks the actress to step into her role while Lizzie depicts Brigid, the household maid and concocts the other characters from her mind. Overall, the characters are rich and diverse and believably bring
forth the events that took place in the case. The ambiguous open-ended answer that the play offers will act to truly shock and mystify audiences. This play is worth watching not once but twice to appreciate the intricate nature of the dialogues that were delivered with perfection by the talented cast.
FALL SPORTS CALENDAR SPORT
Nov. 13 @ 7:00
Nov. 14 @ 1:00
South Windsor Arena
Nov. 14 @ 6:00
Nov. 14 @ 7:00
St. Denis Centre
Nov. 14 @ 7:11
Nov. 14 @ 8:00
Nov. 15 @ 1:00
St. Denis Centre
Nov. 15 @ 2:30
Nov. 15 @ 6:00
Nov. 15 @ 7:30
Nov. 15 @ 8:00
Nov. 16 @ 2:00
Nov. 16 @ 2:05
Nov. 19 @ 7:00
november 13 2O14 • uwindsorlance.ca //
Gallery to Donate to Hospice with Charity Show Kar-LeighKelso Arts Editor __________________________
it was “a tougher year” in terms of donations but she remains optimistic about this year.
A local gallery is raising money and awareness for Hospice with an art show.
Local artist and show contributor Ron Dufault said although he has been showcasing at the gallery for the last five years, this year in particular held a much more personal meaning.
Nancy Johns Gallery & Framing is holding its seventh annual art show Tranquility. The event is set to run the rest of the month with 10 per cent of all proceeds from art sales going directly to the Hospice of Windsor and Essex County.
““I lost my dad this year, and he was a candidate for Hospice,” said Dufault. “We were waiting for him to be put into Hospice.”
Nancy Johns, gallery owner and Windsor artist, said the chosen charity dictates the theme for the November anniversary show.
Dufault said whether or not others are going through the same struggles, he would give them one piece of advice in particular.
“I like to do an anniversary show every year and because it’s the local community that creates me, it’s all about giving back to the community that creates us,” said Johns. “This year I found a lot of my artists had changes in life with family members passing, and I just felt this was the choice of the charity this year.”
“Since I lost my father this year, [I would tell others to] look for those tranquil moments, every day,” said Dufault. “I’ve kind of started doing that. I’ve been forcing myself to look for those things every day.”
Johns said she hopes to raise $1,000 for Hospice this year, a goal that has been met many times in the past with the gallery’s previous anniversary shows. Last year, they unfortunately did not meet the goal, as Johns said
Nancy Johns Gallery & Framing will be showcasing the tranquility themed work for the remainder of November and accepting additional cash donations for Hospice throughout the month as well. For detailed information on the showcasing artists and more information about the gallery, visit nancyjohns.com.
A guest studies a painting at Nancy Johns Gallery & Framing during their opening reception for their seventh annual gallery showing, Tranquility, Nov. 7.
CJAM’s Top 30 // Albums Charts by Murad Erzinclioglu Music Director . CJAM 99.1 FM
More Info? earshot-online.com & cjam.ca
* Indicates Canadian Artist 1 ELLIOT BROOD* - Work and Love (Paper Bag) 2 JAMES O-L AND THE VILLAINS - On the Banks of the Detroit River 3 KIRAN AHLUWALIA* - Sanata: Stillness (Magenta) 4 FOXYGEN - ...And Star Power (Jagjaguwar) 5 TARA WATTS* - Pale Blue Moon (Self-Released) 6 ALVVAYS* - Alvvays (Royal Mountain) 7 FLYING LOTUS - You’re Dead! (Warp) 8 LYDIA AINSWORTH* - Right From Real LP (Arbutus) 9 DEATH FROM ABOVE 1979* - The Physical World (Last Gang) 10 CARIBOU* - Our Love (Merge) 11 SLOAD* - Commonwealth (Yep Roc) 12 GUITAR ARMY* - Going to Detroit (Self-Released) 13 DEAN DROUILLARD* - UFO Houses (Backward Music) 14 ANNA WEBBER - Simple (Skirl) 15 TOPS* - Picture You Staring (Arbutus) 16 STARS* - No One Is Lost (ATO) 17 SINGLE MOTHERS* - Negative Qualities (Dine Alone) 18 SPENCER BURTON* - Don’t Let The World See Your Love (Dine Alone) 19 ABSOLUTELY FREE* - Absolutely Free (Lefse) 20 BUCK 65* - Neverlove (Warner (WEA)) 21 THE NEW PORNOGRAPHERS* - Brill Brusiers (Last Gang) 22 THE TOURE-RAICHEL COLLECTIVE - The Paris Session (Cumbancha) 23 OUTRAGEOUS CHERRY - The Digital Age (Burger) 24 ALLO DARLIN’ - We Come From The Same Place (Slumberland) 25 RITUAL HOWLS - Turkish Leather (Felte) 26 GOAT - dreambuilding b/w stonegoat (Sub Pop) 27SLIMKID3 & DJ NU-MARK - Slimkid & DJ Nu-Mark (pot hard) 28 THE FLAMING LIPS - With A Little Help From My Fwends (Warner (WEA)) 29 LEGATO VIPERS * - LV (Missed Connection) 30 DIRTY CATFISH BRASS BAND* - Brass Riot (Self-Released)
[Photo by // Kar-Leigh Kelso]
november 13 2O14 â€˘ uwindsorlance.ca
Published on Nov 13, 2014
Check out this week's digital edition of The Lance with articles on Windsor residents pausing to remember fallen soldiers, the ATHENA Schola...