November 8-14, 2017 YES! WEEKLY
GET AHEAD FOR THE
Holidays A place to share your sales, deals, BOGO’s, anything special so the early shoppers can share the beneﬁts this year!
Tap Hopper Tours
Over the course of 3+ hours involving three stops, our participants will get insightful tours of the actual production facilities, taste samples of both year-round and seasonal creations, and have the opportunity to get more beer to enjoy at the tasting room or to take home. The tour is paced to allow its members to rub elbows with other beer lovers at each location. Save up to 30% when you “Buy the Bus” with your group of friends, includes local pickup! www.taphoppertours.com | (336) 850-1477
The new Fatty French Toast Slider is Delicious Chicken on freshly made French Toast smothered in our signature Spicy Bourbon Maple Syrup. This treat is served with tasty Tater Tots. fattuesday.com | (336) 763-6707 CONTACT US FOR GROUP BOOKINGS
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Fatty French Toast Slider FT Seafood Gumbo (Available on Tuesdays & Sunday)
SAVE UP TO 30% WHEN YOU “BUY THE BUS”
BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY AND BIRTHDAY GROUPS TODAY!
HOLIDAY GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE ONLINE!
WWW.TAPHOPPERTOURS.COM | @TAPHOPPERTOURS 2 YES! WEEKLY
November 8-14, 2017
120 Barnhardt Street • GreenSBoro • Located in the railyard 336-763-6707 • www.fattuesday.com • @fattuesdaygso
December 9-10 • December 16-17 at the Carolina Theatre
Ask about our beloved Tea with Clara pre-events December 9 & 10 at 1:45pm
Nutcracker Fantasy Camp with the Greensboro Ballet for Ages 3-7. Includes tickets to The Nutcracker & their Tea with Clara!
*Don’t miss this year’s Nutcracker Gala Event on December 16th! Ticket sales at 336-333-2605 www.carolinatheatre.com
greensboroballet.org (336) 333-7480
Event Info: www.greensboroballet.org
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November 8-14, 2017
N OVE M B E R
TH 9 DEADPHISH ORCHESTRA W/MARADEEN 7:30P
FR 10 GOBLIN SA 11
w w w.y e s w e e k l y. c o m
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017 VOLUME 13, NUMBER 45
W/MORRICONE YOUTH 8P
5500 Adams Farm Lane Suite 204 Greensboro, NC 27407 Office 336-316-1231 Fax 336-316-1930
W/JD EICHER 7P
SU 12 THE MAINE
W/DREAMERS/ NIGHT RIOTS 6P
MO 13 HOODIE ALLEN TU 14 WE 15 TH 16 FR 17
W/ LUKE CHRISTOPHER 7P
MIKE CLARK AND THE MILL
THE ORIGINAL WAILERS 7:30P EKALI W/JOSH PAN/Y2K 7P DOPAPOD & THE MOTET 8P MIPSO W/LIL SMOKIES BROTHERS COMATOSE 8P
SA 18 ID W/WAREZ /DOMJJ/ MOJOT + 9P FR 24 CAPITAL CITY REGGAE FEST FEAT. CRUCIAL FIYA 7:30P
SA 25 NANTUCKET 7P
DECE M B E R
FR 1 START MAKING SENSE
(TALKING HEADS TRIBUTE) 8P
Publisher CHARLES A. WOMACK III firstname.lastname@example.org EDITORIAL Editor KATIE MURAWSKI email@example.com
The name MIKE CLARK has become synonymous with being a part of some of the best events in downtown Greensboro; and with his newest venture, his reputation may just become etched in stone.
SA 2 KIX W/ THE FIFTH 7P SU 3 NETWORKING SOCIAL 2017 TH 7 WHO’S HAT IS THIS?
(MEMBERS OF TEDESCHI TRUCKS) 7P
FR 8 OLD HABITS
PRODUCTION Graphic Designers ALEX ELDRIDGE firstname.lastname@example.org
W/ OLD MAN WHICHUTT 8P
SA 9 WQDR’S CHRISTMAS WISH SU 10 SHOOTER JENNINGS & JASON BOLAND 7P TU 12 JAKE BUGG 7P WE 13 CHATHAM COUNTY LINE ELECTRIC FR 15 BAND TOGETHER HOLIDAY BASH W/ THE CONNELLS 7P SA 16 YARN & THE DUNE DOGS 7P SU 17 ASHEVILLE HOLIDAY HANG 7P FR 22 LIQUID PLEASURE 8P SA 23 SMELL THE GLOVE 9:30P 12/29-31 BIG SOMETHING CO M I N G S O O N
1/5 BIG RIVER BAND 7P 1/12-13 ZOSO (LED ZEPPELIN TRIBUTE) 1/14 COLLIE BUDDZ W/ THE HOLDUP 1/19 THE BREAKFAST CLUB 8P 1/20 BOULEVARDS W/ KOOLEY HIGH 1/26-27 AMERICAN AQUARIUM 8P 1/29 BROCKHAMPTON 2/2 KELLER WILLIAMS 8P 2/3 PERPETUAL GROOVE 8P 2/10 FAR TOO JONES 7P 2/11 SLEIGH BELLS 7:30P 2/17 WHO’S BAD
(MICHAEL JACKSON TRIBUTE) 7:30P
2/18 Y&T 7P 2/23 EMANCIPATOR ENSEMBLE 8P 2/25 ERIC JOHNSON W/ARIELLE 7P ADV. TICKETS @ LINCOLNTHEATRE.COM & SCHOOLKIDS RECORDS ALL SHOWS ALL AGES
126 E. Cabarrus St.• 919-821-4111 www.lincolntheatre.com
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Contributors KRISTI MAIER JOHN ADAMIAN MARK BURGER JESSICA CLIFFORD IAN MCDOWELL CHANEL DAVIS
AUSTIN KINDLEY email@example.com
Sometimes an evening calls for steak, and one such evening recently was our wedding anniversary. So, the hubs and I took ourselves to our old stomping ground, downtown Greensboro, for a night of steak and wine at B. CHRISTOPHER’S STEAKHOUSE. Can you believe I had never been? Shameful. 10 If you’re a man who loves the Powerpuff Girls, dress like ‘em and walk down the block.” So said Darryl McDaniels, alias DMC, in a phone conversation about his Guest of Honor appearance at Bull City Comicon in Durham on Nov. 10-12. Along with performing, he’ll be promoting his graphic novel anthology series DMC from his publishing imprint... 11 Halloween may be over, but WREAK HAVOC PRODUCTIONS is keeping the spirit – and spirits – close at hand, by delving into the mysteries and myths of the Tar Heel State. 12 Folks around Winston-Salem might remember SARAH SISKIND as Sarah Wingate, back from when she was a teenager in the ‘90s. “I was the kid playing in all the coffee shops,” said Siskind, who
married in her 20s and took her husband’s name. 19 HIGH POINT UNIVERSITY invites the community to join students, staff and faculty on campus for an exciting lineup of cultural events. The fall schedule includes a variety of art, music and theatre performances, and special speakers. 20 Suddenly, everyone’s a comedian. Marvel movies have always plopped heaping servings of humor on top of the expected action and mythmaking, but THOR: RAGNAROK dials up the laugh track to heretofore untested decibel levels. 24 Traditional YOGA has its roots in Northern India, but in the Triad there are many different and creative ways yoga is being practiced. From hipster millennials to die-hard yoga enthusiasts, everyone can find their niche, whether it be in Thai Yoga, Glow-ga or Goat Yoga. 25 Last month, in accordance with a 1992 law, President Trump ordered that the JFK assassination files be made public. However, thousands of documents in those files still remain under lock...
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firstname.lastname@example.org Marketing BRAD MCCAULEY email@example.com TRAVIS WAGEMAN firstname.lastname@example.org Promotion NATALIE GARCIA
DISTRIBUTION JANICE GANTT JENNIFER RICKERT WILLIAM HEDRICK We at YES! Weekly realize that the interest of our readers goes well beyond the boundaries of the Piedmont Triad. Therefore we are dedicated to informing and entertaining with thought-provoking, debate-spurring, in-depth investigative news stories and features of local, national and international scope, and opinion grounded in reason, as well as providing the most comprehensive entertainment and arts coverage in the Triad. YES! Weekly welcomes submissions of all kinds. Efforts will be made to return those with a self-addressed stamped envelope; however YES! Weekly assumes no responsibility for unsolicited submissions. YES! Weekly is published every Wednesday by Womack Newspapers, Inc. No portion may be reproduced in any form without written permission from the publisher. First copy is free, all additional copies are $1.00. Copyright 2017 Womack Newspapers, Inc.
UNITED WE FIGHT. UNITED WE WIN.
We are more than fundraisers. We are the hand-raisers. We are the dream chasers. We are the game changers. But we can’t do it alone.
Will you join the fight and LIVE UNITED? T O L E A R N M O R E A B O U T H O W T O G E T I N V O LV E D , V I S I T:
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
EVENTS YOU DON’T WANT TO MISS | BY AUSTIN KINDLEY
JESSE ROYAL THURSDAY THUR 9 JESSE ROYAL WHAT: Recognized by Vogue and Vice TV for his vital role in the current burgeoning Jamaican reggae scene, Jesse Royals music carries an impactful message built to resonate with the millennial generation and beyond. Life as a globetrotter has opened up Royals worldview, which shines through in his lyrical stylings. The 28-year old Royal uses his music to push for positive changes, returning to the roots first planted by legends like Bob Marley and Peter Tosh. WHEN: 7 p.m. WHERE: The Blind Tiger. 1819 Spring Garden St., Greensboro. MORE: $15-20 tickets.
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FRI 10 23RD ANNUAL PRODUCTION OF WIZARD OF OZ WHAT: You can probably perform the whole show with your eyes closed! But you can never replicate the sheer joy our audiences feel year after year as they watch 100+ talented kids, teens, and adults (both on-stage and backstage) present this timeless classic. Welcome the holiday season with Dorothy and her friends as they take you over the rainbow for the 23rd Year! WHEN: 7 p.m. WHERE: Carolina Theatre. 310 S. Greene Street, Greensboro. MORE: $10-44 tickets.
HOLIDAY CRAFT FAIR WHAT: Start your Christmas shopping early at the Randolph-Asheboro YMCA’s 5th Annual Holiday Craft Fair. The fair will be held inside the Basketball Gymnasium and will include 90+ tables/vendors, each unique in their own way. Crafters booth fees benefit the Y’s Annual Invest in People Scholarship Campaign, which provides a Y experience to children, families and seniors who otherwise would not be able to afford the cost of programs and services they need. WHEN: 8 p.m. WHERE: Randolph-Asheboro YMCA. 343 NC Hwy 42 N., Asheboro. MORE: Free entry.
POTTERS OF THE PIEDMONT POTTERY FESTIVAL
BRIGHT LEAF BREW FEST WHAT: The 10th annual Bright Leaf Brew Fest is just around the corner. Join us for a day of fun with a thousand of your closest friends. Sample from over 100 different beers, enjoy live music, and eat some delicious food. Entertainment will continue until doors close at 8:30 p.m. Tasting samples served until 8:00 p.m. WHEN: 3 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. WHERE: Community Market. 629 Craghead Street, Danville, VA. MORE: $10-65 tickets.
WHAT: The Potters of the Piedmont Festival is held each spring and fall showcasing over 50 potters from NC, SC and VA. A large selection of handmade, functional, decorative, and sculptural pottery will be for sale. Ample parking is available; the event is free and open to the public. WHEN: 10 a.m. WHERE: Leonard Recreation Center. 6324 Ballinger Road, Greensboro. MORE: Free entry.
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TAYLOR'S DISCOUNT TIRE 336-375-8883 2100 E. CONE BLVD, GREENSBORO, NC WWW.TAYLORSDISCOUNTTIRE.COM
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
NEXT HOME GAME Tuesday Nov. 14th 7PM
VS. [BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT] BEER CO.
BY JESSICA CLIFFORD Beer Co., a bottle shop meets tasting room, opened in downtown Greensboro at 121 W. McGee St., in late May of 2014. The owner, Josh Coe, was looking at buildings in the area when he saw the perfect location for a beer and wine retail store. “That space – it called for a bottle shop,” he said. The shop stocks popular beer from around the globe. Though the location is made of nearly 90 percent beer, there are a few wine options including Our Daily Red cabernet and various bottle and can choices to try. Coe thinks the shop is laidback and has a great opportunity for conversation. “Everybody comes in and feels like they’re part of the group or part of the family,” he said. “It’s really homey.” The store also celebrates Greensboro’s first Friday, by having a local brewery set up an in-house tasting stand. Next month, Beer Co. will host their annual Christmas Party at 3 p.m. on Dec. 17. Coe stores a variety of kegs throughout the year, so partygoers can purchase drafts at the party. Everyone is encouraged to wear Christmas sweaters and indulge in hors-d’oeuvres. However, Coe is most excited about the opening of Beer Co.’s second location in Graham, North Carolina. The location will be co-owned by his dad and sister and will be three times larger than their Greensboro shop, with a 700-square foot event area in the back. WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
TO PURCHASE TICKETS CALL 336-907-3600
Construction on the Graham location started this month and is expected to be complete in June or July of 2018. This additional shop will be located at 106 West Elm St. in Graham, North Carolina. At their current location, beer and wine can be supplied for all types of events. To make a purchase or discover any upcoming events, visit their website at www. beerconc.com. “We have tons of regulars I see every day,” Coe said. Join others at Beer Co. in Greensboro and anticipate the newest location, coming soon. !
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
A night out at B. Christopher’s Steakhouse
Kristi Maier @triadfoodies
ometimes an evening calls for steak, and one such evening recently was our wedding anniversary. So, the hubs and I took ourselves to our old stomping ground, downtown Greensboro, for a night of steak and wine at B. Christopher’s Steakhouse. Can you believe I
had never been? Shameful. B. Christopher’s seemed like a great spot to celebrate 17 years of marital bliss, business and just an overall exciting time in our life together. (As mentioned earlier, I’d never been, and I love trying new places, even ones that aren’t so new.) B. Christopher’s moved to Greensboro in 2014 after having established itself quite successfully in Burlington for 15 years. Owner Chris Russell said at the time that he couldn’t miss out on such a great opportunity. It looks like the decision has paid off and many a local in Burlington now find themselves driving to Gate City to get a taste of what used to be. On the outside, the restaurant has a large metropolitan feel because it resides within the iconic Center Pointe Building on Elm Street. It is not as big inside as I expected, which was a welcomed surprise. It still feels a bit modern, but that’s mixed nicely with cozy booths and tables with views of Center City Park and adjacent streets. We were greeted with a small platter of olives and cornichons for fun salty and sweet appetizer. My handsome dining companion and I didn’t go crazy. We just wanted what B. Christopher’s is known for. After 18 years, Russell still prides himself on his relationship with local farmers and North Carolina seafood. But the steak is what makes this restaurant stand out in the Triad. After all, the restaurant calls itself the “Great American Steakhouse.” We decided to order the Porterhouse for Two. Before the steak arrived, Russell was kind enough to send out a tasting of his seasonal special, the soft shell crab appetizer. It was perfectly crispy with a creamy and spicy remoulade. We also enjoyed a light tomato salad.
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101 West Fifth Street WSNC 27101 336.723.3700 Tickets Sold on ETIX & Local 27101
Thanksgathering 3 Day Pass $25
When the steak arrived it all its glory, we were pleased to see that it was carved and prepped for us, but still rested alongside the bone. It was wonderfully seared with a great crust and perfectly medium rare, as ordered. No self-respecting chef would not send out that bone, right? There may or may not be a photo on the internet with me digging into it. Each steak in the for two categories comes with two sides, so we selected caramelized brussels sprouts with bacon and upon Russell’s suggestion, the corn creme brûlée. Brussels are my favorite, and they did not disappoint. But the corn creme brûlée was the real winner of the two. Think of the creamiest cream corn you’ve ever had with a custardy texture and a caramelized WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
brûlée crust on top. Cracking through the brûlée to dive into that creamy corn was a delight. It was a truly decadent dish. For dessert, the chef sent out three sweet, little beignet babies dusted with powdered sugar and dressed with a raspberry glaze, and a celebratory candle, no less. Russell is a widely respected chef and prides himself on using top quality and local ingredients. He has mentored many up and comers in the industry, including the Triad’s beloved Chef Kris Fuller of Crafted the Art of the Taco and Crafted the Art of Street Food. Maybe Russell will tell you about the day she blazed into his restaurant and showed how determined she was to run a kitchen. B. Christopher’s is definitely a go-to
place for that special occasion or a larger group as the restaurant has space for private dining. But it is also casual enough for a quick bite after dinner to enjoy appetizers and small plates, particularly at the welcoming bar. But do yourself a favor one day soon and get a steak. ! KRISTI MAIER is a food writer, blogger and cheerleader for all things local who even enjoys cooking in her kitchen, though her kidlets seldom appreciate her efforts.
B. Christopher’s is located at 201 N. Elm Street, Greensboro. www.bchristophers.com
PERFORMERS: Eric Gales Band Marvelous Funkshun Big Daddy Love Dr. Bacon Time Sawyer Mood Cultivation Project Urban Soil Shane Pruitt RKIII Elusive Groove The Freeway Revival Twisted River Junction Travis Griggs and Friends 3 Pc & and a Biscuit Stab Rabbit Funk Mob Wyndy Trail Travelers DOCO NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
Talking nerdy with hip-hop legend DMC
Darryl McDaniels morphed into a mighty microphone master. “I was just pretending then, but now people call me Microphone Master for real.” Like many 1970s schoolkids, McDaniels had his comics confiscated, in his case by nuns. The Sisters couldn’t see the books’ educational value, but like the costume under Peter Parker’s clothes, it was there. “In history class, I learned about World War II, but Cap took me to the battlefield,” he said. “In science, I learned the solar system, but Silver Surfer zoomed me ‘round the rings of Saturn. Albert Einstein said imagination is more important than knowledge, but really, it’s what leads to knowledge. Don’t let anybody feel you bad about pretend and make-believe.” The last comic DMC collected prior to learning to DJ was Deathlok the Demolisher, whose original incarnation ended in Marvel Spotlight in 1977 when McDaniels was 13. “I had his origin issue, final issue, all that. I felt for him, the way he’d watch his family who thought him dead and didn’t know he’d been resurrected as part Frankenstein, part computer.” DMC said his older brother, Alford, sold all of his comics to buy both of them turntables. But not Alford’s comics, as DMC learned decades later when Alford brought them to New York Comicon to be signed. “Older brothers are evil,” McDaniels remarked. After that, he said it felt like it was time to put down his drawing pencil and pick up his rhyme-writing pen. “But 31 years later, my future editor-in-chief walked me into New York Comic Con and I felt like Deathlok realizing who he was,” he said. “As if my wiped memory banks were restored.” That future editor-in-chief at Darryl Makes Comics was Riggs Morales, vice president of A&R at Atlantic Records. “Riggs worked with Eminem and was his number-one music guy,” McDaniels said. Like Eminem, Morales was a comics fan. “Riggs said, I don’t mean to go all fan on you, but you was like my superhero growing up, the way you looked and the way you sounded,” DMC recalled. They ended Check out the newest boutique up talking for three hours in town for your Fall and Winter about comic books, and Trends that will keep you looking then Morales asked McDanfashionable and warm iels if he ever thought about doing one. @shoplilaco / @shoplilaco At first, McDaniels said CustomerService@shoplilaco.com no. “I didn’t want to be www.shoplilaco.com another rapper who thinks P.O. Box 24596 / Winston-Salem, NC 27114 he can do everything, and
If you’re a man who loves the Powerpuff Girls, dress like ‘em and walk down the block.” So said Darryl McDaniels, alias DMC, in a phone conversaIan McDowell tion about his Guest of Honor appearance Contributing at Bull City Comicon in Durham on Nov. columnist 10-12. Along with performing, he’ll be promoting his graphic novel anthology series DMC from his publishing imprint Darryl Makes Comics. Conceived by McDaniels, who co-plotted it with Edgardo MirandaRodriguez, Riggs Morales and scripted by Amy Chu, the comic is set in Queens in an alternate 1985. There, a young teacher named Darryl McDaniels gains superpowers, dons a tracksuit and Adidas to protect his neighborhood. Back to that hypothetical Powerpuff Girls fans. “I guarantee if you do that,” McDaniels said, “Fifteen people in your neighborhood will tell you they like them too. You can’t be ashamed of who you are.” He said comic books taught him that. “They gave me confidence that let me be not just a rapper, but the King of Rock.” Like many hip-hop artists, he grew up a Marvel fan. “Mad respect for DC, particularly Wonder Woman, but Spider-Man was a nerd from Queens like me,” he said, adding that he also loved Captain America and that puny scientist turned green rage monster who gave him courage at the microphone. Just as Bruce Banner became the Hulk, bespectacled, Catholic schoolboy
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because I’m a nerd myself, I know how critical and picky nerds can be,” he said. Morales told him he was crazy. “‘It’s not like that,’ he said to me. ‘This is your background, your first love, and you can do with them what you did at the mic, inspire and empower, educate and entertain.’” DMC thought about it and agreed to go with Morales to New York Comic Con, “That’s was when I saw the light.” McDaniels said the MC and DJ days had been cool, but it was never the same kind
of passion. “Comics were my existence, and now I’m in one,” he said. “What you behold and believe in, you eventually become.” For more info on DMC’s appearance at Bull City Comicon, go to nccomicon.com/ bull-city/. ! IAN MCDOWELL is the author of two published novels, numerous anthologized short stories, and a whole lot of nonfiction and journalism, some of which he’s proud of and none of which he’s ashamed of.
Carolina Haints communes with Triad spirits Halloween may be over, but Wreak Havoc Productions is keeping the spirit – and spirits – close at hand, by delving into the mysteries and myths of the Tar Heel State. In only a few shorts Mark Burger years, Wreak Havoc has emerged as Contributing what could almost be described as columnist an entertainment empire, one that encompasses feature films – both narrative (Hank vs. the Undead) and documentary (Sammie the Comic Book Man), dramatic and documentary short films (including Dark Heat, which was incorporated into the horror anthology Witching Hour II, and the pseudo-sequel Hank vs. Dracula), the ongoing Wreak Havoc Film Buffs Podcast (launched in 2016), and the annual Wreak Havoc Horror Film Festival, the third of which took place at the Carolina Theatre of Greensboro in September and was a rousing success. (Indeed, plans are already underway for next year’s festival.) Now, Wreak Havoc has teamed with A Darker World to unleash its latest undertaking, the biweekly Carolina Haints Podcast. Not “Haunts,” but “Haints” – although the two terms are distinctly related. In the 1976 blaxploitation horror cult classic Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde, a police detective defines a haint as “a cross between the Abominable Snowman and Willie the Werewolf.” The series focuses on ghost stories, legends, and unexplained mysteries of North Carolina. “It’s not a show about ghost hunting or debunking the paranormal,” Dan Sellers, the series co-creator explained. “It’s simply a storytelling show.” Thus far, Carolina Haints has explored The Brown Mountain Lights (their premiere episode), Lydia the Phantom Hitchhiker and Capital City Ghosts, and upcoming installments will cover Gate City Theatrics (in Greensboro), Ghosts of Old Salem (in Winston-Salem) and The Strangest House in America (in Kernersville), to name a few. “In 2010, I launched the Carolina Haints video blog, which was also about North Carolina ghost stories but was more of a travel show where I told the famous stories and showed viewers the real places,” Sellers said. “It was a short-lived thing but helped spark my filmmaking desire. This year I decided the resurrect the idea in podcast form. I’ve been working on WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
this new podcast with writer Jeff Cochran since the beginning of the year. I’ve given him my collection of books about North Carolina ghost stories, which he’s combined with his own collection. Using our combined collection and, of course, the internet, he has tirelessly researched each story. Jeff researches and writes the episodes; I edit, narrate and produce the show.” Listeners can subscribe to the Carolina Haints Podcast on iTunes, GooglePlay and YouTube, and will soon be available on iHeartRadio and Stitcher. It can also be streamed directly from the official website (www.carolinahaints.com) and is also on Facebook (www.facebook.com/CarolinaHaints). Cochran, whose first novel, Sympathy for the Devil (subtitled What the Moon Brings Book 1), was published in May (it’s available on Amazon), is a lifelong devotee not just of the horror/fantasy genre but of artistic creativity in general. He’d known Sellers’ production partner Sammie Cassell years ago but lost touch, only to renew acquaintance in recent years. “I met Dan at the premiere of Sammie the Comic Book Man and when I was given the opportunity to get involved with them on Midnight Shift (an upcoming horror short), I jumped at it … and I had a blast. It also made me realize the wealth of talented actors and filmmakers that North Carolina has to offer. It’s a fascinating industry.” Sellers and Cochran immediately wanted to continue and expand their collaboration. “Shortly after we wrapped Midnight Shift, Dan brought up Carolina Haints,” Cochran said. “My personal feelings about ghosts are somewhat mixed. I guess you’d say that I’m a skeptical believer, although
I’ve experienced some things that can’t be explained. I remember hearing about Lydia (the Phantom Hitchhiker) when I was very young, and it left a lasting impression. But the biggest influence was probably my Dad. He was from the mountains of North Carolina and I remember him and his buddies talking about some of the (strange) experiences they had growing up. So I guess I’ve always been attracted to horror and the darker things out there.” Cochran concurs with Sellers about the podcast’s intent that the podcast is not about what they personally believe or proving the existence of the paranormal, but just sharing the ghost stories of the area, whether they be folklore, legend, or old wives’ tales. Most of the stories have North Carolina origins, but some stories originate from the surrounding states. “Some of these stories will be familiar to people – like the Brown Mountain Lights or Lydia – and hopefully we’ll introduce people to some stories they’ve never heard before,” Cochran said. Sellers and Cochran are in pre-production on Trouble Will Cause, a documentary short about the infamous Lawson Family Murders that occurred Christmas Day in Germantown, North Carolina, and also upcoming is the horror spoof The Boogeyman of Black Mountain, with Cassell in the title role. Sellers admits he doesn’t have any long-term plan or formula. “I just focus on the things I like,” he said. “I try to produce things that I would like to see myself. I never decide on a project with the idea of pleasing other people. It’s always about my own taste and hopefully, others will find it entertaining as well. I started this venture as a hobby to exercise that creative muscle, if you will – and it has turned into a creative outlet that I very much need.”
For information about all of Wreak Havoc Productions’ current and upcoming projects and events, visit the official website: www.wreakhavocproductions. com/. ! See MARK BURGER’s reviews of current movies on Burgervideo.com. © 2017, Mark Burger.
1642 Spring Garden St., GSO (corner of Warren St.)
Phone: 336.274.1000 Hours: Mon-Sat 11 am-2am / Sun noon-2 am
Open grill till 2am every night!
Best Daily Drink Specials Greensboro’s home for the Washington Redskins!
EVERYDAY: $2 domestic bottles & $3 import bottles & well drinks TUE: $1.50 domestics & $1 off liquor WED: $3.50 well drinks & $2.50 import bottles THU: $1.50 domestics
Great Food Prices! Sunday Special: $2 domestics
come in and check out our new menu NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
Triad singer-songwriter Sarah Siskind comes home to play in Winston-Salem
olks around WinstonSalem might remember Sarah Siskind as Sarah Wingate, back from when she was a teenager in the ‘90s. “I was the kid John Adamian playing in all the @johnradamian coffee shops,” said Siskind, who married in her 20s and took Contributor her husband’s name. She’s since remarried, but she moved to Seattle and then to Nashville and built a career with her first married name attached to it, so she still uses that. “It’s really confusing,” said Siskind, who spoke with me by phone from her home in Brevard, North Carolina, last week. Siskind plays the Muddy Creek Music Hall in Winston-Salem on Nov. 10. She and her husband (Travis Book from the Infamous Stringdusters) and children have been back in the state for two years, after a few years in Virginia, enjoying the mountains and the relative proximity to (and relative distance from) Nashville, where she still goes to work several days a month to collaborate on co-writing projects. Siskind, whose parents played music, had her formative days here in the Triad and enjoyed a close connection to the community at Parkway United Church of Christ, performed in musical theater, studied piano and wrote songs. “Music was everywhere,” she said. “My dad would sit around the house and play guitar all the time. My mom plays banjo. They would take my brother and me to bluegrass festivals since we were babies.” She has memories of falling asleep in the velvety lined case of an upright bass as a kid while her parents and their friends were playing somewhere. Siskind has a wide-ranging style rooted in country and folk but with touches of gospel melisma, jazzy harmonies, bold phrasing and indie-rock atmospherics. She’s toured with artists like Bonnie Raitt and Bon Iver, who also has covered one of her songs and who in 2013 re-released her debut full-length record, “Covered,” on his independent label. The album features the spectral guitarwork of Bill Frisell. Country stars like
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Alison Krauss and Randy Travis have also covered Siskind’s songs. Her material has been featured in shows like Nashville and HBO’s The Wire. Siskind also has a — uh, well, I guess you’d have to call it “awesome” — prog-nerd side. She’s maybe that rare Americanatinged artist who has a taste for both the Carter Family and the Georgia Sea Island Singers along with a fondness for groups like Rush and Mahavishnu Orchestra. Wisely, she doesn’t exactly try to blend the two, but one can hear the influence of both ends of that spectrum showing up in her music. “I have a very traditional side, and I have a very progressive side, and sometimes the two collide in a song,” Siskind said. “And sometimes I write very traditional, and sometimes I write very progressive.” She may call it a collision, but one rarely hears any jarring or abrasive crashing. Siskind is more subtle than that. It’s true that if you listen close, you’ll hear Siskind’s openness, both in her emotional insights and in her willingness to
showcase counterintuitive sonic textures or rhythmic and melodic touches. On “Soldier,” from “Covered,” Frisell comes in with haunting sounds that could be passing sirens, the muffled roar of a distant airplane or atmospheric washes. On “Falling Stars” from 2009’s “Say It Louder,” Siskind drapes a beguilingly staggered piano line over the chorus. The timbre of Siskind’s alto can bring to mind Christine McVie of Fleetwood Mac, but Siskind sings with much more controlled force, climbing high when she feels like it and executing expressive quivers or bluesy runs. She’s an impressive singer (listen to both the melody and the way she embellishes it on “Naturally.”) Her songs surprise the listener with their careful unspooling of detail and her tricky way of adding emphasis with her phrasing, a pause here, a repetition there. As a songwriter, Siskind is one of those artists who approach the craft almost like a short story writer, feeling her way into people’s lives, into imagined scenarios and complicated emotional equations.
In Siskind’s songs, the simple comforts of family are real and deep. Seasoned, untroubled love is an ideal. A few of her songs express the less common, but still somehow surprisingly underexplored desire to have a child--a small, soft thing to love, caress and nurture. She made a Christmas EP, 2010’s “All Come Together Now,” which celebrated the pleasures of family gatherings, food, music, childhood longing and hope. “I get inspired to do stuff,” she said. “And I remember one day I just heard a voice that said ‘You’ve got to make a holiday record.’ I know it sounds cliche - but Christmas is my favorite time of year.” Siskind’s album isn’t a record of familiar favorites. It’s an album of songs she wrote on the subject of Christmas. Some of them actually sort of sad. “It was a great exercise to write with a theme in mind,” she said. As much as Siskind might gravitate toward songs about familial warmth, nostalgia and the love of children, she can also dive deep into the territory of romantic struggle, of desire leading people astray, of combustible attractions and the urges that propel some toward a tragic isolation sometimes. “Love is a very complicated, complex thing — everybody knows that,” Siskind said. “And I’ve been through a lot, and I have a very vivid imagination, I have since I was a child. And I can latch onto scenarios, whether they have happened to me or they have not, or I want them to, and I can really dig in.” Some of Siskind’s songs are built around conversations she’s wished that people would have had, or from the perspective of someone talking to her. Others are entirely imagined dynamics between made-up people. “I get to write my own movies, and then be in my own three-minute movie,” she said. “It’s really fun.” ! JOHN ADAMIAN lives in Winston-Salem, and his writing has appeared in Wired, The Believer, Relix, Arthur, Modern Farmer, the Hartford Courant and numerous other publications.
See Sarah Siskind at the Muddy Creek Music Hall, 5455 Bethania Road, Winston-Salem, on Friday, Nov. 10, at 8 p.m.
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Submissions should be sent to email@example.com by Friday at 5 p.m., prior to the week’s publication. Visit yesweekly.com and click on calendar to list your event online. HOME GROWN MUSIC SCENE | Compiled by Austin Kindley
FOUR SAINTS BREWING
218 South Fayetteville St. | 336.610.3722 foursaintsbrewing.com Nov 11: Darlin’ Darlin’ and Handsome Animals Nov 18: Olivia Rudeen Nov 22: AB Hill Nov 25: High Cotton Dec 1: Wolfie Calhoun Dec 2: Matt Walsh Dec 8: RD & Co.
VILLAGE SQUARE TAP HOUSE
6000 Meadowbrook Mall Ct | 336.448.5330 Nov 17: Whiskey Mic Nov 18: Jukebox Revolver Dec 1: Whiskey mic
GREEN HERON ALE HOUSE 1110 Flinchum Rd | 336.593.4733 greenheronclub.com Dec 16: Jim Avett
2900 Patterson St #A | 336.632.9889 arizonapetes.com Nov 10: 1-2-3 Friday Nov 26: Fit For A King & In Hearts Wake, Like Moths to Flames, Phinehas Nov 27: Hatebreed, Dying Fetus, Code Orange, Twitching Tongues Dec 3: Cannibal Corpse, Power Trip,
ARTISTIKA NIGHT CLUB
523 S Elm St | 336.271.2686 artistikanightclub.com Nov 10: DJ Dan the Player Nov 11: DJ Paco and DJ Dan the Player
BARN DINNER THEATRE 120 Stage Coach Tr. | 336.292.2211 Nov 9: Ms. Mary & The Boys
505 N. Greene St Nov 10: Mix Tape Nov 17: Tom Warren Nov 24: Leather and Lace Dec 1: Brittany Davis Dec 8: Leather and Lace
812 Olive St. | 336.302.3728 Nov 24: Wyatt Espalin
THE BLIND TIGER
1819 Spring Garden St | 336.272.9888 theblindtiger.com Nov 8: A Light Divided, The Scars Heal In Time, Raimee Nov 9: Jesse Royal Nov 11: Abbey Road: A Beatles Tribute Nov 13: Scale The Summit, Angel Vivaldi, Andy James Nov 15: The Billyfolks w/ Giant Red Panda Nov 18: mewithoutYou, Pianos Become The Teeth Nov 21: UNCG Sapphires Fall 2017 Concert Nov 22: Dr. Bacon, Travers Brothership, Arson Daily Nov 24: Ne Obliviscaris, Allegaeon Nov 26: Ghostemane, Chxpo, Nedarb, Wavy Jone$, Cedric James
[RAIMEE] November 8 - The Blind Tiger Dec 1: Aaron West And The Roaring Twenties, Steady Hands, Chase Huglin, Norwegian Arms Dec 8: Suicide Silence, Upon a Burning Body, Slaughter To Prevail, Prison, Discoveries Dec 12: Wage War, Oceans Ate Alaska, Gideon, Loathe, Varials
1720 Battleground Ave | 336.272.9884 buckheadsaloongreensboro.com
CHURCHILL’S ON ELM
213 S Elm St | 336.275.6367 churchillscigarlounge.com Nov 11: Sahara Reggae Band Nov 18: Jack Long Old School Jam
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THE CORNER BAR
GREENE STREET CLUB
1700 Spring Garden St | 336.272.5559 corner-bar.com Nov 10: Live Thursdays
113 N Greene St | 336.273.4111
HAM’S GATE CITY
1126 S Holden Rd | 336.333.1034 thecomedyzone.com Nov 9: Kountry Wayne Nov 10: Kountry Wayne Nov 11: Kountry Wayne Nov 12: Kountry Wayne Nov 17: The Tennessee Tramp (Janet Williams) Nov 18: The Tennessee Tramp (Janet Williams) Nov 24: Darren DS Sanders Nov 25: Darren DS Sanders Dec 1: Chris Wiles - Home For The Holidays - A Toys For Tots Event Dec 2: Chris Wiles - Home For The Holidays - A Toys For Tots Event Dec 8: Julie Scoggins Dec 9: Julie Scoggins Dec 15: B.T. Dec 16: B.T.
COMMON GROUNDS 11602 S Elm Ave | 336.698.3888 Nov 10: Tow’rs Jan 19: Swingin’ Hammers
3017 Gate City Blvd | 336.851.4800 hamsrestaurants.com Nov 10: Signature Soundz Nov 17: Tre King Band Nov 24: Sahara
HAM’S NEW GARDEN
1635 New Garden Rd | 336.288.4544 hamsrestaurants.com Nov 10: Low Key Band Nov 17: Mean Gene Nov 24: J. Timber/Joel Henry
SOMEWHERE ELSE TAVERN
5713 W Friendly Ave | 336.292.5464 facebook.com/thesomewhereelsetavern Nov 10: The Midnight Echo Nov 18: Big Dirty Ride Nov 25: Murder Maiden
1706 Battleground Ave | 336.378.0006
THE IDIOT BOX COMEDY CLUB
117 S Elm St | 336.378.9646 cdecgreensboro.com Nov 10: Hinder w/ Josh Todd & The Conflict Nov 11: Yngwie Malmsteen Nov 17: Parmalee Nov 29: Clutch Dec 9: Smith & Myers from Shinedown
2134 Lawndale Dr | 336.274.2699 www.idiotboxers.com Nov 10: Ultimate Comic Challenge X
[THE MIDNIGHT ECHO] November 10 - Somewhere Else Tavern
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AFTER HOURS TAVERN 1614 N Main St | 336.883.4113 afterhourstavern.net Nov 10: Karaoke - DJ Dance
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Third Thursday Featuring Ellis Dyson & The Shambles Thursday, November 16th, 7 - 8:30pm Self proclaimed Gypsy Swingin’ Dixie Jazz music
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121 S. Centennial St, High Point, NC www.highpointarts.org / 336.889.2787
WINSTON-SALEM 243 West 4th St Phone: 336-842-5178 805-B Silas Creek Pkwy Phone: 336-722-6393
2601 Battleground Ave Phone: 336-282-4477 1827-A Spring Garden St Phone: 336-285-7516
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DANCE HALL DAZE
612 Edgewood St | 336.558.7204 dancehalldaze.com Nov 10: Crimson Rose & DHD Nov 11: Cheyenne Nov 17: The Delmonicos Nov 18: Skyryder Nov 22: Colours Nov 24: Time Bandits Nov 25: Silverhawk
BREATHE COCKTAIL LOUNGE
221 N Main St. | 336.497.4822 facebook.com/BreatheCocktailLounge Nov 9: Comedy Night w/ Cabell Wilkinson Nov 10: Freddie Fred Fridays
OLD NICK’S PUB
[BIG DADDY MOJO] November 10 - Old Nick’s Pub
HAM’S PALLADIUM 5840 Samet Dr | 336.887.2434 hamsrestaurants.com Nov 10: The Dickens Nov 11: Radio Revolver Nov 17: Brothers Pearl Nov 18: Disco Lemonade Nov 24: The Plaids Nov 25: The Plaids
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118 E Main St | 336.207.1999 thedeckatrivertwist.com Nov 10: Corey Luetjen’s Traveling Blues Band Nov 11: Soul Central Nov 17: Radio Revolver Nov 18: Jody Lee Petty Band Nov 24: The Dickens Nov 25: Strereo Doll
191 Lowes Foods Dr | 336.747.3059 OldNicksPubNC.com Nov 10: Big Daddy Mojo Nov 11: Karaoke w DJ Tyler Perkins Nov 16: Acoustic Music with/Steve Carden Nov 17: Karaoke w DJ Tyler Perkins Nov 24: Karaoke w DJ Tyler Perkins Nov 25: Southern Eyes Nov 30: Acoustic Music TBD
2213 E Oak Ridge Rd | 336.643.1570 facebook.com/JPLooneys Nov 9: Trivia
Randleman, NC / (336) 669-3393 forgoodnesscakenc.com NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
RIDER’S IN THE COUNTRY 5701 Randleman Rd | 336.674.5111 ridersinthecountry.net
SECOND & GREEN
207 N Green St | 336.631.3143 2ngtavern.com
408 West 4th St | 336.331.3431 facebook.com/bulls-tavern
3870 Bethania Station Rd | 336.815.1664 Nov 11: 1 Year Anniversary: Phase Band
620 Trade St | 336.723.0322 facebook.com/FinnigansWake Nov 10: DJ HEK YEH
638 W 4th St | 336.777.3348 foothillsbrewing.com Nov 8: Elonzo Wesley Nov 11: ABC Trio Nov 12: Sunday Jazz Nov 15: Bluegrass Sweethearts Nov 18: The Souljam Trio Nov 19: Sunday Jazz Nov 22: Never Too Late Nov 24: Cooper Alan Nov 25: Violet Ball Nov 26: Sunday Jazz Nov 29: Greg Wilson and Second Wind Dec 2: The Jangling Sparrows Dec 3: Sunday Jazz
HOURS OF OPERATION
Tuesday - Saturday / 9am - 6pm Delivery Available!
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41 MILLER STREET
A Taste of Whole Foods Market
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November 11 & 12 • 12-4pm [SARAH SHOOK & THE DISARMERS] November 11 - The Garage
110 W 7th St | 336.777.1127 the-garage.ws Nov 11: Sarah Shook & The Disarmers, The Two Dollar Pistols Nov 15: Demon Eye & Lords of Mace Nov 18: Irata, Mega Colossus, Night Sweats Nov 24: Possum Jenkins’ Dec 8: Native Harrow & Retro Candy
JOHNNY & JUNE’S SALOON
2105 Peters Creek Pkwy | 336.724.0546 johnnynjunes.com Nov 10: Mo Pitney w/ Red Dirt Revival Nov 11: Veterans Day Rockfest Nov 18: The Honky Tonk Outlaws Dec 1: Tracy Lawrence Dec 2: Outshyne
MAC & NELLI’S
4926 Country Club Rd | 336.529.6230 macandnellisws.com
101 West 5th Street | 336.723.3700 MCenterevents.com Nov 22: Thanksgathering w/ Eric Gales Band, Marvelous Funkshun, Big Daddy Love, Dr. Bacon, Time Sawyer, Mood Cultivation Project, Urban Soil, Shane Pruitt, RKIII, Elusive Groove, The Freeway Revival, Twisted River Junction, Travis Griggs and Friends, 3 Pc & and a Biscuit, Stab Rabbit, Funk Mob, Wyndy Trail Travelers, and DOCO WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
Reserve Your Holiday Meal Today SHOP.WFM.COM
630 S Stratford Rd | 336.768.2221 milnerfood.com Nov 12: Live Jazz Nov 19: Live Jazz
MUDDY CREEK CAFE
5455 Bethania Rd | 336.923.8623 Nov 9: Open Mic w/ Country Dan Collins Nov 12: Rob Price Nov 16: Open Mic w/ Country Dan Collins Nov 18: Carson Mac
MUDDY CREEK MUSIC HALL
5455 Bethania Rd | 336.923.8623 Nov 9: Old Salt Union Nov 10: Sarah Siskind Nov 11: Snyder Family Band Nov 16: Antigone Rising Nov 18: Dark Water Rising Nov 19: Dom Flemmons Nov 25: Big Ron Hunter Nov 30: Corin Raymond and Jonathan Byrd, The Pickup Cowboy
THE QUIET PINT
1420 W 1st St | 336.893.6881 thequietpint.com
TEE TIME SPORTS & SPIRITS 3040 Healy Dr | 336.760.4010
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017 YES! WEEKLY
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[CONCERTS] Compiled by Alex Eldridge
2700 E Independence Blvd | 704.372.3600 www.bojanglescoliseum.com Dec 14: 2017 K-LOVE Christmas Tour
1000 NC Music Factory Blvd | 704.916.8970 www.fillmorecharlottenc.com Nov 8: Deorro Nov 9: Brujeria w/ Voodoo Glow Skulls, & Piñata Protest Nov 10: The Sweet Spot Nov 10: Saint Motel Nov 11: Slushii Nov 12: Hoodie Allen Nov 14: Whitechapel Nov 14: Circa Survive & Thrice Nov 15: J.I.D. + Earthgang Nov 16: The Shins Nov 16: Haley Reinhart Nov 17: The Original Wailers Nov 18: Michael Tracy Nov 19: Walk The Moon Nov 21: The Front Bottoms Nov 25: Bear Grillz Nov 25: Seether Nov 28: Bleachers, J Roddy Walson, & The Business Nov 29: X Ambasadors Nov 30: $uicideboy$ Dec 3: Lil Pump Dec 4: Waterparks Dec 5: Chevelle Dec 6: Molotov Dec 8: Rumours Dec 10: The Revivalists Dec 22: Snails Dec 30: Hippie Sabotage Dec 31: JJ Grey & Mofro Jan 13: Badfish Jan 27: Black Rebel Motorcycle Club Jan 30: NF Perception Tour Feb 2: Big Head Todd & The Monsters Feb 8: Excision Feb 23: Who’s Bad
2700 E Independence Blvd | 704.372.3600 www.ovensauditorium.com Nov 16: Brit Floyd Nov 21: Kirk Frankly & Ledisi
333 E Trade St | 704.688.9000 www.timewarnercablearena.com Nov 8: Imagine Dragons Nov 16: Jay-Z Nov 28: Dead & Company Dec 2: The Great Xscape Tour Dec 7: Trans-Siberian Orchestra Jan 30: Lana Del Ray NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
[Imagine Dragons] November 8 - TWC Arena
309 W Morgan St | 919.560.3030 www.carolinatheatre.org Nov 9: Randy Newman Nov 13: Irma Thomas, The Blind Boys of Alabama, & The Preservation Hall Legacy Quintet Nov 15: Squeeze Nov 16: Judy Collins Nov 17: The Mavericks Nov 24: The Motown Experience Dec 1: The Lynn Grissett Quintet Dec 2: David Crosby & Friends Dec 3: Robert Earl Keen Dec 6: The Mountain Goats Jan 25: William Bell, Bobby Rush, & Don Bryant Feb 12: Marillion Feb 18: Four Resplendent Gems
123 Vivian St | 919.680.2787 www.dpacnc.com Nov 9: Straight No Chaser Nov 11: Tori Amos Nov 12: John McLaughlin & Jimmy Herring Nov 18: The O’Jays w/ The Dramatics Nov 26: The Brian Setzer Orchestra Dec 5: 98 Degrees
CHECK IT OUT!
Click on our website, yesweekly.com, for more concerts.
310 S Greene St | 336.333.2605 www.carolinatheatre.com Dec 8: Camel City Takeover 2 Jan 23: Neko Case Feb 1: The Wailin’ Jennys
1921 W Gate City Blvd | 336.373.7400 www.greensborocoliseum.com Dec 10: Trans-Siberian Orchestra Dec 14: Casting Crowns & for King & Country
HIGH POINT THEATRE
220 E Commerce Ave | 336.883.3401 www.highpointtheatre.com Nov 9: Terry Barber Dec 2: The Gibson Brothers Jan 20: John Sebastian & David Grisman Jan 27: American Spiritual Ensemble
1400 Edwards Mill Rd | 919.861.2300 www.thepncarena.com Dec 3: Xscape Dec 13: Trans-Siberian Orchestra Dec 31: The Avett Brothers WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
HPU Community Enrichment
High Point University invites the community to join students, staff and faculty on campus for an exciting lineup of cultural events. The fall schedule includes a variety of art, music and theatre performances, and special speakers.
Opening Reception for “Murta-Kruti,” to be held 4-6 p.m. on Nov. 9 in the Sechrest Art Gallery of Hayworth Fine Arts Center. Open to the public. Tickets not required. An artist talk by Vilas Tonape will begin at 5 p.m. Phoenix Literary Festival, to be held Nov. 10-11 in Francis Auditorium of Phillips Hall. Open to the public. Tickets are not required. This festival is a two-day event consisting of three components: a writing contest for HPU students and high school students statewide, a keynote reading by author Rebecca Solnit, and various breakout sessions for discussion. Solnit, a San Francisco writer, historian and activist, is the author of 17 books about geography, community, art, politics, hope and feminism. Veterans Day Celebration, to be held 8-9:30 a.m. on Nov. 10 in the James H. and Jesse E. Millis Athletic and Convocation Center. A limited number of complimentary tickets will be available by contacting the HPU Campus Concierge at 336-841-4636 or firstname.lastname@example.org. A patriotic salute and breakfast for military heroes. Dr. Nido Qubein, HPU president, and the entire HPU family warmly invite local veterans to celebrate their sacrifice and service to our nation. The event will feature Col. J. Quincy Collins Jr., a Cold War veteran and Vietnam War prisoner of war, and performances by the North Carolina Brass Band and the High Point University Chamber Singers. Musical Theatre Performance: “Cabaret,” to be held at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 16-19 in the Pauline Theatre of Hayworth Fine Arts Center. A limited number of complimentary tickets will be available for the general public by contacting the HPU Campus Concierge at 336-841-4636 or concierge@ highpoint.edu. Come hear some of the most memorable songs in theatre history, including “Cabaret,” “Willkommen” and “Maybe This Time.” Leave your troubles outside — life is beautiful at “Cabaret,” Kander and Ebb’s Tony-winning musical about following your heart while the world loses its way. In 1930 Berlin, young writer Cliff Bradshaw arrives in search of inspiration. He wanders into the decadent Kit Kat Club, a seedy nightclub overseen by the strange, omniscient and gender bending emcee, and featuring Sally Bowles, a vivacious, talented WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
cabaret performer, and an utterly lost soul. Sally and Cliff begin a relationship, which blossoms unexpectedly into a dream-like romance. As time passes, however, the situation in Berlin changes from exciting and vital to ominous and violent. Jazz Ensemble Concert, to be held 7:30-9 p.m. on Nov. 16 in the Plato S. Wilson Commerce Building Ballroom. Open to the public. Tickets not required. Please join High Point University’s Department of Music for a Jazz Ensemble Concert directed by Dr. Robert Faub, adjunct instructor of saxophone and composition. photo 4 Thanksgiving Message: Mike Schlappi, to be held 7:30–9 p.m. on Nov. 20 in Francis Auditorium of Phillips Hall. A limited number of complimentary tickets will be available for the general public by contacting 336-841-4636 or by emailing email@example.com. Mike Schlappi, hall of fame gold medalist, author of “Shot Happens,” professional speaker, husband and father of five, will inspire you with some workable strategies, tools and mindsets that can be used to enrich your life. A story that began with a tragic accident has evolved into a lifetime of lessons and victories. Community Orchestra Concert, to be held 7:30-9 p.m. on Nov. 27 in the Pauline Theatre of Hayworth Fine Arts Center. Open to the public. Tickets not required. Members of the HPU Community Orchestra include HPU students, staff, faculty and members of the community, representing a rich collaboration of musicians from all walks of life. Opera Scenes, to be held at 7 p.m. on Nov. 28 in the Charles E. Hayworth Memorial Chapel. Open to the public. Tickets not required. Under the direction of Dr. Scott MacLeod, assistant professor of voice and director of vocal studies, students in the MUS 1350: Opera Scenes class will present a semi-staged program. Lessons and Carols, to be held 5:30-7 p.m. on Nov. 29 in the Charles E. Hayworth Memorial Chapel. Open to the public. Tickets not required. This special candlelight service is the final Chapel service of the fall semester, bringing the community together to remember and retell the Christmas story. The service will feature members of the university community reading scripture and music led by the Chapel Choir. The service is based on the traditional Festival of Lessons and Carols from King’s College, Cambridge, England. Triad residents can sign up to receive email updates about community events at HPU throughout the year at www.highpoint.edu/friends. !
THOR: RAGNAROK (PG-13) LUXURY SEATING Fri & Sat: 11:30 AM, 2:30, 5:30, 8:30, 11:30 Sun - Thu: 11:30 AM, 2:30, 5:30, 8:30 VICTORIA & ABDUL (PG-13) LUXURY SEATING Fri - Thu: 11:45 AM, 2:25, 5:05, 7:35, 10:05 THE KILLING OF A SACRED DEER (R) LUXURY SEATING Fri - Thu: 11:40 AM, 2:15, 4:50, 7:25, 10:10 DADDY’S HOME 2 (PG-13) Fri - Thu: 12:45, 3:05, 5:25, 7:45, 10:05 MURDER ON THE ORIENT EXPRESS (PG-13) Fri - Thu: 11:40 AM, 2:10, 4:45, 7:20, 9:55 BLADE OF THE IMMORTAL (MUGEN NO JÛNIN) (R) Fri - Thu: 12:35, 3:50, 7:05, 9:50 GOODBYE CHRISTOPHER ROBIN Fri - Thu: 11:35 AM, 2:05, 4:40, 7:10, 9:40 THOR: RAGNAROK (PG-13) Fri - Thu: 12:20, 3:20, 4:00, 7:00, 7:40, 10:15 THOR: RAGNAROK IN DISNEY DIGITAL 3D (PG-13) Fri - Thu: 1:00, 10:00 A BAD MOMS CHRISTMAS (R) Fri - Thu: 12:15, 2:40, 5:05, 7:30, 9:55 JIGSAW (R) Fri & Sat: 12:40, 2:40, 4:55, 7:15, 9:25, 11:35 Sun - Thu: 12:40, 2:40, 4:55, 7:15, 9:25 THANK YOU FOR YOUR SERVICE (R) Fri: 12:15, 2:45, 5:05, 7:30, 10:00 Sat & Sun: 12:15, 10:00 Mon - Thu: 12:15, 2:45, 5:05, 7:30, 10:00
[A/PERTURE] Nov 10-16
TYLER PERRY’S BOO 2! A MADEA HALLOWEEN (PG-13) Fri & Sat: 11:55 AM, 2:10, 4:25, 7:00, 9:15, 11:30 Sun - Thu: 11:55 AM, 2:10, 4:25, 7:00, 9:15 BREATHE (PG-13) Fri - Wed: 3:45, 10:15 Thu: 3:45 PM BLADE RUNNER 2049 (R) Fri - Wed: 12:00, 7:00 Thu: 12:00 PM LUCKY Fri & Sat: 12:30, 2:40, 5:10, 7:10, 9:25, 11:40 Sun - Thu: 12:30, 2:40, 5:10, 7:10, 9:25 WONDER (PG) Thu: 7:00, 9:40
THE KILLING OF A SACRED DEER (R) Fri: 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 Sat: 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 Sun: 11:00 AM, 1:30, 4:00, 6:30 Mon: 6:15, 8:45 Tue: 3:45, 6:15, 8:45 Wed & Thu: 6:15, 8:45 GOODBYE CHRISTOPHER ROBIN Fri: 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 Sat & Sun: 10:00 AM, 12:30, 3:00, 5:30, 8:00 Mon: 5:30, 8:00, Tue: 3:00, 8:15 Wed & Thu: 5:30, 8:00 THE FLORIDA PROJECT (R) Fri: 3:30, 6:00, 8:30 Sat: 10:15 AM, 1:00, 3:30, 6:00, 8:30 Sun: 10:30 AM, 1:00, 3:30, 6:00, 8:30 Mon: 6:00 PM, Tue: 3:15, 5:45, 8:30 Wed & Thu: 6:00, 8:30 LOVING VINCENT (PG-13) Fri: 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat: 11:15 AM, 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sun: 11:15 AM, 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 Mon: 6:30, 9:00 Tue: 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 Wed & Thu: 6:30, 9:00 DON’T BREAK DOWN: A FILM ABOUT JAWBREAKER Mon: 8:30 PM
311 W 4th Street Winston-Salem, NC 27101 336.722.8148
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
The nyuk stops here
BY MATT BRUNSON
uddenly, everyone’s a comedian. Marvel movies have always plopped heaping servings of humor on top of the expected action and mythmaking, but Thor: Ragnarok ( ) dials up the laugh track to heretofore untested decibel levels. This is Asgard by way of The Comedy Zone, an approach inspired not so much by previous Avengers-related entries but by Deadpool and Guardians of the Galaxy. Those saucy superhero outings earned praise for their irreverence and go-for-broke jokes, so it’s not surprising that one of the more traditional franchise threads has opted to similarly amplify the nyuks. To that end, the studio suits even hired a comedian — What We Do in the Shadows’ Taika Waititi — to serve as the director. The result is a rollicking adventure yarn sure to delight the faithful, and the picture emerges as arguably the most satisfying of the Thor trilogy. At the same time, the perpetual need to go for joke means that there’s not much of a dramatic center to the project. Certainly, there’s nothing comparable to the sober moment in 2012’s The Avengers when a Holocaust survivor stands up to the fascistic Loki (Tom Hiddleston), or the heartbreaking scene in 2014’s Captain America: The Winter Soldier when Steve Rogers (Chris Evans) tenderly tends to an elderly Peggy Carter (Hayley Atwell). Even the actors have been instructed to tackle the enterprise as a lark. Only Idris Elba, as Asgardian guardian Heimdall, provides
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any semblance of gravitas; everyone else appears to be auditioning for a spot on the next season of Saturday Night Live. Picking up story strands from previous entries, this finds Thor (Chris Hemsworth) still contending with the mischievous antics of his half-brother Loki. Both, however, are confronted with a new threat in the form of the sister they never
Give til it helps
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
knew they had: Hela (Cate Blanchett), a fearsome goddess who’s laying waste to Asgard. Their initial effort to stop her ends in failure, and the pair finds themselves stranded on a planet where the so-called Grandmaster (Jeff Goldblum) holds gladiatorial bouts between powerful beings. Cue the appearance by everyone’s favorite not-so-jolly green giant, the Incredible Hulk (played by Mark Ruffalo and CGI). Familiar faces appear throughout the picture — the appearance by Benedict Cumberbatch as Doctor Strange ranks as a highlight — but there are several notable newcomers as well. Chief among them is Tessa Thompson, who scores as the fearless Valkyrie, and Goldblum, a hoot as the easily excitable Grandmaster. Blanchett cuts a striking figure in her riot grrrl gear, but Hela ends up being a rather one-note villain. Hemsworth has already displayed his comic chops in past pictures — he was especially hilarious as the dim-witted Kevin in the engaging Ghostbusters remake — so he has no problem turning the God of Thunder into an occasional god of blunder. Between the actor’s puppy-dog demeanor and his character’s farcical bewilderment, Hemsworth and Thor are, naturally enough, the primary reasons that Ragnarok rocks.
GREEK WRITER-DIRECTOR Yorgos Lanthimos’ 2010 import Dogtooth earned an Academy Award nomination for Best Foreign Language Film while his 2016 effort The Lobster nabbed an Oscar nod for Best Original Screenplay. The Killing of a Sacred Deer ( ), co-written (like his previous pictures) with Efthymis Filippou, will likely come up short in this year’s Oscar race, but no matter. Call it a minority report, but I find it to be the most consistently mesmerizing of the trio, and a stronger ending might have vaulted it into “10 Best” consideration. A creepy combo of The Twilight Zone and Sophie’s Choice, the film stars Lobster star Colin Farrell as Steven Murphy, a surgeon who has befriended a teenage boy named Martin (Barry Keoghan). The exact nature of their relationship isn’t clear, but Steven seems to be spending almost as much time with the lad as he does with his wife Anna (Nicole Kidman), daughter Kim (Raffey Cassidy), and son Bob (Sunny Suljic). Steven eventually elects to introduce Martin to his family, and it’s here when matters take a particularly dark turn. To reveal more would be to deny viewers the opportunity to get blindsided by the directions the film ultimately takes, but suffice to say The Killing of a Sacred Deer is decidedly not for moviegoers who prefer their options on the “feel-good” end of the spectrum. This is a deeply disturbing film, with its eeriness accentuated by the delivery of the dialogue (everyone speaks in carefully enunciated, drawn-out sentences, as if the characters were all trapped in an etiquette class), the sterility of many of Lanthimos’ shot selections, and the moral monstrousness of many of the main characters. Farrell and Kidman are both excellent, and there’s an unexpected appearance by no less than former Clueless star Alicia Silverstone as Martin’s mom. (On a side note, it’s impossible not to think of Rabbit Hole while viewing this, with the presence of Kidman as a tortured mom and even the casting of Keoghan, who looks a bit like the previous film’s Miles Teller.) A final twist could have elevated this to giddy heights — as it stands, the film flatlines at the very end. Nevertheless, The Killing of a Sacred Deer is one of the more unique pictures now playing, and it should serve as the perfect antidote for those annoyed that the seasonal cheer is already being foisted upon us. !
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November 8-14, 2017
Mike Clark and The Mill get ready to give Greensboro another facelift
he name Mike Clark has become synonymous with being a part of some of the best events in downtown Greensboro; and with his newest venture, his Chanel R. Davis reputation may just become etched in stone. Contributor In early October, Clark opened The Mill Entertainment Complex, located at 816 S. Elm St., a venue that will host an event center, a jazz venue and an outdoor entertainment space in downtown. This is a continued effort to bring something new and different to the area. A Business Man Jumping into new business ventures isn’t new to Clark. The 33-year-old has always been a dreamer and entrepreneur. You could call him a visionary. He’s never had a problem seeing the bigger picture of a situation. “Even when I was in school, I was more of a hands-on learner. My mother calls it kinetic,” Clark explained, chuckling. “If you lose, you learn from it.” Clark has lived in the Triad since he was 6 years old and graduated from Southwest High School in 2002. It was in 2007 that he made a major life decision, at 23 years old, following a break-up with his girlfriend he went out for a night on the town with a few of his friends. It was then that the encountered a young man by the name of Jay White. “I saw him and his entrepreneurial spirit and thought if he can do it, I can do it,” Clark said. “That was my entrepreneurial kickstart to jump out there.” He started out at the bottom (passing out flyers) of the promotional end of the club business while working at Habitat for Humanity during the day. Eventually, after seeing that type of money that was coming in compared to what he was getting paid on a biweekly basis, he began thinking about how he could make the club business his full-time job. He quit his job at Habitat for Humanity in 2007. “I told my job why I was quitting and they laughed at me,” he said. “I’m the type
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PHOTOS BY NATALIE GARCIA
Mike Clark posing outside his new event space, The Mill Entertainment Complex, located at 816 S. Elm St. in downtown Greensboro. of person that if you tell me no, I’m going to do it anyway, so that was the motivation that I needed to take that leap of faith.” The first few years were rough, Clarks admits, and it wasn’t until five years in that he received his first consistent gig with Greene Street Club by building a good relationship with the manager and owner. A business that he now has ownership in. “A lot of people didn’t see my worth early on,” Clark said. “This has been one of those you live, and you learn kind of experiences. There were times where I failed miserably, but I was okay with that because it was my failure. I’m not okay with taking a loss on somebody’s else’s watch.” Clark began to look around the entertainment scene to see who was successful and how they were successful, building a team of people that complement and help him accomplish what he was looking for to enhance the Greensboro nightlife. Thus, began the Mogul Movement. Once Clark built a successful team, things began to take off. “Different club owners would give me a shot, and I took it,” he said. “It worked out.
They saw the potential in what we were trying to build and in me.” Along the way, he built up three smaller businesses: Mighty Movers Moving Company, Clark’s Carpet Cleaning and King Cuts, following the death of his former barber and friend, Latif. “I typically like low overhead businesses,” Clark said. “There’s not a lot of risk in them, so if there’s no clientele, I wouldn’t really be paying anything. I like to create those businesses so that there may be some type of return, even if it’s a slow return, or so that I can also provide opportunities for others.” Fast forward 10 years later and Clark has taken on one of his biggest projects to date with The Mill Entertainment Center. “Originally, we were only supposed to do a couple of events here, but after the owner got to know us, he asked if I was interested in the space and of course me being me I said yes,” he said. “I really sat down and thought about what the city was missing. Downtown is going in the artsy direction. You see a lot of walls being painted, but the only thing I see going up is a lot of craft beer places. I don’t really see any variation in the new places downtown so why not try to create that WWW.YESWEEKLY.COM
variation? People love different types of music, and being outside so why not try to create a venue to where people can enjoy those different things.” The building was originally North State Milling Company and was built in 1910. Then it was the home of “Daily Bread Flour” and “Joy Brand Corn Meal.” Renovated in 1960, production was shut down, and the mill closed in 1985. Most recently Duck Head clothing company occupied the building along with various other tenants including a photographer. Now the building will be broken down into three parts: Silo, The Mill and The Jazz Lounge. Silo will be an event space. Complete with a view of the original silo from the mill, the airy space has a bar, and the floor to ceiling windows allow for plenty of natural lighting making it an option for weddings, events, after-work mixers, etc. The lounge seating and rustic yet contemporary features give it an upscale feel. The Jazz Lounge offers more a mysterious and laid-back vibe. The venue will offer live jazz, wine, champagne and spirits bar, a whiskey room, a cigar bar and food. Most of the original features will remain the same throughout the room, including
the sliding mill doors. Live jazz acts will be routed from New York and Durham, along with some local talent. “The older side of Greensboro doesn’t really have anywhere to go,” Clark said. “It was about finding something for those who are a little older and want to have a chill vibe with your crew or your boo. A laid-back environment is what I’m trying to create here.” Joe Shepard, Clark’s business partner for the past eight years, said that he’s excited about The Mill and the options that it will offer residents in the area. “He’s bringing a safe, fun and comfortable environment for people who want to go out, have a good time and come back home,” Shepard said. “We have a responsibility to our community to make sure people have an option to spend their money within their own community.” The outside entertainment space can host at least 2,000 people comfortable and will eventually get a pool. Clark is looking to use the space to host outdoor event and concerts in the future. “It’s all about developing this side of downtown,” Clark said. “If we can be a staple in developing the south side of downtown then I’m excited to be one of the first pieces of that.” Shepard said that he expects nothing less. “I anticipate the same amount of success here as we’ve had at Greene Street.”
come as much as you give so I try to give as much as I can without it being detrimental to myself. I try to put the energy out there and let it come back.” Throughout the year you can find him heading up a school drive, collecting canned food for a pantry or collecting toys and candy for kids. For the Fourth of July, he held a free cookout at his barbershop business, had a DJ come out and gave out free food until it was gone. In August, he held a Back-to-School Drive and offered free haircuts and bookbags full of school supplies. His biggest effort in giving back was done this spring as he pulled off a citywide Easter Egg Hunt at LeBauer Park that hosted 2,500 kids. After finding out what Clark was trying to do, the park reached out to him. The event was free and open to the public. There were bounce houses, 20 games stations, pony rides, the fountains were running, 10,000 eggs and free water and refreshments. It’s something that Clark said he’d like to make an annual event. “I put the idea out there it just took off,” he said. “Since I was coming out of pocket, outside of a few people who had sponsored some of the games, I had to cut off the registration, but it was an amazing day. I got really excited once I saw the city residents and the city of Greensboro appreciated. It was cool to see all different types of cultures out there.”
A Family Man and a Philanthropist One aspect that Clark is extremely proud of has nothing to do with business. He is a proud husband to Dominique and father to Autumn, 11, and Michael Clark II, 8 months old. “I’m very proud of that,” he said. “That’s where I get my motivation from.” He takes that motivation and gives it to others. “I try to coach people and help them believe in themselves and what they want to do,” Clark said. “I try to open up the lines of communication to where people feel comfortable asking me how to do this or how to do that because I didn’t really have that in the beginning.” Clark said that he finds it important to give back to others because he didn’t have a lot handed to him. “No one was really that motivational piece for me,” Clark said. “One thing about the American way is that you have to lead by example and people follow. That’s the American culture. So not only do I do it for the greater good of things but to push other people to do it as well. I actually enjoy it. I enjoy putting a smile on people’s faces. Even with the nightlife thing. It’s about that more than the success of it. I enjoy giving back. I feel like your blessings
The Future When it comes to making Greensboro better, it’s something that Clark is always thinking about on some level. It doesn’t matter if it has something to do with giving back, dealing with children or another business opportunity. “My mind is constantly working on what to do next. I don’t only play in the city, but I also give back in the city as well,” he said. “I want to continue embracing the businessman that I’ve become and try to continue recreating Greensboro to the best of my ability.” ! CHANEL DAVIS, a journalism graduate from N.C.A&T SU, is a freelance journalist based in High Point who has worked in the industry for the past five years.
The Mill Entertainment Complex hosts “the happiest hour,” an after-work social event every Friday at the Silo from 5 p.m. until 9 p.m. with drink and food specials. Entry is free and is for those who are 21 years old and up. The Mill will host a Winter Ball on Dec. 2 and plan to host a New Years Eve party and is now available for special event booking. For more information, visit the Facebook page @themillentertainmentcomplex or call 336-617-4076. NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
Creative way to practice yoga in the Triad
Traditional yoga has its roots in Northern India, but in the Triad there are many different and creative ways yoga is practiced. From hipster millennials to die-hard yoga enthusiasts, everyone can find their niche, whether it be in Thai Yoga, Glow-ga or Goat Yoga.
THAI YOGA Catherine Howard of Eir Heart is a Thai Yoga therapist based in Winston-Salem. Howard is certified in mind-body centering yoga therapy since 2014. Howard said mind-body centering yoga helps people to heal their trauma by finding where it sits in the body and working it out. While working exclusively as a private therapist, Howard wanted to grow her skills and understanding of physical adjustments for people. She then started researching Thai Yoga. “Thai Yoga is assisted yoga,” Howard said. “You just lay there and someone else does your yoga for you. It is really good for folks who have injuries. It will help loosen the body, help the fluids to move more freely and help the body realign itself.” After extensive research, Howard received her Thai Yoga certification in Minneapolis also in 2014. She now uses Thai Yoga to help clients that suffer from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and Autism. “It does assist in finding those emotional pockets in the body and finding where we hold our memories,” Howard said. “I have found that, regardless if you are doing Thai Yoga, sometimes you find a place in the body and a memory floods back to you. We have to hold that memory and the body with care to heal and become healthy.” Howard does open office hours on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at Top Tier CrossFit, located at 610 N. Liberty St. in downtown Winston-Salem for Crossfit athletes and the general public. For a more intimate session, she also does private sessions at the Wellness Collective, located at 823 W. 5th St. According to her website, loveeirheart.com, Howard “passionately believe that we all deserve compassionate healing care” and offers a sliding scale method of payment for sessions. For a 75-minute session, she suggests $60-$100 and for an hour-long
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session, she suggests $40-$80. Visit her website to book a session or call (336) 497-1649. Being a roller girl and having sore legs, I tried out a session on Sept. 29 and streamed it live on YES! Weekly’s Facebook page. To watch Howard work on me and to see what a Thai Yoga session is like, visit our Facebook page’s videos tab. (www.facebook.com/pg/yesweekly/ videos/?ref=page_internal)
GLOW-GA Glow-in-the-dark yoga, or Glow-ga is offered at Sky Zone, located at 1572-A Highwoods Blvd, in Greensboro. Glow-ga is an instructor-led session where participants get to paint their bodies and do yoga on trampolines underneath black lights. The idea came from Sky Zone’s events manager Katie Allegro, and after networking with many instructors in the Triad, Ashley McLaren (of Crazy Happy Healthy) was chosen to lead the session. The very first Glow-ga session started Oct. 2 and has continued ever since on Mondays from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Glow-ga uses some elements of traditional yoga but mixed with trampoline-specific moves. “Glow-ga is different because it allows you to balance your core in a new way since the trampoline is an uneven surface,” said Rebecca Hansen the marketing and community relations specialist for Sky Zone. “That allows a variety of muscles to strengthen in the process.” Glow-ga sessions are $10 and include a ticket and glow-in-the-dark body paint. Hansen said since the sessions are held in their indoor trampoline park, there is enough room to accommodate groups of varying sizes.
“We have even had a group came in for a private Glow-ga session,” Hansen said. “I think it was more of a team-building exercise. So, it is great if you want to bring friends or co-workers or somebody to keep you motivated.” Hansen said that Sky Zone requires participants to wear white or neon shirts for their session so that they can safely be seen under the black lights. Hansen said there are shirts for sale at Sky Zone if participants forget to bring one. Hansen said she foresees Glow-ga becoming a regular program at Sky Zone and the next session will be held on Nov. 13. For more information, visit Sky Zone’s website at www.skyzone.com/greensboro or call (336) 550-1800.
GOAT YOGA Cathy Yonaitis is the owner of UniteUs Yoga and Therapeutic, and she brings probably the most sought-after type of yoga to the Triad. Right out of her home studio, located at 6955 Storms End Trl in Greensboro, Yonaitis offers Goat Yoga. Goat Yoga is operated like a usual yoga session, with the obvious exception of goats running around mischievously while participants stretch. Local T.V. news stations FOX 8 and WFMY News 2 have taken notice of UniteUs’s Goat Yoga, and Yonaitis said she doesn’t know of any other Goat Yoga sessions in Greensboro. Why is goat yoga so popular these days? Yonaitis said it is because goats make people happy and feel less intimidated to try yoga out. “What I have noticed while doing this is people a lot of times have been too scared to try yoga, they think they can’t do it,” Yonaitis said. “They aren’t as intimidated
by coming to a Goat Yoga class because they are drawn to the animals. They know it is about yoga, but they also know it is about the goats. It lessens the intimidation and makes people really happy.” Yonaitis added that the goats enjoy it as much as yoga participants do. However, Goat Yoga has ended for the time being, and Yonaitis said it is because her goats will probably become pregnant. “But, in the spring I am hoping to have baby goat yoga,” Yonaitis said as I interrupted with an obnoxious “AWWW.” “Probably in May, it is going to be amazing.” Yonaitis specializes in alignmentbased yoga, and her services include massage therapy, private Goat Yoga sessions and Raki. Yonaitis said Goat Yoga is a great introduction to yoga sessions, but she encourages people who want to seriously learn how to do yoga to come to one of her classes without the goats. I visited one Goat Yoga session about two months ago and added videos to YES! Weekly’s Facebook page. Visit our videos tab to watch how a typical Goat Yoga session would go. To learn more about UniteUs Yoga and Therapeutic’s services, visit their website (www.uniteusyoga.com), Facebook page @www.uniteusyoga or call them at (336) 254-5560 Yoga in the Triad is of course not limited to these three styles. There is a plethora of different ways to practice yoga just waiting to be explored, so grab your mat and namaste. ! KATIE MURAWSKI is the editor of YES! Weekly. She is from Mooresville, North Carolina and graduated with a bachelor’s degree in journalism with a minor in film studies from Appalachian State University in 2017.
Longworth at Large: JFK death still a mystery Last month, in accordance with a 1992 law, President Trump ordered that the JFK assassination files be made public. However, thousands of documents in those files still remain under lock and key, Jim Longworth at the request of the CIA and FBI. The reContributor maining documents will now undergo a six-month review to determine if they too should be released. Some political pundits speculate that the protected documents might compromise informants who had been recruited by the CIA. Others believe that release of the remaining files will prove that US intelligence agencies were lax in their protection of Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963. In a sense, though, the speculation and the documents are moot because most Americans still believe that Lee Harvey Oswald didn’t act alone in Dallas and that a conspiracy existed to murder our 35th President. That was also the same conclusion reached by a Triad Congressman 40 years ago. Greensboro native L. Richardson Preyer first came to national prominence when President Kennedy appointed him to serve as a US District Court Judge. Preyer made an unsuccessful run for governor in 1964, then was elected to Congress in 1969. But Preyer was most famous for having served on the House Select Committee on Assassinations from 1977 to 1978. The committee was formed to re-examine the facts surrounding the assassinations of John Kennedy and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., and to determine if government agencies were involved in either murder. In 1979 Preyer and his colleagues released their final report, which concluded that
there was at least COURTESY OF DIGITALFORSYTH.ORG one other shooter in Dallas and that a conspiracy was involved. The committee’s findings were a shocking rebuke of the Warren Commission and its report which attributed Kennedy’s murder to a lone gunman and a magic bullet. Historians and news reporters are no doubt salivating at the prospect that the complete L. Richardson Preyer visitited Forsyth County JFK assassinaDemocratic Headquarters, 1946. tion files will be released next year, out of the way. Chicago mob boss Sam but even if that happens, it’s unlikely Giancana reportedly wanted revenge on those documents will reveal the names of the Kennedys for double crossing him in every conspirator, or tell us exactly what 1960. That’s when JFK’s father had asked happened in Dallas. That’s because the Giancana to help deliver West Virginia in kinds of people who would plot a high the Democratic Presidential primary, and, profile murder are not likely to have left a in return, a Kennedy White House would paper trail. Instead, what we are left with turn a blind eye to mob activities. But are a myriad of books, documentaries, once elected, JFK appointed his brother and recorded eyewitness testimonies that Bobby as Attorney General, and Bobby offer up several plausible scenarios, from went on a crusade to expose and punish which we can draw our own conclusions. Giancana and other bosses. Meanwhile, One school of thought is that the CIA CIA director Allen Dulles supposedly acted in concert with the Mafia to murder wanted revenge as well. Dulles had been President Kennedy. Preyer’s committee fired by Kennedy who blamed him for the found no evidence that such a partnership botched Bay of Pigs invasion. was responsible for JFK’s death, although Though Richardson Preyer and his the Church Senate committee suspected fellow committee members found no that the two factions had worked todocumented evidence of a governmentgether before, including when mob bosses led conspiracy to murder JFK, a conspiracy were employed by the CIA to attempt an nevertheless existed. Regardless of who assassination of Fidel Castro. Those who organized the hit, though, there is mountbelieve in a CIA/Mafia plot say that each ing evidence to support the Congressside had good reason to want Kennedy
man’s findings. For example, just days before the assassination, Miami police informant William Somersett recorded a phone conversation with a radical White supremacist named Joseph Milteer who told Somersett that Kennedy would be shot from an office building, and that police would pick up somebody within hours “just to throw off the public.” (the official recording is still available on youtube). Later, FBI agent Don Adams gave credence to Milteer’s detailed prediction, and taped a video interview (also on youtube) in which he said that Oswald didn’t kill Kennedy and that there was a “massive failure to communicate the threat among intelligence agencies.” Meanwhile, no less than 58 eyewitnesses testified that they heard gunfire coming from the grassy knoll, some having even seen puffs of smoke from a rifle, but their testimony was dismissed by the Warren Commission. And recently a British documentary expanded the conspiracy theory even further, claiming that there were eight sniper teams positioned in Dealey Plaza, including six gunmen spread out among three buildings, one set up behind the grassy knoll fence, and one hidden at road level, firing from a storm drain. I believe that Congressman Preyer was on the right track 40 years ago, and I’m glad that President Trump is advocating for transparency 40 years later. But I fear that 40 years from now, we still won’t know exactly how many people were involved in the Kennedy assassination. Perhaps we’re not meant to know the entire truth, after all, they say ignorance is bliss. But ignorance can also lead to history repeating itself, and that’s not something any of us wants. ! JIM LONGWORTH is the host of “Triad Today,” airing on Saturdays at 7:30 a.m. on ABC45 (cable channel 7) and Sundays at 11 a.m. on WMYV (cable channel 15).
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Local Roots Grand Opening 11.5.17 | Kernersville
hot pour BARTENDERS OF THE WEEK | BY NATALIE GARCIA Check out videos on our Facebook!
BARTENDER: Mikey LePard BAR: The Bearded Goat & Westerwood Tavern AGE: 32 HOMETOWN: Detroit BARTENDING: Over a decade Q: How did you become a bartender?
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A: I dated a guy who was a bar manager when I was in my early 20’s.
and went to do a kick, breaking another person’s nose.
Q:What’s your favorite drink to make? A: Manhattan or Vodka Martini
Q:What’s the best tip you’ve ever gotten? A: $500
Q:What’s your favorite drink to drink? A: Manhattan Q:What’s the craziest thing you’ve seen while bartending? A: Someone was dancing
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
Q: How do you deal with difficult customers? A: Difficult customers get put in “time out.” Q: Single? A: Nope
ON SALE FRIDAY Opening Night Tickets $15! Restrictions, exclusions and additional charges may apply. Subject to availability. Excludes premium seats.
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Guilford College Bryan Series presents Leslie Odom Jr. > November 15 Triad Antique & Collectible Toy, Hobby & Sportscard Show > November 18 Craftsmen’s Christmas Classic™ Art & Craft Festival > November 24-26 HAECO Basketball Invitational > December 26-28
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November 8-14, 2017
Dia De Los Muertos @ The Greensboro Public Library
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NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
Horiganâ€™s House of Taps 11.4.17 | Greensboro
NOVEMBER 8-14, 2017
[LEO (July 23 to August 22) A flood of holiday party bids from business contacts allows you to mix work and pleasure. Your knowledge plus your Leonine charm wins you a new slew of admirers.
[AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) The upcoming holiday season provides a perfect setting for strengthening relationships with kin and others. A new contact has important information.
[VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) An unexpected act by a colleague complicates an agreement, causing delays in implementing it. Check out the motive for this move: It’s not what you might suspect.
[PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Instead of fretting over a cutting remark by a co-worker, chalk it up to an outburst of envy of your well-respected status among both your colleagues and superiors.
[LIBRA (September 23 to October 22)
You might want to cut ties with an ingrate who seems to have forgotten your past generosity. But there might be a reason for this behavior that you should know about. Ask.
[SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Be careful not to set things in stone. Much could happen over the next several days that will make you rethink some decisions and maybe change them. [SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Your plans to help provide holiday cheer for the less fortunate inspire others to follow your generous example. Expect welcome news by week’s end.
REAL PEOPLE REAL DESIRE REAL FUN.
[CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) You’re in your glory as you start planning for the holiday season ahead. But leave time to deal with a problem that needs a quick and fair resolution.
[ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Restless Rams and Ewes might want to let others finish a current project while they start something new. But if you do, you could risk losing out on a future opportunity. [TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) The Bovine’s creative forces start revving up as you plan for the upcoming holidays. Some practical aspects also emerge, especially where money is involved. [GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Moments of doubt disrupt your otherwise clear sense of purpose. Don’t ignore them. They could be telling you not to rush into anything until you know more about it. [CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A planned trip might have to be delayed. Plan to use this new free time to update your skills and your resume so you’ll be ready when a new job opportunity opens. © 2017 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
[STRANGE BUT TRUE] by Samantha Weaver
* It was 20th-century American author and social critic James Baldwin who made the following sage observation: “Ignorance, allied with power, is the most ferocious enemy justice can have.”
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* Have you ever wanted to test yourself against international competitors, but you’re not an athlete? If so, you might want to check out the WorldSkills Competition. Every two years, competitors from 75 WorldSkills member countries compete to find out who is the best at a variety of skilled trades, ranging from bricklaying, plumbing and cabinetmaking to auto body repair, die-making and electronics. Personal services contests include hairdressing and restaurant service, while florists and jewelry-makers compete in the creative arts and fashion category. IT folks can get in on the action, too, with awards for skills such as web design, information network cabling and IT software solutions for business.
* The 1926 Warner Brothers film “Don Juan” may hold the record for the most kissing in any movie. It’s been calculated that the star, John Barrymore, kisses a woman an average of every 53 seconds throughout the film. * If you’re looking for an Americanmade car, your best bet is ... Tesla? Yep. Tesla is the only car manufacturer that is 100 percent American-made. Other auto manufacturers assemble their vehicles in the United States, but Tesla is the only one that also uses American-made parts in their cars. Thought for the Day: ”Don’t be seduced into thinking that that which does not make a profit is without value.” — Arthur Miller © 2017 by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
[THE ADVICE GODDESS] love • sex • dating • marriage • questions
WIPE THAT GREEN OFF YOUR FACE
I’m a very envious person, though I don’t act on it (meaning I don’t try to mess things up for people who are doing well). Where does envy stem from? How can I get rid of it? — Begrudging Woman
You see a friend achieving some success and you say, “So happy for you. Well-deserved!” — which is a more polite way of saying, “I hope you are stricken with a rare deadly form of full-body adult acne.” We think of envy as an ugly, counterproductive emotion, but it’s really just a tool, like a jackhammer or a blender. To understand this, it helps to understand that even emotions that make us feel crappy have a job to do — motivating us to act in ways that will help us survive and make a bunch of little buggers who’ll totter off through the generations, passing on our genes. In other words, envy is adaptive. Envy is a form of social comparison that probably evolved to help us keep tabs on how well we’re doing relative to our rivals. As evolutionary social psychologist Abraham (“Bram”) Buunk and his colleagues explain, envy pushes us to dial up our game so we can “narrow the gap” between ourselves and “the superior other” (aka
that annoying co-worker who likes to start sentences with “Well, when I was at Harvard...”). So envy is basically a social alarm clock: “Yoo-hoo...get cracking, girl! That witch is about to get that promotion, and you’ll be lucky to end up executive vice-scullery maid.” Buunk and his team explain that there are actually two kinds of envy, malicious envy and benign envy. Each kind motivates people to try to shrink that “status gap” between themselves and others. The difference is in how. Benign envy pushes people to work harder in hopes of matching or beating the competition. Malicious envy is the nasty kind — the kind that motivates a person to loosen the ladder rungs, hoping to cause their golden-girl co-worker to topple to her (professional) death. The upshot? Envy isn’t something to be ashamed of. You should just see that you use it in a positive way — as a tool for selfmotivation instead of co-worker sabotage. However, getting ahead isn’t just a solo act; it’s often a cooperative endeavor. To decide when to cooperate and when to compete, consider the level of “scarcity.” When resources are scarce — like when there’s just one job available — go after it with everything you’ve got (within ethical boundaries, of course). But when the rewards aren’t limited, it’s good to be the sort of person who brings along other people. This tends to make others more likely to do nice things for you in return — even helping you get ahead...and without your hiring a hacker to reprogram Miss Fabulous’ computer so her screen saver is a pic of the boss with a Hitler mustache.
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My girlfriend’s wonderful. Unfortunately, whenever we have a disagreement, she shares it on social media. She feels she has a right to do that because it’s part of her life. Am I not entitled to a private life while I’m with her? — News Object Some favor the social media approach to the “examined life,” Instagramming their medical records and crowdsourcing their flatulence problem. Others take a more guarded tack — encrypting everything...including their cat videos. The longing for privacy — keeping certain info about yourself from public consumption — is a very human thing, a desire that probably evolved out of our need to protect our reputation. In ancestral times, having a bad reputation could lead to a person being booted from their band and made to go it alone — back when “fast food” would’ve been all the zippy small animals they couldn’t catch while they were starving to death. Contrary to your girlfriend’s notion that “relationship” is just another way of saying “two-person surveillance state,” you have a right to privacy. This is a
fundamental human right, explained Louis Brandeis and Samuel Warren in the Harvard Law Review in 1890, and it comes out of our right to be left alone. So, yes, you are entitled to pick the “privacy settings” on your own life, because the information about your thoughts, emotions, and romantic interactions belongs to you. Nobody gets to dispense that info publicly without your permission — even if this means they have to keep part of their life (the part with you) under wraps. To stop your girlfriend from turning your relationship into a giant data breach, trigger her sympathy — explaining how awful it feels to become infotainment for a bunch of strangers (and, worse, people you know). Better yet, help her (SET ITAL) feel (END ITAL) it: “Honey...just imagine going on Twitter and finding your therapist’s new account: ‘Heard In Session.’” ! GOT A problem? Write Amy Alkon, 171 Pier Ave, #280, Santa Monica, CA 90405, or e-mail AdviceAmy@aol. com (www.advicegoddess.com) © 2017 Amy Alkon Distributed by Creators.Com.
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Published on Nov 7, 2017