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Sharing music – Albuquerque Journal

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Sharing music – Albuquerque Journal

What kind of loans can I seek when I have a bad credit score?

When you’re poor or have no credit score You can still apply to most of the loan options we’ve provided the reader in this piece. These lenders are experts in providing credit for those with poor credit scores because they know they will get their money back once you pay bridgepayday.com!

Christine Subratie, a native of New Mexico and a student at Belmont University is featured in Belmont University’s PBS National special “Christmas at Belmont,” which airs at 8pm on 20 December. (Courtesy from Christine Subratie)

 

Nashville, Tennessee, is away from the MorenoValley in NewMexico.

Despite the radical shift in her life, ChristineSubratie took the step and followed her music interest while at BelmontUniversity.

“It was a culture shock,” she says of her relocation to Nashville. “But I knew that it wasn’t part of the plan and needed to stick with it. My name is one of the 2 NewMexico students at the Belmont.

light pointSubratie was recently featured during The Subratie was recently featured in the “Christmas at Belmont” concert, which was produced by Nashville Public Television.

It will air starting at 8:30 p.m. on Monday, December 20 , on New Mexico PBS, channel 5.1.

This concert took place in the 1 700-seat Fisher Center for the Performing Arts located on Belmont’s campus. Belmont campus.

“Christmas in Belmont 2021” has more than 700 Belmont University students singing their popular Christmas songs, traditional carols, and holiday tunes.

“NPT is thrilled to work together with Belmont University to present ‘Christmas at Belmont” to a wide viewers through PBS,” said Becky Magura the President and CEO of NPT.

 

Belmont University students Belmont University perform for the TV special “Noel A Belmont”. (Sam Simpkins / Belmont University)

The concert will feature 15 musical groups of students comprising BelmontSymphony Orchestra, Jazzmin (vocal jazz group) and Belmont Chorale (traditional choir) singing a variety styles. Students sing an arrangement “Carol of the Bells” which includes a little of a holiday mix songs. Amazing performances in an evening of wonderful music, including a bluegrass version of “It is Christmastime All Over Again” as well as a rendition of gospel that includes “Glory to God/Go Tell It On the Mountain” and a rendition of “!Navidad! by the percussion group with a lot of syncope and verve as well as some musical surprises.

“I perform the transverseflute in the orchestra of the symphony,” says Subratie. “They strive to have as more bands as they can in the school as they can. It’s an excellent chance and they have one guest artist.

The music was always around when Subratie is growing as a child. His father is an accomplished professional musician.

At the time that sixth grade came around she started playing with the orchestra of the school.

In her first school year in Cimarron’s HighSchool she was a member of TheNew Mexico All-StateBand. She graduated in the year 2020.

“I am the only to do this at the school I attended,” the girl says. “I gave up sports to focus on music. After being accepted at Belmont I have chose music education as my specialization. I’d like to pass on to others what I been teach. I am able to be apart of a community that was strong due to music. Now , I’m determined to help others. I had great instructors, and I’d like to express my gratitude to them for inspiring me to think big.

The subratie and her fellow students recorded the show for two full days – beginning at 8a.m. until 11p.m.

“It has been 2 very long time,” she says. “It is also awe-inspiring to watch the process of making an e-show such as this.”

“Christmas at the Belmont” is recorded in the early months of December, with an audience that was only invited with COVID-19 protocol in effect.

“The joy of Christmas is beautifully reflected in a myriad of songs this time of year and I’m looking forward to showcasing the talent of the students before an audience of national television,” said by GregJones who is vice president at Belmont University.

 

Hall of Fame and Musicians’ Museum Celebrate Class of 2022 Inductees

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Pictured (L-R): Kenny Vaughan; Harry Stinson; Mick Conley, The Fabulous Superlatives; Marty Stuart; Chris Scruggs, Fabulous Superlatives; Linda Chambers, CEO/Co-Founder Musicians Hall of Fame & Museum; Vince Gil; Billy F Gibbons; Don McLean; Ray Stevens; producer James William Guercio; and engineer George Massenburg. Photo: Royce De Grie

The Musicians Hall Of Fame & Museum inducted a new class of talent Tuesday night (November 22) at the historic Nashville Municipal Auditorium.

ZZ Top Billy F. Gibbons, Don McLean, Marty Stuart and fabulous superlatives (Chris Scruggs, Harry Stinson, Kenny Vaughanand Mick Conley), Ray Stevens, Vince Gil, engineer George Massenburgand producer James William Guercio were all honored during the ceremony hosted by Phil Vasar.

Billy F. Gibbons. Photo: Royce De Grie

The special evening included performances by inductees Gill, McLean, Stevens and Stuart, as well as special guests Rodney Crowell, Mike Farris, Maison Libre, Steve Miller, Wendy Moten, Ryan Wariner, Steve Warinerand Chris Willis.

Attendees were also treated to a two-song set by Gibbons, who received Wariner’s Iconic Riff Award in recognition of the many contributions he has made to music, including his signature riffs heard on ZZ songs. Top like “Tush”, “Sharp Dressed Man” and “La Grange”.

“The Musicians Hall of Fame is strong and will remain so thanks to the quality of inductees as we did tonight,” notes the CEO and co-founder of the Musicians Hall of Fame & Museum. Linda Chambers.

Latest posts by Lorie Hollabaugh (see everything)

Riverboats Music Festival Victoria 2023 Lineup

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The multi-award winning Riverboats Music Festival will feature performances from a number of acts from Australia and overseas, at a new venue (Echuca’s Victoria Park Reserve) in February 2023.

The new venue is a notable change to the program and results from the transformation of the traditional festival home into a natural wetland following recent flooding in the area. This is a temporary relocation for the 11th installment of Riverboats.

“Echuca-Moama has gone through an incredibly difficult time over the past few weeks, and our hearts go out to everyone affected by the recent flooding,” said festival director Dave Frazer.

“Riverboats has been part of the Echuca-Moama community for over 10 years now, and while we’re sad to be leaving the aquatic reserve next year, we look forward to putting on a spectacular show at Victoria Park in a few months. .”

There will also be a number of intimate side shows in partnership with Murray River Paddlesteamers. Music fans will have the opportunity to cruise the river, to the soundtrack of Alice Skye, Felix Riebl, Andy Golledge, WILSN, Bones & Jones and Watty Thompson.

“Riverboats will once again deliver a remarkable lineup of Australian performers in 2023, with a few award-winning Kiwis for good measure,” continues Dave Frazer. “Being able to feature international artists of the caliber of Marlon Williams alongside local legends like Spiderbait, The Whitlams and CW Stoneking is truly exciting, and we look forward to returning to Echuca-Moama in a few months.”

Tickets are on sale now.

Riverboats Music Festival 2023 Lineup

Marlon Williams (NZ)
Spider
CW Stoneking and his Primitive Horn Orchestra
The Rolling Stones Revue with Adalita, Phil Jamieson and Tex Perkins
The Whitlams
Felix Riebl
Alice Skye
Tami Neilson (NZ)
spiny bird
Katy Steele
Andy Golledge Group
WILSN
Bones & Jones
Bud Rokesky
Watty Thompson
MC Brian Nankervis (Rockwiz)

The 2023 Riverboats Music Festival takes place in the Victoria Park Reserve (Echuca-Moama, Victoria) from February 17-19.

Watch Clippers vs Jazz: How to stream live, TV channel, start time for Monday’s NBA game

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Who plays

Utah @ LA

Current records: Utah 12-6; Los Angeles 10-7

What there is to know

The Utah Jazz will hit the road for the second straight game as they travel to Crypto.com Arena at 10:30 p.m. ET on Monday. Both of these teams enter the competition strengthened by wins in their previous matches.

Although it wasn’t a dominating performance, Utah beat the Portland Trail Blazers 118-113 last Saturday. Shooter Malik Beasley and small forward Lauri Markkanen were among the Jazz‘s top playmakers as the former shot 6 for 14 from beyond the arc and finished with 29 points and the latter posted a double-double on 23 points and ten boards.

Meanwhile, it all went the way of the Los Angeles Clippers against the San Antonio Spurs last Saturday as they picked up a 119-97 win. The game was nearly over by the end of the third, at which point Los Angeles had established a 91-69 advantage. Their success was the result of a balanced attack that saw several players stepping in, but shooter Norman Powell led the charge as he fired 5v8 from downtown and finished with 26 points.

Utah is expected to lose this next by 3.5. However, those who like to bet on the underdog should be happy to learn that they are 9-2 against the spread when they are expected to lose.

Utah is now 12-6 while Los Angeles is 10-7. A few offensive stats to keep in mind while watching: The Jazz enter the game averaging 117.6 points per game, good for third-best in the league. On the other end of the spectrum, the Clippers stumble into the contest with the fewest points per game in the league, having amassed just 105.2 on average.

How to watch

  • When: Monday at 10:30 p.m. ET
  • Where: Crypto.com Arena – Los Angeles, CA
  • TV: NBATV
  • Online broadcast: fuboTV (Try for free. Regional restrictions may apply.)
  • Follow: CBS Sports App
  • Ticket cost: $12.86

Odds

The Clippers are a 3.5-point favorite against the Jazz, according to the latest NBA odds.

Bettors were in line with the betting community on this one, as the game opened with a 3.5 point spread and stayed there.

Series history

Utah has won 16 of its last 37 games against Los Angeles.

  • November 06, 2022 – Utah 110 vs. Los Angeles 102
  • March 29, 2022 – Los Angeles 121 vs. Utah 115
  • March 18, 2022 – Utah 121 vs Los Angeles 92
  • Dec. 15, 2021 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • June 18, 2021 – Utah 0 vs Los Angeles 0
  • June 16, 2021 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • June 14, 2021 – Los Angeles 118 vs. Utah 104
  • June 12, 2021 – Los Angeles 132 vs. Utah 106
  • June 10, 2021 – Utah 117 vs Los Angeles 111
  • June 08, 2021 – Utah 112 vs Los Angeles 109
  • February 19, 2021 – Los Angeles 116 vs. Utah 112
  • February 17, 2021 – Utah 114 vs Los Angeles 96
  • January 01, 2021 – Utah 106 vs. Los Angeles 100
  • December 28, 2019 – Utah 120 vs. Los Angeles 107
  • November 03, 2019 – Los Angeles 105 vs. Utah 94
  • October 30, 2019 – Utah 110 vs. Los Angeles 96
  • April 10, 2019 – Los Angeles 143 vs. Utah 137
  • February 27, 2019 – Utah 111 vs Los Angeles 105
  • January 16, 2019 – Utah 129 vs Los Angeles 109
  • April 05, 2018 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • January 20, 2018 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • November 30, 2017 – Utah 126 vs. Los Angeles 107
  • October 24, 2017 – Utah 0 vs Los Angeles 0
  • April 30, 2017 – Utah 104 vs. Los Angeles 91
  • April 28, 2017 – Los Angeles 98 vs. Utah 93
  • April 25, 2017 – Utah 96 vs Los Angeles 92
  • April 23, 2017 – Utah 105 vs. Los Angeles 98
  • April 21, 2017 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • April 18, 2017 – Los Angeles 99 vs. Utah 91
  • April 15, 2017 – Utah 97 vs Los Angeles 95
  • March 25, 2017 – Los Angeles 108 vs. Utah 95
  • March 13, 2017 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • February 13, 2017 – Los Angeles 88 vs. Utah 72
  • October 30, 2016 – Los Angeles 88 vs. Utah 75
  • April 08, 2016 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • Dec. 26, 2015 – Los Angeles 0 vs. Utah 0
  • November 25, 2015 – Utah 102 vs. Los Angeles 91

Billy Strings in Washington, DC [Photos/Videos/Audio]

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Billy Strings in Washington, DC [Photos/Videos/Audio]

During the weekend, Billy strings visited his constituents in Washington, D.C. with a two-night term at the anthem. The return of the ropes to the arena in the nation’s capital saw back-to-back debuts on night two.

One night one, Strings and his acolytes billy fails (banjo), Jarrod Walker (mandolin), Royal Masat (bass), and Alex Hargreaves (fiddle) threw a few hints at lawmakers just up the road, coming into the opener with a fiery “Wargasm.” between the covers of Bill Emerson, Ralph Stanley, Gordon Lightfoot, and more, Strings included a run through the traditional “White House Blues” in the second set. Strings only played the cover one other time, just over a year ago at the same location on November 13, 2021. The “White House Blues” led to a final rebuke from the ruling political class with a transition to the Robert Hunter-writes “Thunder”.

Billy Strings – “Fire on My Tongue” > “Secrets” [Pro-Shot] – 11/18/22

Later that evening, Strings dedicated what would amount to a five-song encore to his father. Terry Barberwith whom he is releasing an album that day, Me/And/Dadas well as his mother Deb Apostol which also features on the cover collection. The encore consisted entirely of covers found on the album, including “Long Journey Home”, “Stone Walls & Steel Bars”, “John Deere Tractor”, “Peartree”, and “Dig A Little Deeper In The Well”, ending the show it a healthy and family note.

Related: Billy Strings Joins Dopapod For Closer DC Tour With Members Of PPPP & P-Funk [Videos]

For the second night, Strings and company returned ready to wrap up their national tour dates in the fall. After delivering a first set of 14 songs with plenty of covers, Billy took the stage solo to start the second with a pair of new compositions. First, an instrumental entitled “Mackinac Rag” which uses a traditional style close to other “Rags” (“Black Mountain Rag”, “Beaumont Rag”, etc.). Next came”Catch and release“, which Billy released as a standalone single last month. Another stylistic experience, this autobiographical number takes on a speaking blues format found in the folk music.

Billy Strings – “Dust In A Baggie”, “A Robin Built A Nest On Daddy’s Grave” (Earl Sykes) [Pro-Shot] – 11/19/22

Billy Strings – “Mackinac Rag”, “Catch & Release”, “Freeborn Man” (Keith Allison, Mark Lindsay) – 11/19/22

[Video: Derek Gobble]

When Billy finally returned for the encore, he again took a scaled down approach as he was only joined by Jarrod for the traditional “Feast Here Tonight (Rabbit In A Log)”. Huddled around a single mic, the two were eventually joined by the rest of the band for “Freedom” and finally Doyle Neikirk and jimmy martinis “Tennessee”.

Check out a gallery of DC images courtesy of the photographer Sunburn/Josh Hitchen. The two-night run marked Strings’ last US shows until his New Year’s Eve run in New Orleans. In the meantime, he and his bandmates will cross Europe and the UK. For tickets and a full list of tour dates, visit his website.

set list: Billy Strings | The anthem | Washington, D.C. | 11/18/22

Set One: Fire on My Tongue > Secrets, West Dakota Rose (Chris Henry), Fire Line, Reuben’s Train (traditional), Gone A Long Time, Slipstream (Béla Fleck) [1]Hellbender, Wargasm, Home of the Red Fox (Bill Emerson) > Ridin’ That Midnight Train (Ralph Stanley)

Set 2: Know It All, Heartbeat Of America, Cold On The Shoulder (Gordon Lightfoot), Ernest T. Grass (Ronnie Bowman, Dan Tyminski) > White House Blues (traditional) [2] > Thunder (Robert Hunter), Show Me The Door, The Old Mountaineer (Bill Monroe), Ain’t Nothing To Me (Leon Payne), Highway Hypnosis

Encore: Long Journey Home (Traditional) [3]Stone Walls and Steel Bars (Roy Marcum, Ray Pennington), John Deere Tractor (Lawrence Hammond), Peartree (Doc Watson, Gaither Carlton), Dig a Little Deeper in the Well (Roger Bowling, Jody Emerson)

[1] Uncle John’s Choice

[2] LTP 11/13/21 (118 shows) at The Anthem

[3] Billy dedicated the encore to his dad Terry Barber (and mum Deb Apostol) in honor of their album dropping today

set list: Billy Strings | The anthem | Washington, D.C. | 11/19/22

Set One: Dust In A Baggie, A Robin Built A Nest On Daddy’s Grave (Earl Sykes), On The Line > Train 45 (Traditional), While I’m Waiting Here, Long Forgotten Dream, I’m Still Here (John Hartford ) > Everything is the same, nothing works, the new Camptown races (Frank Wakefield) > Unwanted Love (Reno & Smiley and The Gang), Old Train (Nikki Pedersen, Herb Pedersen), Turmoil & Tinfoil, Uncle Pen (Bill Monroe & His Bluegrass Boys)

Set 2: Mackinac Rag [1] [2]Catch and release [1] [2]Freeborn Man (Keith Allison, Mark Lindsay), Taking Water > Ice Bridges, Love Like Me, Whisper My Name (Ebo Walker), Hide & Seek, My Alice, Blue Mule (Peter Rowan), This Old World, Bronzeback , Psycho (Eddie Payne), Far From The Mud

Encore: Celebrate Here Tonight (Rabbit in a Log) [3] (Traditional), Freedom [4]Tennessee [4] (Doyle Neikirk, Jimmy Martin)

[1] FTP – William Apostol
[2] Billy Strings alone
[3] Duo Billy Strings and Jarrod Walker, single pickup
[4] Single mic

Suncoast Jazz Festival brings international artists to Sand Key

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For 32 years, jazz fans and musicians have gathered the weekend before Thanksgiving to tap their feet and dance all day at the Suncoast Jazz Festival in Sand Key.

“Art Blakey, a jazz drummer, used to say that jazz music takes the dust out of everyday life, so for a lot of people that’s how it is,” said performer Jeff Rupert.

The event occupies five ballrooms across the Sheraton and Marriot and features performances from more than 80 artists, who come from around the world and locally to showcase their own tunes and honor the legends who created the classics.

“You have some of the biggest names in jazz here,” Rupert added. “Houston Person is here, a lot of famous jazz musicians, so it’s like you’re here in Clearwater, but it’s like you’re in New York.”

The annual Suncoast Jazz Festival attracts artists from around the world.

Or it might even sound like Brazil if you attend one of Grammy-nominated Brazilian jazz guitarist Diego Figueiredo’s concerts.

LILY: ‘Every day is a gift’: Woman almost fully recovered from COVID-19 says faith and music helped her overcome obstacles

“Suncoast is a very special festival,” Figueiredo explained. “There are different musicians and different perspectives – different acts…I’m actually playing three acts at this festival, with the band as a duo, as a solo.”

A couple dances to smooth jazz during the Suncoast Jazz Festival.

A couple dances to smooth jazz during the Suncoast Jazz Festival.

Rupert and percussionist Jason Marsalis told FOX 13 that collaborating with each other is a special part of the experience. It’s what brings music to life, whether it’s a composed song or pure improvisation.

LILY: Documentary tells life story of Bay Area musician

“It means community,” Marsalis pointed out. “When you bring all these different musicians together, there’s a great chance and a great possibility for a big musical statement to be made and something to uplift everyone.”

Performers will present their own works and pay homage to legends.

Performers will present their own works and pay homage to legends.

Suncoast Jazz Fest‘s “Sunday Recovery” kicks off with jazz brunches and an afternoon barbecue with New Orleans trumpeter Kermit Ruffins.

For tickets and more information, visit https://suncoastjazzfestival.com/.

Reading Blues Fest will give a financial boost to the local economy and artists | Berks Regional News

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READING, Pennsylvania – Downtown Reading is alive with the fifth annual Blues Fest underway.

The event, which runs through Sunday, is expected to draw more than 1,500 people to Berks County over the weekend.

Organizers say they believe the blues also provide a boost to the local economy. Artists like BC Blue, aka Bev Conklin, say they couldn’t feel better.

“Playing the blues is like breathing, and we love to breathe,” BC Blue said.

“We have blues fans from all over the country coming in,” said Justin Heimbecker, executive director of Berks Arts. “Reading is a major musical city, between Berks Jazz Fest, Reading Blues Fest and many other festivals and concerts.”

More than 1,500 people are expected to pack the hotel over the weekend, according to Berks Arts, which Heimbecker says makes it the biggest Blues Fest yet.

From the drinks served to the food served at restaurants in the community, organizers say festivals like Jazz Fest and Blues Fest really boost the local economy.









“Part of the reason Berks Arts exists is to create economic impact for the community, so we see hotels, restaurants, bars, gas stations, grocery stores getting by financially,” Heimbecker added. .

It also provides a boost to performing artists and their record labels.

“Oh, that’s extremely helpful. The focus is really on the festival gigs, because those are the highest-paying gigs. There’s more merchandise being sold. There’s more connections,” Sallie Bengtson said. , owner and president of Nola Blue Records.

Bengston says these things are important, especially after the COVID-19 lockdowns.

“There’s so much lost revenue and lost opportunity,” Bengston added. “It trickles down to the hotels and the community. It’s just fantastic.”

Bengston says festivals like the Reading Blues Fest help artists expand their fan base and be exposed to new audiences.

“There are world-class talents here playing all over the world. To have them here in Reading and everything buzzing with excitement like that is just fantastic. So proud,” she added.

Jazz Fest has an estimated $20 million impact on the Reading area. Organizers say it’s too early to say what the Reading Blues Fest will bring.

“We’re going to do our 32nd Jazz Fest here in March. It’s number five here, so we’re going to keep growing and emulating that,” Heimbecker said.

For more information about the festival or to see the lineup of artists, people can visit the Blues Fest website.

Band led by musician Stas Koroliov plays Endless Concern to raise 1 million hryvnia for army – The Ukrainian Weekly

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Roman Timotsko Musician Stas Koroliov (second from right) and his band performed an endless concert in Kyiv on November 13 that raised around $27,000 for Hospitallers, a volunteer paramedic organization that works to save people wounded Ukrainian soldiers.

KYIV – From precisely noon on November 13, Ukrainian musician Stas Koroliov and his band started playing their new song.

Mr Koroliov said the band would only stop playing the same song after raising at least 1 million hryvnia ($27,000) for the Hospitallers, a volunteer paramedic organization that works to save Ukrainian soldiers wounded.

Audiences at the Squat17b art space and online viewers donated throughout the six-and-a-half-hour performance.

By 6:30 p.m., the band had reached their goal and finished the concert.

The fundraising concert was an interactive performance – after every 100,000 hryvnia raised, the audience chose from several pre-set options that dictated what the musicians would do next.

During the show, the members of the group exchanged instruments, drew cats, read a lecture on Bach, played a drum solo, ate a Kherson watermelon and called singer Yulia Yurina and director Nariman Aliyev.

Throughout the concert, surprise guests appeared on stage. They interacted with the band and the audience.

They included musician Anton Slepakov, stand-up artist Vasyl Baidak, Ms. Yurina and screenwriter and TV host Oleksandra Hontar.

When the band finally raised 1 million hryvnia, the musicians played another song about the air raids from their new album, which is due out soon.

Mr Koroliov shot to fame in 2016 after appearing on the Ukrainian version of Voice. He was a member of Yuko group and in 2021 he started his solo career.

Mr Koroliov, from Avdiyivka, a town about 10 kilometers from Donetsk, helped evacuate his family after the large-scale Russian invasion began in February.

“Some of us were sure to hit the million mark on day one, but I didn’t think we’d achieve that even in two days. We were able to bring in so many cool, driven people and organizations, and it’s ‘went faster than expected,’ Mr Koroliov told a correspondent for The Ukrainian Weekly.

Mr Koroliov said the group had an agreement with the venue and the broadcasters that they would continue to perform all night unless they hit the target on the first day.

“We had no intention of stopping. That’s what this event is all about – creating drama to draw people in. The more difficult the task, the more logical it would be to continue. Each new hour makes it even more legendary. It was win-win.

The only risk was to die on stage, so I would like to end the concert in a realistic setting. And luckily we finished the same day,” Mr. Koroliov said.

Yevheniia Vidishcheva was among the participants in the event, and she said she had no doubt that Mr. Koroliov and his gang would collect the million hryvnia within hours.

“Artists raise money for the military with these spectacular performances because that’s what they do best. They know how to create new concepts and use innovative approaches to their art,” she said.

“I attended the concert because I like the band’s music. They always create original and innovative projects. I knew the concert would be amazing, full of emotion and drama. It was a unique and amazing performance, and I don’t want to miss events like these,” Ms. Vidishcheva said.

Ms Vidishcheva, a cultural manager, said the concert had it all: lots of special guests, interaction with viewers both online and in the audience, and dramatic tension when the number of donations approached one million hryvnia. .

Things were constantly changing during the event: guests and performances came and went, changing the dynamic of the show.

Ms. Vidishcheva also noticed how the band members and their team supported each other.

“I noticed that after four hours the drummer looked exhausted, but then someone gave the performance a boost, and everyone got excited. I couldn’t stop staring,” she said.

Mr Koroliov said the drummer was not the only one feeling a little sick and exhausted on stage.

“When we noticed that our saxophonist was not feeling well and was in danger of fainting, our director put a message on the screen asking if he wanted to play keyboards. A wind instrument is the most hard on the body. It’s unhealthy to play the sax for so long. We all felt bad the day after the performance, but everything is fine now,” Koroliov said.

“That the show raised a million [hryvnia]is such a unique thing for me personally. With my perfectionism, any event we do is never perfect. And there, since we had a goal and we achieved it, for the first time in my life, I feel that it’s a victory without a single drop of doubt. And it’s so interesting. It makes you feel like it was all worth it and that you’re doing cool, useful, and original things. And you feel that your life is still worth something. It’s cool that we made it special not only for the band but also for everyone who was involved in spreading information and donating,” Mr. Koroliov said.

The funds raised were used to purchase 50 sets of winter car tires needed by the Hospitaliers medical battalion to help them save lives.

“Hospitaliers is an organization that has been around for a long time. They have many success stories. We hadn’t done any work before to support the Hospitallers, so we decided to partner with them this time around. We asked [them what they needed most]and it turned out that tires are the most urgent thing needed right now,” Mr. Koroliov said.

“I still don’t know how to end 2022. There’s not enough time to digest everything that’s going on. You have to zoom out, which is impossible when you’re inside that rabbit hole,” Mr Koroliov said, referring to the full-scale war launched against his country by Russia in February.

“At some point, I realized that it was necessary to regularly delve into information about what is happening at the front, but consciously. Don’t scroll fate or victory all the time because you stop controlling your mental state, it stops being healthy and you stop being effective. But I always want not only to rejoice, but also to help: either in a cultural sense, or in a material and voluntary sense,” he said.

“I vividly remember when we ate a watermelon on stage, and I focused on the fact that it was a watermelon from Kherson. It touched me,” he said.

At this point in the concert, Mr. Koroliov recalled thinking that watermelon tasted dignified.
“This concert, in my opinion, is an example of a positive-sum game. Because everyone benefited: those who donated, those who distributed the money, the broadcasters and the foundation, those he helped and those who were inspired by the gathering,” said Mr. Koroliov .

“We did not die in this war, and we will win precisely because we are now a nation with a very positive attitude. And this is the result of our unity. I call on the whole world to unite against Russia, and we will win,” Koroliov said.

What to expect from Salo-Salo Fest, the country’s premier theme park music festival

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MANILA, Philippines — Live music and theme parks are two things the pandemic has put on hold, and now both are making a strong comeback at Salo-Salo Fest, the country’s premier theme park music festival.

The festival takes place December 2, 3, and 4 at Enchanted Kingdom in Sta. Rosa, Laguna, and there’s a lot to look forward to – especially since you can sing your heart out to great tunes and scream your heart out from the top of a wild ride, all in the same hour, if you want . That’s pretty much what a great day is made of.

Whether you’re still planning to go or have already booked your tickets, here are some of the things you can expect:

Suitable for all ages

Music festivals don’t normally look like family affairs, but since this one is in a theme park, there’s something to keep every member of the family entertained.

The festival is open to all ages and children under 35 inches can enter for free. Minors must however be accompanied by a parent or guardian with a ticket, with two minors permitted for each adult. Pets aren’t allowed, which is just as well, as we can’t imagine Bantay will take the roller coaster too well.

A whole line-up

The organizers of the festival, Karpos, did not hesitate to propose the program of the Salo-Salo Fest. It’s the perfect mix of OPM icons and emerging talents: Rico Blanco, Barbie Almalbis, Ely Buendia, Ebe Dancel, Parokya ni Edgar, Urbandub, Zild, Unique, Clara Benin, Ysanygo, Ena Mori, and more.

American artists Johnny Stimson and the duo Joan also join the lineup, performing on the first and second days respectively.

With artists from all genres – rock n’ roll, RnB, pop and folk – there will be enough music to satisfy all types of music fans, and plenty of exciting new songs to discover too.

Unlimited rides

Between sets, festival-goers can ride at will on one of Enchanted Kingdom’s many rides. This is the perfect opportunity to revisit EK classics like the Flying Fiesta, the Anchor’s Away or the Jungle Log Jam. It’s also the perfect time to finally try out everything you were too scared to ride before – the Space Shuttle or the Ekstreme Tower Ride, perhaps?

Since reopening in June 2021, Enchanted Kingdom has also launched the Twin Spin – their new ride that looks a bit like a regular roller coaster, except you spin in circles as you go up and down and around.

A dance tent

If you still have the time and energy between the rides and the music, you can also get down and dance to live DJ sets at the festival’s Goody Dance Shoes tent.

The dance tent’s lineup includes some of the country’s top DJs and producers: Abdel Aziz, Manolet Dario, Crwn, Curtismith, Ean Mayor, St. Vincent and the Grenadines, and more.

Festival-goers also get a front seat to Enchanted Kingdom’s famous EOD fireworks, which just might be the perfect cap to a fun-filled day.

Tickets for Salo-Salo Fest are available on Tickelo.com. Regular tickets, which include unlimited rides, range from P2,250 (day pass) to P5,000 (three-day pass). Meanwhile, VIP tickets, which include unli rides, access to the expressway and a VIP kit, range from P3,500 (day pass) to P9,500 (three-day pass). – Rappler.com

Julius Randle’s Eagles diss to get under Jalen Brunson’s skin

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There are fewer things that elicit more emotion than watching your favorite sports team suffer a heartbreaking loss. So, with the New York Knicks in ‘desperation’ mode, with rumors circulating that head coach Tom Thibodeau is in the hot seat after a string of inconsistent performances, Julius Randle knew exactly how to get the most out of his point guard Jalen. Brunson.

Brunson has been candid about his love for the Philadelphia Eagles in the past, and he even engaged in a friendly banter with former teammate Luka Doncic when his Eagles beat the Dallas Cowboys. The Eagles, led by Jalen Hurts, have been the NFL’s best team so far, record-wise, and entered Monday night’s game against the Washington Commanders with an impeccable 8-0 record.

However, the Commanders ended up upsetting the Eagles, 32-21, for their first loss of the season, and Julius Randle knew exactly what to do to start a fire under Jalen Brunson at the high-profile Knicks players’ dinner to remember after. a 145-135 loss to the Oklahoma City Thunder.

“I just got together, spent some time together off the field, watched the football game, watched the Eagles lose, so a great day,” Randle said when asked what happened. passed by during their team dinner, by Steve Popper.

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And maybe Randle’s mild provocations worked! Brunson ended up dropping 25 points and 8 assists in the Knicks’ 118-111 win over the Utah Jazz on Tuesday night, which put the Knicks at 7-7 on the season.

However, Jalen Brunson has burned down the Jazz before, most notably in the Dallas Mavericks 2022 playoffs, so the 26-year-old southpaw may not have needed the extra motivation to play the way he has. do. But it’s hard to argue with those kinds of results.

Blues face Blackhawks on 3-game winning streak

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St. Louis Blues (5-8-0, eighth in the Central Division) vs. Chicago Blackhawks (6-5-3, fifth in the Central Division)

Chicago; Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. EST

BOTTOM LINE: The St. Louis Blues visit the Chicago Blackhawks in an attempt to extend a three-game winning streak.

Chicago is 6-5-3 overall with an 0-2-1 record against the Central Division. The Blackhawks are 5-1-2 in games where they have scored at least three goals.

St. Louis is 1-2-0 against the Central Division and 5-8-0 overall. The Blues went 3– in games decided by one goal.

The teams will meet on Wednesday for the fifth time this season. The Blues had won 4-0 in the previous meeting.

BEST PERFORMERS: Jason Dickinson had four goals and three assists for the Blackhawks. Jonathan Toews has five goals and two assists in the last 10 games.

Justin Faulk has three goals and eight assists for the Blues. Jordan Kyrou has registered four goals and one assist in the last 10 games.

LAST 10 GAMES: Blackhawks: 3-4-3, averaging 2.2 goals, four assists, 4.6 penalties and 11 penalty minutes while allowing 2.9 goals per game.

Blues: 3-7-0, averaged 2.3 goals, 4.2 assists, 2.5 penalties and 5.9 penalty minutes while allowing 3.7 goals per game.

INJURIES: Blackhawks: Alex Stalock: out (concussion), Seth Jones: out (thumb), Ian Mitchell: out (wrist), Tyler Johnson: out (ankle).

Blues: Marco Scandella: out (hip), Logan Brown: out (upper body), Scott Perunovich: out (shoulder), Robert Bortuzzo: out (upper body).

___

The Associated Press created this story using technology provided by Data Skrive and data from Sportradar.

Slipknot’s Jay Weinberg wants musicians to take care of their hearing

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If any musician should know the potential dangers of listening to loud music, it’s Jay Weinberg: he’s the drummer for Slipknot, one of the world’s most devastating bands.

That’s why Weinberg, who has been drumming for metal icons since 2014, is launching a new campaign to remind musicians and music fans to protect their hearing (in line with sound louder).

In the Hearing Health Foundation’s public service announcement video, Weinberg reveals that he almost suffered permanent hearing damage when he was just a teenager.

“I got a really quick lesson on the real importance of hearing loss prevention and hearing protection,” he says in the clip. “When I was 14, I walked into a jam room with two school friends who started learning to play guitar. And we’re in a room and we jam, but I can’t really hear them because their amps are taken away from me.

“So I have a brilliant idea and I’m like, ‘Well, I can’t really hear your guitars. Why don’t you turn it up to 10 and turn both of your guitar amps towards me so I can hear your guitars? »

He continues: “It wasn’t the smartest decision. We had a great day jamming, but the next morning I had no high end frequencies in my hearing. Honestly, I thought I had completely lost my hearing and was really scared because I didn’t know how to handle it.

As a result of this incident, wearing proper hearing protection is now of vital importance to the Slipknot drummer. “Since that day, I’ve never sat in front of a kit and played like I play without hearing protection, not once,” he says.

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“It’s not an option. These are dangerous tools that we have and we must use them carefully and not deprive ourselves of the experience of playing music and always play very loud and always play very loud, but it must be done intelligently.

“So I strongly encourage you, wear earplugs, do it the right way, do it smart. You can still have fun, you can still play the way you want, and you can play for the rest of your life,” he concludes.

If you want to learn more about the “Keep Listening” campaign, go to Hearinghealthfoundation.org.

For more on this topic, follow the Metal Observer.

Watch Slipknot drummer Jay Weinberg’s public service announcement below:

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Gary Mitchell taps into island music gems in new radio show

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The 2019 Ocrafolk Final Jam. Gary Mitchell in yellow.

Text and photos by Peter Vankevich

WOVV, Ocracoke’s Village Voice community radio station, has been around for 12 years and Gary Mitchell has been playing music on the island for much longer.

Recently, the two converged on a new show that Mitchell calls “Ocracoke Music Sampler.”

The hour-long show airs Tuesday nights at 8 p.m. and rebroadcasts at 6 p.m. Thursdays. During it, Mitchell showcases the musical gems he’s culled from his more than 25 years of living, playing, and recording music on the island.

He has owned a home recording studio, Soundside Studio, since the 1990s.

Gary Mitchell at the Magic Bean Coffee Bazaar on School Road.

Although the studio was mostly devoted to recording the group he originally founded with his wife Kitty Mitchell and fiddler Dave Tweedie, Molasses Creek, which produced 13 albums, he also recorded other performers: Noah Paley, Bob and Sky Zentz, Martin Garrish and some old timers like the late Roy Parsons and John Golden.

Sifting through the many CDs, he decided to document the music on Ocracoke.

“I found all kinds of little treasures that we recorded,” he said. “A lot of them I just forgot about.”

One way to promote these musical treasures, he thought, would be to host a radio show.

“Ocracoke Music Sampler” debuted on October 4, Ocracoke’s non-profit community radio station’s latest weekly show on 90.1 FM.

One show was based on the 1998 Ocrafolk music CD, which included songs by Roy Parsons, Jule Garrish, Martin Garrish, Rob Temple, Molasses Creek, Michael and Johnny O’Neal, Pat Garber, Jim Wynn, Kevin Hardy, the Ocracoke Cabaret, Bill and Libby Hicks, David Styron and Sundae Horn.

Many fans of the Ocrafolk Music Festival and the island music scene in general will recognize the artists featured in its shows.

He hopes to interview local artists as part of his show.

Ocracoke Music Sampler has an introduction: “Roy Parsons, this elder, born and raised here, had this famous quote. He was like, “Gary, the music is good,” and that sums up a lot of things there. »

In addition to his musical recordings, Mitchell also produces music videos which can be seen on his Gary Mitchell YouTube channel.

“I’ve always loved making music videos and during the COVID-related lockdowns I’ve done a lot more,” he said.

With much community support and involvement, WOVV was officially launched in June 2010 with terrestrial broadcasts (90.1 FM), and online streaming (wovv.org) followed a year later.

Mitchell joins a long list of programs on WOVV, many by Islanders.

Local broadcasters include “Classic Cuts & Such” hosted by John Simpson, “Down Creek Blues” by Tom Cain, “Beats with Beatle” by Beatle Haddad, “The Outdoor Shower Power Hour” by Chad Macek, “Full Throttle” by Matt Tolson, “Just Good Music from the Second Floor of the Old Fire House” by Peter Vankevich, “Island Morning Mix” by John Alexanderson, and “Rockin’ Radio Show” by Tommy Hutcherson and Larry Ihle.

Several off-islands also have shows: “Sound Crossings” by LeAnne Astin, “Gospel Train” by Jim Bakay, “Brewer World Tour” by Dave Brewer, “Ramsey & Reality” by Tor Ramsey, “Beck Black’s Beach Shack” by Beck Black and Uncle Sal’s “You Never Know Radio”.

The daily schedule can be found on the station’s website wovv.org and daily posts are on its Facebook page.

The station also offers scheduled musical themes, such as “Reggae Hour” on Saturday afternoons and classical music from 3 a.m. to 6 a.m.

With no scheduled programs, the automated jukebox streams a variety of music.

A frequent observation by fans of the station is that the appeal of WOVV is that you never know what the next song will be.

Molasses Creek performs at the 2019 Ocrafolk Festival.
Molasses Creek performs “I’ll Fly Away” at Ocracoke United Methodist Church. Left to right, Fidler Dave Tweedie, Gary Mitchell and Kitty Mitchell.

Berkshires Jazz Fall Sprawl with Brandon Goldberg

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Brandon Goldberg. Photo courtesy of Sally Prissert — W Studio.

Berkshires Jazz continues to lead the resurgence of jazz in Berkshire County by welcoming an exciting new concept. During the weekend of November 18-20, they will present what they call the Berkshires Jazz Fall Sprawl. At the center of the event will be 16-year-old piano phenom Brandon Goldberg, who will make his Berkshire County debut with his trio at Ventfort Hall in Lenox on Nov. 20 at 4 p.m. The three-day event will range from small, local bands to the 17-piece Amherst Jazz Orchestra in venues from Pittsfield to Lenox. More information on the Berkshires Jazz Fall Sprawl and its full schedule can be found here. In order for Berkshires Jazz to present this incredible music-filled weekend, the Mill Town Foundation stepped up, as they have done before, by subsidizing the Brandon Goldberg Trio concert while allowing all other events to be presented free of charge.

Brandon Goldberg will make his Berkshire County debut with his trio at Ventfort Hall in Lenox on Nov. 20 at 4 p.m. Photo courtesy of gildedage.org.

The main event headliner is Brandon Goldberg, who was just 12 when he caught the attention of the Berkshires Jazz board. Brandon had already played the piano and made music since he was three, finding his passion for jazz by listening to the masters including Herbie Hancock, Bill Evans, Oscar Peterson, Charlie Parker, Miles Davis and John Coltrane. He is currently working on his highly anticipated third album after his first two albums, “Let’s Play!” from 2019. (released when he was 13) and “In Good Time” from 2021. Both albums received four-star reviews from Downbeat Magazine. Each was listed as one of the best albums of the year in the magazine’s annual review.

Jazz standards and original compositions can be heard on his two albums which have garnered rave reviews from jazz critics. Gary Fukushima of Downbeat Magazine in November 2021 wrote: “… [His] unassailable technique, advanced harmonic understanding, a deep sense of swing and, most impressively, clarity and a plethora of ideas [are] executed almost to perfection. In September 2021, Leonard Weinreich of London Jazz News had this to say about “In Good Time”, “…this album takes it to the next level… [it’s] a categorical statement to indicate that [his] artistic development made his lack of years irrelevant.

I have listened to a good deal of Brandon’s playing, and after reading numerous reviews gushing about the young man’s talent, I have found that it is generally accepted that Brandon possesses a Mozartian precocity, while demonstrating the nuanced ease of a seasoned professional defying any characterization of him as a cheeky young curiosity. However, I’m much more inclined to put it bluntly: Forget his age, Brandon Goldberg is the real deal.

Brandon Goldberg and Berkshires Jazz President Ed Bride. Photo courtesy of Ella Goldberg.

He has performed at many prestigious jazz festivals, including those in Newport, Monterey and Litchfield. Click here to see Brandon perform at Litchfield Jazz Fest 2021. His resume includes playing the stages of some of the world’s most renowned jazz clubs in New York City and beyond, including Jazz at Lincoln Center, The Blue Note, Birdland Theater and Dizzy’s Club where he is due to perform on January 17 and 18 next year. .

The Goldberg family call Miami, Florida home, where Brandon performed with the Miami Symphony Orchestra which recognized his talent early on. In 2018, when Brandon was 12, and a year later in 2019, he was commissioned by the orchestra to write two original compositions for piano and orchestra. The compositions, “Surroundings” and “Rhapsody in F Minor” received resounding praise. Although Brandon and his family call Miami home, they have ties to Berkshire County. His family owns a home in Pittsfield where they hope to spend more time in the future.

The concert will take place in the library of the 28,000-square-foot, 28-room Ventfort Hall mansion built for Sarah Morgan, sister of industrialist JP Morgan, and her husband George Morgan when Lenox was the center of social season during the Golden age. . Interestingly, the Morgans had the same last name before their marriage, but were apparently only distant relatives. Construction of the Jacobean Revival mansion was completed in 1893 and was one of more than 70 “cottages” built by the absurdly wealthy of Lenox and surrounding areas at the time. The interior of Ventfort Hall is particularly distinguished and generally regarded as the most elaborate of the Gilded Age mansions in the region. The mansion was saved by a group of concerned local citizens just days before its scheduled demolition in 1997 as it was slowly swallowed up by the surrounding woods. The 1999 Academy Award-winning film “The Cider House Rules” contributed to its early restoration when the exterior of the mansion was used in the film as St. Cloud’s orphanage. Since then, Ventfort Hall has been beautifully restored, houses the Golden Age Museum and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Brandon will perform on the Morgans’ long-lost Steinway piano, purchased directly from the factory in 1895. Photo courtesy of gildedage.org.

Brandon will perform on the long-lost Steinway, purchased direct from the factory by the Morgans in 1895 specifically for Ventfort Hall. Sadly, Sarah Morgan died the following year, cutting short her enjoyment of the unprecedented elegant sound for which a Steinway is celebrated. After George’s death in 1911, all the furniture in Ventfort Hall was auctioned off when the Morgan children took possession. All of them, that is, except the Morgan’s Steinway, which moved to a family home in New York. It remained in the family for subsequent generations before ending up in Portland, Oregon, from where the magnificent six-foot rosewood piano was finally returned to its original home in September 2021 thanks to a donation from the great, tall, Morgans. great grandson.

Brandon will be joined by two superb musicians, bassist Ben Wolfe and drummer Aaron Kimmel, who both play regularly with Brandon as part of the Brandon Goldberg Trio. Ben Wolfe is on the faculty of the Juilliard School and has performed in bands led by Harry Connick Jr., Diana Krall and Wynton Marsalis. Wynton Marsalis had this to say about Ben’s playing: “Ben Wolfe swings with authority.” Aaron Kimmel is a graduate of the Juilliard School, where he studied with Kenny Washington and Billy Drummond, and regularly freelances at Smalls and Dizzy’s Club in New York. He has performed with jazz luminaries such as Harry Allen, Ann Hampton Callaway and Jon Faddis.

A cash bar including beer and wine will be available before and after the concert and audience members are welcome to meet Brandon after the concert. Tickets can be purchased for $35 on the Berkshires Jazz homepage. Berkshires Jazz chairman Ed Bride said tickets were selling out fast for the limited-seat concert and suggested buying tickets as soon as possible.

‘Eli Lilly Pharmaceuticals’ stocks fall after fake tweets from verified accounts about free insulin offer. Here is what happened

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Eli Lilly Pharmaceutical Company clarified Thursday that it was not offering free insulin, after a fake Twitter account impersonating the brand that was verified through Twitter Blue, a new subscription service introduced by Elon Musk, said it was the case, a sign that the new feature is exacerbating confusion and misinformation for spread across the platform.

Notably, a verified Twitter account impersonating Eli Lilly tweeted on Thursday afternoon: “We are thrilled to announce that insulin is now free. The account, @EliLillyandCo, featured the Eli Lilly logo and a verified badge.

Screenshot of tweet from Eli Lilly and Company’s impostor account (now suspended).

As soon as the tweet went viral, Eli Lilly shares plummeted. According to a report by EntrepreneurEli Lilly was down just over 4% in a 24-hour period on Friday afternoon and 20 points in early trading.

On Friday, Eli Lilly and Company, the official, apologized in a tweet for the inconvenience caused by the “prank”.

“We apologize to those who received a misleading message from a fake Lilly account. Our official Twitter account is @/LillyPad,” Lilly and Company tweeted.

Another “verified” impostor account “LillyPadCo”, apologized for the previous impersonator and claimed it was the official account.

The second prankster added, “Humalog is now available for $400. We can do it whenever we want and you can’t do anything about it. Suck it.

Along with Eli Lilly, shares of prominent defense maker Lockheed Martin fell sharply after a fake account with a verified check mark accessible via Twitter Blue said the company would halt arms sales in certain countries.

Pranksters using Twitter Blue have also targeted games companies Nintendo and Valve, as well as high-profile athletes such as NBA star LeBron James (pretending to ask for a trade).

Notably, following the wave of impostor accounts, Twitter Blue was inaccessible on Friday.

Although these fake accounts have been suspended, the chaos continues. Recently, two leaders, Yoel Roth and Robin Wheeler, have reportedly resigned, adding to the ongoing mess. Yoel Roth was Twitter’s moderation and security manager.

In addition to the resignation of senior Twitter officials, Elon Musk has fired 50% of Twitter’s workforce last week. Musk also warned Twitter employees that the company could go bankrupt if the cash burn isn’t stopped.

About the new Twitter Blue

On November 5, Twitter began offering Twitter Blue for $8 per month. Initially, the feature is only available for iOS users in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom. Twitter Blue is available for $7.99 per month. It comes with a verification badge or blue tick on the profile, limited ads and much more.

BEHEMOTH’s NERGAL advises young musicians: “Don’t start a band”

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It is true that the individual’s chances of breaking into the music industry as a performer are slim to none. Still, that didn’t stop future jukebox heroes from chasing their dreams. That said, Freak’s Nergal has a little advice for young musicians — who stare at posters of their heroes on their bedroom walls — who dream of becoming superstars: don’t start a band.

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In a recent interview with Chaoszin, Nergal I’m not even kidding here. Don’t. The world is overwhelmed with bands, records with albums. There’s really no room there for anything. There are too many tours, there are too many shows.

“People don’t have – and will have less and less money. So all touring is suffering. Do you really want to put another song on another album that no one will pay attention to? No, you don’t. -y, get a real job. Finish college, travel and enjoy life, don’t do this.

You can check out the full interview featuring Nergal‘s comforting advice above. Whereas Nergal makes a fair point (painfully logical), some people are just born to rock and that’s how it is. After all, a star is born every minute! And why not give it a shot? Hobbies can become anything.

Although on the other hand, there is also the cold truth of how much music there is these days. A recent report showed that Spotify has officially surpassed the 100,000 daily downloaded songs mark, and according to Universal Music Group‘s executive vice president of digital strategy. Michael Nash in a recent earnings call, most of the music uploaded to Spotify floats a bit in a largely ignored vacuum. So is it worth trying knowing all this? Sure! What do you have to lose?

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Should you add Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC (JAZZ) stock to your portfolio on Wednesday?

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A rating of 89 places Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC (JAZZ) near the top of the healthcare industry according to InvestorsObserver. Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC’s score of 89 means it ranks above 89% of stocks in the sector. Additionally, its overall score of 87 ranks it above 87% of all stocks.

JAZZ has an overall score of 87. Find out what this means for you and get the rest of the rankings on JAZZ!

What do these notes mean?

Finding the best stocks to invest in can be difficult. There are thousands of options and it can be confusing to know what really constitutes great value. *Investors Observer* lets you choose from eight unique metrics to view the top industries and top performing stocks within that industry. A score of 87 would be higher than 87% of all actions. Not only are these scores easy to understand, but it’s also easy to compare stocks to each other. You can find the best healthcare stocks or search for the sector with the highest average score. The overall score is a combination of technical and fundamental factors that provides a good starting point when analyzing a security. Traders and investors with different goals may have different goals and will want to consider other factors than just the overall number before making investment decisions.

What’s going on with Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC shares today?

Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC (JAZZ) stock is trading at $140.93 at 3:09 p.m. on Wednesday, November 9, down -$1.74, or -1.22% from the previous closing price of 142 $.67. The stock has traded between $140.38 and $144.83 so far today. Volume today is 472,801 compared to an average volume of 447,866. Click here for the full Jazz Pharmaceuticals PLC stock report.

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Flyers’ Carter Hart out against Blues due to illness

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‘Backbone’ Hart unavailable for Flyers against Blues originally appeared on NBC Sports Philadelphia

The Flyers will be without their most important player on Tuesday night.

Carter Hart is unavailable due to illness. Felix Sandstrom is scheduled to start in goal against the Blues at the Wells Fargo Center (7 p.m. ET/NBCSP).

Samuel Ersson was called up from AHL affiliate Lehigh Valley to support Sandstrom. To make room for Ersson on the roster, the Flyers loaned Egor Zamula to the Phantoms.

Hart’s absence definitely makes the Flyers a different team. John Tortorella called the 24-year-old guard the “backbone” of the Flyers in the team’s 6-3-2 start. Hart is 6-0-2 with a 1.97 goals-against average and .946 save percentage.

“I just like it, I think he’s kept up,” the Flyers head coach said Tuesday during the team’s optional morning practice. “He hasn’t gotten too big, he’s not carrying himself too big. I want him big in front of the net when he plays; he doesn’t need to be big anywhere else, he just needs to be a good teammate, a good person, which I think he is. I got to know him in conversations over the summer talking to him a bit.

“I don’t have to worry about his preparation. These guys, it almost tires me watching them prepare. Everything is fine there. Is there a little swoon where there is difficulties? How does he deal with it? I have to look at this.

“I think he’s just been a humble guy, minding his own business – I like that.”

After taking on St. Louis, the Flyers head to Columbus, Ohio for a Thursday game with the Blue Jackets (7 p.m. ET/NBCSP).

Zamula’s loan is expected to be temporary. The Flyers want to keep the 22-year-old defender with the big club.

“I committed to it,” Tortorella said. “I just want him to train with us, I want him at this pace, I’m going to keep bringing him in and out. There are difficulties, there are obvious mistakes that you see too.

“I want him here because I think he sees the ice. He’s just a little nervous when he grabs the puck and just tries to get rid of it. and we are out of our end zone. It’s important for our club.”

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The Royal Opera House Muscat will host American musician Chris Botti

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Muscat: The Royal Opera House Muscat is delighted to announce the next concert with Chris Botti.

Botti is an astonishingly renowned American musician and trumpeter.

Since the 2004 release of his critically acclaimed album, “When I Fall in Love”, he has been hailed as America’s best-selling instrumental artist of all time and has Grammy awards, platinum and silver.

Performing around the world and selling over four million albums, Botti has developed a form of creative expression rooted in jazz but extending beyond this unique genre and celebrating a blend of pop and balladic music. .

Over the past three decades Botti has recorded and performed with superstars such as Sting, Lady Gaga, Yo-Yo Ma, Paul Simon and Joshua Bell. He has performed with many of the best symphonies in the most prestigious venues in the world, from Carnegie Hall to the Sydney Opera House and Teatro San Carlo in Naples.

A hard-to-classify musician, he’s as happy improvising a jazz number with a jazz legend like Herbie Hancock as he is riffing with Sting or performing classical tunes with Andrea Bocelli. Chris Botti has established himself as one of the important and innovative figures in the world of contemporary music.

November 10 and November 11 at 7 p.m. at the Maison des Arts Musicales.

The Kosher Nashville Hot Chicken Festival brings foodies and music lovers together

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NASHVILLE, Tenn. (WTVF) – This is a Nashville staple with a twist: kosher hot chicken. The teams competed for the top prize at this year’s Kosher Nashville Hot Chicken Festival.

“Teams are having a great time together getting ready, making people happy, seeing the effect of the chicken 30 seconds later,” said Rabbi Saul Strosberg of Congregation Sherith Israel.

For a town with few kosher options, there’s no shortage here.

“Overall, there aren’t a lot of options, so when you can pull out kosher hot chicken, that’s huge,” Strosberg said.

Another Nashville tradition? Live music. The event also hosted the Festival of Jewish Arts and Music.

“That is, a collection of Jewish artists, singer-songwriters, and a few bands who perform Jewish-inspired music – American/Jewish music, Jewish/American music – to celebrate Jewish culture” , said Strosberg.

It brings together around 1,000 people from all walks of life.

“It’s important for the Jewish community to have positive experiences, to come together, to show strength in numbers, to just be together,” Strosberg said. “It’s important for the non-Jewish community to see that we’re here and to integrate, to assimilate as much as possible and to bring people together.”

Being together is something Strosberg calls important in the face of rising anti-Semitism across the country.

“The idea is just to keep the conversation going, to empower people, to build friendships, relationships and that’s what we can do,” Strosberg said.

And they do it on a delicious Nashville tradition.


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Jazz completes the LA sweep

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The weekend wraps up with 8 more teams hitting the NBA hardwood and it promises to be another exciting night of basketball. Our mega parlay includes two money line picks and one pick on the spread. We will also have NBA Predictions for all 8 games played today, so be sure to check them out.

Let’s focus on my Mega Parlay now!

Memphis Grizzlies -10 (-110)

Chicago Bulls ML (+102)

Utah Jazz ML (+144)

Betting odds: +840

Memphis Grizzlies -10 (-110) vs Washington Wizards

The Wizards are in trouble here after a 42-point home loss to the Brooklyn Nets. Top scorer Bradley Beal has been ruled out of tonight’s game as he enters health and safety protocols. They have now lost 4 of their last 5 games and 3 of them were in double digits which is concerning. Winning in Memphis will be a challenge in itself as they have only won 4 of their last 17 road games and at the FedEx Forum they are 0-7 ATS in the last 7 visits. Memphis is undefeated at home this season in 3 games, and they blasted the Charlotte Hornets by 31 on Friday. This team plays at the elite level and is 4th in the Western Conference. Jaren Jackson Jr. and Danny Green continue to struggle with knee and foot injuries, but it didn’t bother them too much. With a 6-1 SU record in their last 7 games against Eastern Conference teams and a 5 game winning streak at home since last season, I think the Grizzlies can win this one pretty easily against the shorthanded Wizards.

Chicago Bulls ML (+102) vs Toronto Raptors

Then I have a very exciting rivalry in the Eastern Conference taking place in Toronto, where the Raptors host the Chicago Bulls. Both teams are riddled with injuries, but the Raptors have seen worse, with Pascal Siakam doubtful with a groin problem and Fred VanVleet also questionable with a back problem. If you want to beat a team like the Bulls, you have to be full. Chicago will be without Coby White, Lonzo Ball and Andre Drummond, but none of those 3 guys have played a significant role this season. DeMar DeRozan is coming off a 46-point night on the road at TD Garden, and he faces his former team after scoring at least 26 points against them in the last 4 meetings, winning 3 of them. The Bulls could use a win against a bigger team right now, and the Raptors are the perfect opponent to do that. They are 6-1 SU/ATS in the last 7 meetings.

Check out our full predictions for Chicago Bulls vs Toronto Raptors

Utah Jazz ML (+144) vs Los Angeles Clippers

And finally, the team we’ve all been pleasantly surprised with this season, the Utah Jazz. I won them against the Clippers tonight, just one game after beating Los Angeles’ other team, the Lakers, 130-116. Paul George and company. will present a much tougher challenge, but the Jazz are ready for it. This team has already beaten Denver, Minnesota, New Orleans and Memphis (twice) this season as they continue to rack up the wins. They are in the top 10 teams in offensive rating and also have the 12th best defensive rating. Lauri Markkanen leads them in scoring, but they are more than just a team with 5 other players scoring in double figures. The Clippers have been a less than impressive start to the season, mostly because of injuries. Kawhi Leonard’s status is still unknown, without him they are definitely not a championship contender. They are riding a 3-game winning streak, but two of those wins were against Houston and one against San Antonio. I think the Jazz can complete the LA sweep at Crypto.com Arena tonight.

Be sure to read our breakdown and total picks for Utah Jazz vs Los Angeles Clippers.

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Bruce Madden expands the raw blues vibe with ‘Trouble Times’

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The Grand Rapids harpist and singer’s latest album was featured for Local Spins on WYCE, which also debuted tracks from Billy Strings, Josh Rose, Jair, 84 Tigers, Nathan Walton and more.

Early education in rock and R&B: Bruce Madden (Photo/Gina Grover)

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Bruce Madden readily admits that “the music bug goes way back in both sides of the family”.

Born in Arkansas, Madden was surrounded by music, with a trumpeter father, swing-loving mother, pianist grandfathers, and various parents who played drums, trombone, and other instruments.

“Rock ‘n’ roll was busy being born,” says Madden, now 68, “but my older brother Albie loved rhythm and blues, so I got some early training on a variety of music. early rock and R&B artists.”

For Madden – who took up harmonica and guitar – the “raw” sound of these star performers continues to inspire him, a sonic quality that propels his latest studio album, “Trouble Times”, recorded at the Goon Grand Rapids Fully Analog Lagoon.

He cites the likes of Howling Wolf, Muddy Waters, John Lee Hooker, James Cotton, Ornette Coleman, Ella Fitzgerald, The Beatles, Rolling Stones, Iggy Pop and Jimi Hendrix as influences, a mix of styles that surfaced at various points in his career. own life. music.

Exploring new territory: Madden and his bandmates. (Photo/Gina Grover)

His experience of many travelers also played a part, growing up in the South, attending school in Virginia and Massachusetts, and settling in France for a few years before finally settling in Michigan where he played with the Jimmie Stagger Group and trained The T Bones in the late 1980s.

In addition to releasing a studio album, this band – featuring guitarist Chris Baird, drummer Scott Brightup and bassist Fitz Green – has opened for tours such as BB King, Robin Trower, Johnny Winter and Dave Alvin.

Madden would go on to release solo albums, including 2020’s “Through the Amp” featuring older blues covers that garnered national attention among blues enthusiasts.

For his latest recording, Madden was joined at Goon Lagoon by Brightup and bassist Dale Dryer, Madden providing vocals, harmonica, Claviola, Hammond organ and “feedback guitar”. Saxophonist Lafayette Gunter, penny whistle player Emily Green, trombonist Ryan Limbeck and guitarist/organist Dick Chiclet enriched several tracks.

Madden says “turning it down was paramount”, with parts of the new album giving off “almost a T-Bones feel”, while others have a “more indie-rock” flavor. This week’s edition of Local tours on WYCE featured the title track and “Trap Time”. Scroll down to listen to the radio show’s songs and full podcast.

‘A POWER OF THE WORD’ GUY ALREADY AT WORK ON NEXT ALBUM

“There’s not really a theme, although the title of the album, ‘Trouble Times’, seems to reflect a period that we are all going to have to face here in the United States, but really, around the world”, Madden says.

“The new songs are also very lyrically driven. I’m definitely a “power of the word” type rather than “power of the sword”.

The new album

Madden wrote 15 songs for the new album, which was released in late October, and he’s already working on the next batch. He notes that he’s been “a little shy” about live performances since the COVID pandemic.

“We’ve all suffered from this virus, but the creatives have really felt the brunt of it,” he says. “A lot of musicians tell me that the music world has changed – changed in a negative way for many. So, looking to the future, I’m writing songs for the next album.

In addition to highlighting new music from Madden, this week’s edition of Local tours on WYCE — which focuses on local and regional music at 11 a.m. on Fridays WYCE (88.1 FM) and online at wyce.org – presented new tracks from Billy strings (with Terry Barber), Nathan Walton & The Remedy, The Good Old Days, Josh Rose, Jair, Grace Theisen, The B-Sides, Ficus, 84 Tigers, Cole Hansen, The Accidentals with Kaboom Collective and Djangophonic. Listen to the full radio show here.

PODCAST: Local tours on WYCE (04/11/22)

Copyright 2022, Spins on Music LLC

Characterizing the “Loud Life of a Musician”: Risks and Benefits for Brain Aging

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As a child growing up in Germany, Erika Skoe taught herself to play German songs on the piano before she was comfortable speaking the language. Skoe, now an associate professor of speech, language and hearing sciences at UConn and a self-proclaimed deceased musician, has made a career out of studying hearing and brain function in young and old people, with a particular focus on the language and music.

Previous research has shown that regular exposure to noise can accelerate brain aging. But other work shows that the brains and cognitive function of older musicians resemble those of someone much younger. For Skoe, these independent lines of research seemed contradictory: if noise exposure is harmful to the brain, why are older musicians neurologically sharper than non-musicians, given that musicians are at greater risk for experience dangerous noise levels?

In a new $1.6 million grant from the National Institutes of Health, titled “The Loud Life of the Musician: Implications for Healthy Brain Aging,” Skoe will lead an effort to balance the health benefits and risks of being musician and their interaction as people age. This study was funded by the NIH Sound Health Initiative, a program supporting research into the applications of music to health.

“The popular press is riddled with claims about the anti-aging benefits of playing a musical instrument,” says Skoe. “Not all of them are well supported by scientific evidence, and some claims are even contradictory. By carefully controlling for factors that lead to worse or better brain health at an earlier age, we hope to reconcile these claims in a large sample of musicians and non-musicians.

Nearly 15 years ago, Skoe and a team of collaborators discovered that one of the benefits of musicality is being able to better understand speech in noisy environments, such as restaurants. Some researchers have replicated this finding, but not others. This led Skoe to wonder if musicians’ noise exposure levels could explain these inconsistent results.

Skoe’s lab, in a collaboration with Jennifer Tufts, recruited participants from the college marching band, a group regularly exposed to loud noise, and fitted them with small, wearable devices that measured their noise exposure levels. over a week.

“We found that constant exposure to noise diminished the benefits of musicality,” says Skoe.

In this new study, Skoe will build on that research, adding questions about brain aging and whether the benefits of early musical training persist even for those who no longer play. The study will include college-age musicians, middle-aged musicians, former musicians who played as children, and two non-musician control groups.

Skoe assembled a multidisciplinary team of UConn colleagues: Professor Jennifer Tufts and Assistant Processor Jennifer Mozeiko from the Department of Speech, Language and Hearing Sciences; Professor George Kuchel, director of the UConn Center for Aging; and Ofer Harel, associate dean for research and graduate affairs at the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and professor of statistics.

We try to avoid assumptions about when and where people are exposed to noise. — Erika Skoe

Skoe’s team will collect data on noise exposure levels for an entire week as well as diaries participants keep and interviews about past noise exposure, to generate a profile of participants’ exposure to noise. noise. This is a new approach because research in the field typically only measures noise exposure when musicians make music.

“We try to avoid assumptions about when and where people are exposed to noise by having them wear a sound recording device for a full week,” says Skoe. “We all experience noise episodes during the day – at the hairdresser, going to a crowded restaurant, walking past a leaf blower. But we really don’t have comprehensive data to understand all the noise a person experiences over their lifetime.”

Participants will undergo comprehensive hearing assessments to measure not only baseline hearing, but also “hidden” loss that is not visible on standard clinical hearing tests.

Researchers will also place sensors on participants’ heads to record electrical brain activity in response to sound. This measure is more likely to be sensitive to the early stages of auditory aging in the brain, which may be present in middle age, a time when people often begin to complain of difficulty listening in noise.

“The earlier the signs of brain aging are spotted, the sooner supportive intervention efforts can be put in place to prevent further declines in health and well-being,” says Skoe. “That drives our focus on middle age.”

As part of this project, Skoe assembled an advisory group of music professionals including a Grammy-winning music producer, a bandleader, music teachers, a music therapist and an audiologist addressing health needs hearing of musicians. This panel will provide feedback to help researchers develop a fuller picture of the real-world implications of work for different types of musicians, increase public awareness of how music could improve health, and arm musicians with knowledge about the when they could reach dangerous noise levels.

If the study results indicate the protective role of musicality in preventing age- and noise-related loss of brain function, it will raise the important public health question of how other populations exposed to noise could share these benefits.

“Can fast-acting therapeutic treatments be developed that mimic the benefits of long-term musical training?” Skoe said. “I see this as the holy grail of this line of work.”

Lollapalooza Announces 2023 Indian Music Festival

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Lollapalooza has announced the expansion of its next global festival: Mumbai, India. In 2023, the music festival – which previously held annual shows in Chicago, Argentina, Germany, Brazil, Chile, Sweden and France – will be its first Asian organization. The current lineup consists of Imagine Dragons and The Strokes, with the two headliners taking the stage on January 28 and 29. According to Consequence, this is also the first time either of the headliners have performed a show in India.

Other acts on Mumbai’s first annual bill include Greta Van Fleet, Diplo, Zhu, Chelsea Cutler, Japanese Breakfast, The Wombats and many more. The festival will be held at Mahalaxmi Racecourse.

Tickets for Lollapalooza India are currently on sale. The festival offers three levels. VIP passes include access to the elevated main stage, exclusive dining options, and a special entry line, according to their website. Platinum ticket holders receive all VIP perks, plus transport between stages, preferred parking, air-conditioned bathrooms, front stage access and other special perks. General admission passes are open to all ages. Children five years old or younger can participate for free.

However, one thing to note is the delivery of tickets for international attendees. For buyers outside India, there will be no home delivery option for the passes. The official site notes that only box office pickup will be available.

Check out the full lineup below.

Lollapalooza India

For more information on Lollapalooza India, visit here.

Some of the artists mentioned are Warner Music artists. Uproxx is an independent subsidiary of Warner Music Group.

Noise Pollution: A sprawling dance record, reissued Charles Mingus and Jazz-Pop

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Orchestra Under the Reefs / Instagram


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Will Schube enjoy a nose dive from the market to usher in the weekend.



Noise pollution is a principled institution, and one of those immutable laws is that we listen to Four Tet AKA Keiran Hebden because he’s right. Few 21st century artists have such impeccable taste as he does, and as such, when he introduces us to a new song, new artist, or new mix, we listen to him. The latest signing from his Text Records is Hagop Tchaparian, whose recent Bolts is not only a confirmation of this firmly held belief but perhaps a beacon in the distance that the founding texts of Noise Pollution are less ideas than a prior experience with which we are born. To put it in less unpleasant terms, Bolts is really huge.

Tchaparian’s dance record is a hybrid and constantly evolving version, revealing new secrets with each listen. Hagop mixes the sounds of his family home in Anjar, an Armenian village on the Lebanese-Syrian border, and the kind of techno music that can be found in a Four Tet set. The propulsive, psychedelic and intoxicating ‘Right To Riot’ clearly stands out, but throughout the project offers thoughtful and illuminating interpretations of all kinds of British electronic music. “Jordan” moves like a slow-burning epic, with distorted synths floating alongside cathartic melodies and hammering bells ringing in the distance like traffic heard through a slightly cracked window. “Flame”, the emotional center of the album, is an almost utilitarian dance festival, with pounding drums and looping samples causing chaos until Tchaparian cuts the noise at the perfect moment, revealing the soft glow of hardly present melodies.



Charles Mingus reissues are unfair simply because we can never run out of new music from the hugely productive and groundbreaking jazz bassist. “Slippers”, a post-bebop song inspired by downtown New York, can be found on another new archive release from Mingus, A modern jazz symposium of music and poetry. The record was originally released in 1957, when Mingus also shared The clown, Mingus Three, Moods of Tijuanaand East Coast. It’s been a monumental year in a monumental career for a monumental artist, but the smooth and fast “Slippers” are a testament to Mingus’ ability to build a world in three minutes, just as he could in ten, an hour or longer. .



This record came out in September, so the delay is, as the kids say, my fault, but another tenet of this famous and acclaimed column is that Dave Harrington is a king who we should always celebrate as such. Here, he teams up with VISUALS’ main wacko-pop provocateur, Andrew Fox (his 2019 album Shock by shock is awesome), alongside co-producing The Range, to tap into extremely glamorous vibes from Marc Bolan and Delicate Steve. It’s the kind of song I could see in Bud Light commercials, because it’s fun and extremely good in nature. It conveys the ecstasy that these poor actors are paid to express by corporate lords cashing in those low carb brown water dollars all the way to the bank, and, let me be clear here, NOT the sentiment to drink a Bud Light.



The first extract from the new album Under The Reefs Orchestra, sakurajimais “Heliodrome”, which begins as a Veckatimest era Grizzly Bear cut before quickly shedding bedroom jazz-pop shenanigans and diving into the depths of the sea without even a snorkel mask, let alone a tank. I’ve written about this Belgian jazz band in the past, and two years later these fried jazz magicians are still conjuring up homing missiles of monster scorched earth funk.


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Central Michigan Life – CMU to host award-winning musician Supaman to open Native American Heritage Month events

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Central Michigan University will host a live performance by Supaman at 6 p.m. on November 2 at Plachta Auditorium at Warriner Hall. This event is free and open to the public.

“Supaman”, born Christian Takes Gun Parrish, is a member of the Apsáalooke tribe. He is an award-winning Native American dancer and hip-hop artist who has dedicated his life to empowerment and spreading a message of hope, pride and resilience through his original art form. He mixes traditional Native American music with hip-hop to spread his message.

Supaman has released five solo albums to date: ‘Honest God’ (2007), ‘Crow Hop’ (2008), ‘Deadly Penz’ (2009), ‘Gorilla’ (2013) and ‘Illuminatives’. (2016).

His career strong points He notably won a Native American Music Award in 2005 (for Outstanding Hip-Hop Album) under the Native American Hip-Hop Group he founded – Rezawrecktion, received the Native Peoples Music Choice Award, and has was named MTV Artist of the Week in March 2014.

November is Native American Heritage Month. CMU’s Native American Program (NAP) describes the month as: “A time to celebrate rich and diverse cultures, traditions and histories and to recognize the significant contributions of Indigenous peoples.” Native American Heritage Month also creates a foundation for people to learn about the challenges and struggles that Indigenous peoples have and still face today, both societal and systemic.

Supaman’s live performance is just one of many events on campus for the month. Others include, but are not limited to:

  • Basketry workshop in black ash
    • 1-5 p.m. Nov. 15 at Bovee University Center *exact location sent after event registration*

Learn how to create a black ash basket and hear the stories behind Aboriginal art with Josh and Sarah Homminga. Registration on Engage Central is required for this event.

  • Soup and substance: Anishinaabemowin in relation to the world
    • 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 16 at the Powers Ballroom

“Anishinaabemowin As It Relates To The World”, presented by Isabelle Osawamic, will explore the Anishinaabemowin language and how it connects to the world in various facets such as nature and the health of life.

  • Powwow dance presentation and practice
    • 12:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m. Nov. 30 at the Mac 1 gymnasium in the Student Activity Center

Learn about the different styles of powwow dancing. Immediately following the presentation, get ready to get active and incorporate dance moves into a workout led by members of the North American Indigenous Student Organization (NAISO).

Many other events are happening this month and can be viewed at Engage Center.

Jahmiel to perform at Hangout Music Festival in Malawi – Malawi 24

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Jahmiel

Jamaican dancehall reggae star Jahmiel, South African Afro-pop duo Blaq Diamond and Amapiano star Musa Keys will perform at this year’s Hangout music festival in the Salima district.

Hangout Music Festival will take place at Kabumba Hotel in Salima District from Friday 4th November to Sunday 6th November 2022.

Jahmiel, a dancehall reggae star, is well known for his hit songs like Story of my Life, U Me Luv, Better Tomorrow, Long Distance Love and Strongest Soldier.

The dancehall star also confirmed through a video on his page that he was indeed coming to Malawi.

Blaq Diamond

“I am coming to play Hangout Music Festival in Salima district this weekend. Make sure you have your tickets for an epic performance by your dancehall reggae star. It’s going to be one of the best and you can’t miss this one,” Jahmiel said.

South African afro-pop duo Blaq Diamond have songs such as Summer yo Muthi, Ibhanoyi, Love Letter, Messiah and Italy which have been playing for quite a long time in Malawi.

Popular songs by amapiano artist Musa Key include Vula mlomo, wena, Samarian boy and Selema.

Speaking to Malawi24, Hangout Music Festival Events Coordinator Tamika Milimbo said preparations are at an advanced stage and everything is almost complete and this year’s festival will be one of the best they have ever had. ever had as a Hangout Music Festival.

“Everything is almost over. As of today, we have sent the stage equipment to Salima, so we will just wait for the artists to arrive in the country,” said Milimbo.

He added that if all goes well, Jahmiel could arrive in the country on Thursday or Friday. Black Diamond and Musa Keys will be in the country on Saturday.

He added that the organizers have planned interesting activities to make sure the festival is amazing.

“We have about 6 DJs so we don’t have a situation where people get bored. In addition to this, on Saturday we will have events like beach soccer, pool tournaments and other sports activities. So people will have fun and these are really must-attend events,” said Milimbo.

Other artists performing include B1 from Zambia as well as Lulu, Tay Grin, The Black Missionaries, Eli Njuchi and Skeffa Chimoto from Malawi.

“So it’s going to be awesome and people should come to this festival to have fun and the tickets are sold at only 25,000 kwacha while at the door there is only 30,000 kwacha,” Milimbo explained.

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Spurs and Jazz not yet vying for top picks of 2022 – NBA Draft Digest

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Just a handful of games into the season, it seems I, along with several league-wide writers, got things wrong: the Utah Jazz and San Antonio Spurs aren’t what we thought.

Still, at least.

Both 5-2 in seven games apiece, Spurs and Jazz have looked terrific among some of the league’s top teams so far.

Utah forward Lauri Markkanen, flanked by Jordan Clarkson and the resurrected Colin Sexton, looks like a rising star. And Devin Vassell and Keldon Johnson are carrying the load better than many expected so far.

For now, it looks like Utah and San Antonio are no match for the Magic and the Rockets, who again hold the worst records in their respective conferences. (Insert a joke about the Lakers and the Nets)

But that may not be the case for too long, especially in the case of Utah.

General manager Danny Ainge, who arrived in Utah after undergoing a complete rebuild in Boston, can’t be upset with the results so far. But he’s unlikely to be happy either.

Scroll to continue

Jazz has great pieces, but not lasting in the way of long-term success. In order to contend for the Victor Wembanyama and Scoot Henderson of the draft, he will likely have to offload even more players in exchange for future assets.

And Ainge just might.

San Antonio is a different case. They’ve suffered a long time in the middle ranks of the NBA, and it looks like they could be ready for another season.

While San Antonio has opted to go further for a full reset this season, they’ll likely be less shredded than the Jazz to tear away even more pieces of the culture they’ve built over the past few seasons.

Of course, both teams could fully rely on the cores they created. But as noted earlier, it’s clear that these lists are far from sustainable long-term success. Even if they are fun in the short term.

This is certainly a conundrum for CEOs. For now, we are enjoying the success of two teams that have outdone themselves. And that may not be for too long.


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The Memphis Grizzlies, San Diego Padres: Two rising teams

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Memphis, Tennessee is in my blood. I love my hometown. It is one of two cities I have lived in during my 26 years on planet Earth. The other is where I live now, San Diego, California. The transition from the most beautiful land in the world to the most beautiful city in America has not been easy for several reasons.

First, the wings suck. I don’t care what any San Diegan says, the fenders are average at best. There’s a decent spot – scream Dirty Birds – but the San Diego wing scene can’t hold a candle to Memphis.

Second, there is no basketball culture. Of course, there are good open tracks through the city. But this town hasn’t had a basketball team since the San Diego Clippers left in 1984. So no, it’s not a basketball town. It is not a football city either, since the Chargers unfortunately gone. So what does San Diego have regarding a great sports team?

Baseball, and a very good team too. What does Memphis have? Basketball, and a very good team at that.

The San Diego Padres and the Memphis Grizzlies have a ton of similarities:

  1. small market
  2. Young stars
  3. Unexpected and accelerated success…

But before we get into the major difference, let’s further explain the similarities.

Small markets

We know Memphis is a small NBA market, but let me be clear about San Diego. Although SD is a big city, it’s not a big baseball market – ranked 23rd in MLB in the size of the sports television market. The Padres are constantly treated like a little brother, eternally in the shadow of a gigantic sports market in Los Angeles. For Memphis, the blatant disrespect the city and the team are getting from the national media is ridiculous. If the Lakersbulls, Knicksor insert a big market team here had the young core of Memphis, this team would consistently be one of the biggest stories in the league.

Young stars

Memphis to Ja Morant. He is the most electrifying player in the Association. But he is not alone. Desmond Bane looks like a true All-Star. Jaren Jackson Jr.’s ceiling is insane. The best part is that they are all 24 or younger.

San Diego has Juan Soto.

Getty Images

Although the former Washington National had his ups and downs with the Padres, there’s no denying his talent.

The Padres also have the dynamic but enigmatic Fernando Tatis Jr. Look, there’s a lot of controversy surrounding Tatis and his closetebol steroid use which I do not feel the need to develop. San Diego can only hope he comes back healthy and performs at the same time remarkable level at which it was a year ago.

Either way, both players are under 24 and the rest of their careers await them.

Unexpected and Accelerated Success

Before the 2021-2022 NBA season, if you thought the Grizzlies would finish the season with the 2nd best record in the NBA, here’s how I would have answered. Cue the best of San Diego, Ron Burgundy.

Before 2022 MLB Playoffsif you thought the Padres were going to beat the 101 wins New York foodkill the dragon of the north by beating the best baseball team, the Los Angeles Dodgersand do the NLCS, I would have done my best Ron Burgundy impression yet again.

But everything happened.

The major difference

Memphis Grizzlies have all the assets needed for a splash trade. San Diego Padres had all assets.

On August 2, 2022, the Padres bet it all exchange for young superstar Juan Soto in what is considered the biggest trade the league has ever seen.

5 young prospects, including 4 in the Top 100, and power hitter Luke Voit were included in the trade for Juan Soto and 1st baseman Josh Bell.

San Diego wouldn’t have made the NLCS without this trade. Yes, the Padres lost in 5 games to the Philadelphia Phillies, but reaching the NLCS should be celebrated, especially since the Padres haven’t done it since 1998. Not only the trade for Soto gave the Padres immediate success, San Diego will be legit too World Events contender for the next few years.

Photo by Robert Gauthier/Los Angeles Times

For the Grizzlies, Memphis has yet to cash in its chips. Zach Kram from The Ringer wrote a article analyzing the financial and preliminary commitments of each NBA team to come up with the NBA All Index. In its ranking, Memphis ranked 19th. Here’s what Zach said about the Grizzlies.

Even after extending base players — like Ja Morant, Jaren Jackson Jr. and Brandon Clarke — Memphis is in a strong financial position and has an additional top pick (the Warriors’ first four proteges in 2024) on the way. Perhaps no team in the league is better suited for a consolidation trade in the coming years than the Grizzlies, as Morant, Jackson and Desmond Bane enter their primes and Memphis pushes for its first trip to the Finals. .

I couldn’t agree more. Memphis has the young talent, the mobile contracts and the draft picks to make a big trade.

But the key for the Grizzlies is patience for the right trade at the right time. While the Padres made the right trade at the right time for Juan Soto, San Diego was fortunate that a player of his caliber became available at such a young age. Imagine if Luka Doncic or Ja Morant were on the trading block. All hell would break loose. That’s exactly what happened with Juan Soto, and San Diego cashed in on an offer Washington couldn’t refuse.

While there isn’t a transcendent big name available in the NBA trade market right now, Memphis is the perfect place to trade for a disgruntled star or go all-in to win a championship.

It’s just a matter of when.

For more Grizzlies talk, subscribe to the Grizzly Bear Blues Podcast Network at Google Podcasts, Apple podcast, embroiderer, Spotifyand iHeart. Follow Grizzly Bear Blues on Twitter and instagram.

Indian Classical Musician Recreates Assassin’s Creed 2’s Iconic “Ezio’s Family” Soundtrack

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For any gamer who started playing games in the 2000s, one franchise that would have stuck in their hearts is Ubisoft’s Assassin’s Creed. The game allowed players to experience a world in time with picturesque heights and a soundtrack that cuts right into the player’s heart.

Ubisoft

Of these soundtracks, the one that stood out was the Ezio’s Family theme from Assassin’s Creed 2. Originally performed by Jesper Kyd, even today hearing the track takes me back to when I started to play the game.

So I was surprised to learn that an Indian artist with a command of Indian classical instruments – Tushar Lall – had decided to recreate this masterpiece with an Indian twist, and the end result was unparalleled aural bliss.

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

The Indian classical music orchestrator has also worked alongside legendary composer Pritam, creating popular songs from the Bollywood film Brahmastra starring Ranbir Kapoor, Alia Bhat and Amitabh Bachchan, among others.

Ubisoft collaborated with Lall on this project, but how did they manage to do it so well?

A fun experience

It’s strange to imagine Ezio’s family being recreated with Indian musical instruments, however, Lall describes the experience as quite fun.“It was fun to do a Hindustani classical version on the track. I think it’s a one-movement orchestral piece and the good part is that Hindustani classical music also works by affinity in many ways.

“So if you hear Ezio’s family, it has an affinity with a pattern like a set of notes and the Hindustani classic would also have an affinity with a particular path. I thought maybe we could find some parallels out there and create something interesting. Also, I’m always very excited to use the classic Hindustani soundscape for any Western composition, and this one is so beautiful.

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

He added, “We were able to record a lot of interesting instruments and their articulations on this track. The Sitar not only plays the main notes, but it also plays a Jhala in between. Using multiple techniques was only possible because the composition is simple enough that you put a lot of breathing room into it. It already has plenty of room to breathe, so it’s simple enough that you can do a lot inside it. So I think there was a lot of fun.

The process to recreate the classic

The track involves instruments like Tabla (played by Ishaan Ghosh), Sitar (by Prasad Rahane), Flute (by Avadhoot Phadke), Mohaveena (Ayush Sharma), Sarangi (by Vanraj Shastri) and Keyboard (by Tushar Lall).

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

Lall helped us better understand the compositional process involving Indian classical instruments, “Indian classical instruments, they are regimental. Most of the time when we play Hindustani classical we try to play ragas, which are already defined, but I think when you take a composition that comes from the west, it almost always ends up being a Mishra, like a mixture of 2-3 ragas. And it’s fun when you do that even purely in classical Hindustani not being bound by the regiments of a raaga and having a Western approach to what you’re doing.

Challenges along the way

One would think that adapting a particular composition into a series of instruments that follow an entirely different set of rules, so to speak, would be a difficult undertaking. And according to Lall, even though the composition was not very complex, there were elements at play that made the experience less fluid than one might have imagined.

“The compositions are very simple and very beautiful, so there weren’t a lot of challenges. That said, we played like a counter-melody on a Sarangi. That won’t come easily to a Sarangi player. The notes were there and as I said, the Hindustani is very regimental, you have to correspond to a pre-existing structure of a raaga. You also have to understand how you try it, how you go up and down those notes,” Lall said.

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

“Playing this role was very interesting because obviously he could play it in parts, but then I asked him to do a full take and play it all in one go. He’s obviously a very gifted Sarangi player, Vanraj, and he played it brilliantly. I think the whole interaction can be described as a challenge because it’s not something you would normally ask him to do. But I think for the theme he had to unlearn some things and also incorporate them while recording,” he added.

Fanboying throughout production

Lall described a funny anecdote when he and his team first learned that they were recreating the track from Assassin’s Creed. “I obviously knew why we were doing this, but the other musicians didn’t know it was for Assassin’s Creed.

Before the taping, one of them started talking about Assassin’s Creed and his excitement for the next one. And it just happened out of nowhere and he asked if we were unknowingly doing something with them. I thought he really had no idea we were officially doing it.

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

“So when I told him he obviously lost his mind. He asked if we could dress up and if he could take this costume, but obviously we can’t wear costumes and play instruments. That’s a bit tricky unless they’re tailor-made for us and we’re running out of time. Just to see him already talking about the game, it clearly shows how mainstream the AC franchise is. Especially people who are at the early twenties or my age group. For him to see that we were officially doing a collaboration with Assassin’s Creed, he was in awe. I wish I could have captured that properly.

This fanboying continued even during filming, with the location they chose for the music video: “We found the perfect location that literally looks like something out of the game. We all chatted and we had fun during filming while talking about Assassin’s Creed. We also couldn’t believe it was for the game itself as we are all fans and have been playing it since we were all kids. So yeah, the whole experience was a lot of fun, more than anything.

The Classical Musician Behind Brahmastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

He added, “We are really enjoying the process and at the same time fanboying a bit. While discussing a little anecdote, we were also trying to place our musician on this area that sprang from the Fort. We were trying to put it there so we could kind of show off the “Leap of Faith” in our own way. Overall the whole process was great fun.

Exceptional Versatility in Classical Indian Instruments

Lall shared his thoughts on the whole concept of fusion music and the potential of Indian music: “I would like readers to be introduced to the idea that there is this exceptional versatility in Indian classical instruments. Whenever I have fashioned both schools of thought like Western Classical and Hindustani, the results have been amazing.

“In my original compositions as well, Bano and Sifar, you can see a clear fusion of a symphony orchestra and Hindustani classical song. And I also have to do the same things for Brahmastra. Each time I have tried, the result has always been amazing.

The Classical Musician Behind Bramhastra's Songs Recreates Ezio's Family From Assassin's Creed 2
Ubisoft

He concluded by saying, “I think people can be more open and give this fusion space a better chance to listen. Right now I obviously understand that musically we’ve drifted into a different space, and I’m hearing amazing music coming from singer-songwriters.

“However, I think there is a lot more depth to combining Hindustani and Western classical music forms. In fact, I think it should be a college subject and the parallels should be studied as a major. This is so interesting. I want to impress upon people that you should consider listening to fusion and maybe learn more about it.

For more in the world of Technology and Sciencekeep reading Indiatimes.com

Music festival gives back to those in need

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JACKSON, Tenn. – A local business organizes a music festival for the homeless community.

It’s that time of year again! On Saturday, Third Eye Curiosities, owner Hunter Cross partnered with Area Relief Ministries and RIFA to host the annual Krewfest event.

“Today we are hosting the 3rd Annual Krewfest here at the New Southern Hotel. It is a benefit to our displaced and homeless Jackson community,” Cross said.

There were several musicians playing at Krewfest to help out and show support for the homeless.

“It’s a great feeling, because we have the best team we’ve ever had and probably the best talent we’ve ever had. We have Lauren Pritchard, Jackson’s own LOLO playing a set,
Taylor Red from Nashville, as well as Oak Walker from Memphis, Tennessee,” Cross said.

There were also many other activities including tricks or treats, costume contest, food, games, etc.

First-time performer at Krewfest, Laura Grisham said she was thrilled to be a part of the event.

“Honestly, it’s great. It’s a wonderful advantage that you can be a part of. I love that Hunter and his team at Third Eye Curiosities are helping the homeless and also being there for all the
other local musicians here. It’s just awesome. It’s a perfect day,” Grisham said.

This year the community was invited to bring winter items to donate to area relief ministries and non-perishable items to RIFA.

“Please remember there are people less fortunate than you, so every little bit helps when it comes to donating coats and boots to our local homeless shelter. This is very important, so always
keep that in the back of your mind. It’s going to be cold, so everyone still has access, so be sure to donate what you can,” Cross said.

All proceeds from the festival were donated to Area Relief Ministries and RIFA, which serve the homeless population here in Jackson and West Tennessee.

For more local news, click here.

Memphis Grizzlies vs. Utah Jazz Odds, Predictions and Betting Trends | October 29

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The Memphis Grizzlies (4-1) will take on the Utah Jazz (4-2) at 6:00 p.m. ET on Saturday, October 29, 2022 on SportsNet RM and BSSE.

The Grizzlies play Jazz. The Grizzlies are favored by 4 points against the Jazz. The game offers a total score of 231.5.

Grizzlies vs. Jazz Betting Odds

Odds provided by Tipico Sportsbook; to access USA TODAY sports betting hub for sports scores and odds for a full list.

  • Spread: Memphis-4
  • Total: 231.5
  • Money line: Memphis -177, Utah +149

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Grizzlies at Jazz odds, spread, and more

Prediction

  • Choose TTY: Jazz (+4)
  • Choose the organizational unit:

    Under (231.5)

  • Prediction:
    Jazz 112 – Grizzlies 111

Moneyline

  • Memphis has been named the favorite 29 times this year and has yet to lose any of those games.
  • Memphis is yet to lose in 15 games when named as a -177 favorite.
  • Memphis has an implied win probability of 63.9% based on the funding line set for this game.
  • Utah is 23-7 in games, it was the underdog on the moneyline (winning 76.7% of those games).
  • Utah is 23-7 in games it has played as a silver-line underdog with odds of +149 or higher (76.7%).
  • The implied probability of the money line in this game gives Utah a 40.2% chance of winning.

Against the spread

  • The Grizzlies put up 6.3 more points per game (119.8) than the Jazz gave up (113.5).
  • Memphis is 2-1-1 ATS and 4-0 overall when scoring over 113.5 points.
  • Memphis is 4-0 in scoring over 113.5 points.
  • When Utah allows under 119.8 runs, it’s 1-3 ATS and 2-2 overall.
  • When Utah gives up under 119.8 points, it’s 2-2.
  • The Jazz had 5.2 fewer points per game (115.8) than the Grizzlies allowed (121.0).
  • Utah is 3-0 ATS and 3-0 overall when scoring over 121.0 points.
  • Utah is 3-0 when scoring over 121.0 points.
  • Memphis is 1-1 ATS and 2-0 overall when opponents are scoring under 115.8 points.
  • Memphis is 2-0 when opponents are scoring under 115.8 points.
  • The Grizzlies are the third-highest scoring team in the league (119.8 PPG), while the Jazz rank 16th in points per game (113.5) in NBA action.
  • The Utah team is currently the 14th-highest scoring team in the NBA (115.8 PPG), while the Memphis team is 25th in points allowed per game (121.0).
  • The Grizzlies have a negative point differential on the season (-6 points overall, -1.2 per game), while the Jazz have scored just 14 points more than their opponents (2.3 per game).

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  • Memphis has an average implied point total of 116.9 this season, down 1.1 points from its implied total from Saturday’s game (118).
  • So far this season, Memphis has scored 118+ points on 21 occasions.
  • Utah’s season-average implied total of 118.8 points is 4.8 points higher than the team’s implied total of 114 points in this game.

Bet legally online with a trusted partner: Tipico Sportsbook, our official sports betting partner in CO, NJ and, soon, IA. Bet now!

How to watch Grizzlies vs. Jazz

  • Match day: Saturday, October 29, 2022
  • Game time: 6:00 PM ET
  • TV channel: SportsNet RM and BSSE
  • Location: Salt Lake City, UT
  • Arena: vivid arena
  • TV channel: NBA League Pass
  • Direct: Watch on fuboTV!

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Roger Wood sings the blues ‘Wall Wart’

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Roger Wood has the wall wart blues. And that really wired him. He explains in this podcast.

Roger Wood is an award-winning radio, podcast, newspaper and television journalist with over 40 years of media experience. Roger has spent his entire professional career in New Hampshire. Roger is currently an associate editor and podcast producer at InDepthNH.org. In 2021 and 2022, he was recognized by the New Hampshire Press Association for his work in news podcasts. Prior to that, he was honored for his work in radio news and public affairs. He has produced news and special features for InDepthNH,

New Hampshire Public Radio, NPR and other public and commercial radio stations. He also produced spot news for CBS Radio. He has produced and narrated around fifty audiobooks and written three novels. Roger has also moderated policy forums for Seacoast Region Chambers of Commerce in Senate, gubernatorial and congressional races. He has also facilitated public policy discussions at the local and state level. Roger and his wife Elaine live in Portsmouth with their cat Sebastian

Roger Bois

Associate editor

podcast producer

Indepthnh.org

[email protected]

Denver musicians and the queer community celebrate the life and mourn the loss of a deceased musician

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DENVER Crowds fell silent and jaws dropped as Kyle Simmons took the stage.

From small local bars to the Red Rocks Amphitheater, Simmons’ shrill voice, songwriting skills and stage presence are left in the hearts of those celebrating his afterlife on Sunday. She was 34 and died of acute liver failure.

Simmons grew up in Denver. At 17, she formed her first band called A Girl Named Kyle. The band played venues around town and sold out the Bluebird Theatre, which set them on the path to a successful music career touring Colorado, Kansas and Missouri.

At a vigil for Simmons on Monday at Blush & Blu, in Denver lesbian bar, friends shared their favorite memories of performing together, growing in their music careers, and feeling welcomed by her warm and inviting presence.

“I know his music will live on, and I think it’s a good reminder to live life to the fullest and leave it all on stage,” said Sarah Slaton, a friend of Simmons and another queer musician from Denver. “Whatever your version of the scene, give it your all.

Simmons was best known for her role as lead singer in Speakeasy Tiger, a Denver-based rock-electro band, which she left in 2010. She has also performed with other bands, including Take to the Oars.with whom she goes on stage at the Red Rocks.

Take to the Oars member Ryan Gombeski said the energy at Red Rocks changed when Simmons took the stage, as fans were drawn to her magnetic charm.

“His voice was so haunting, unmistakable and distinct,” Gombeski said. “There’s no one like her, in this scene or any scene I’ve heard.”

As a lesbian musician, Simmons also brought queer representation to Denver’s musical world, which other musicians believe will be part of her lasting legacy.

“I think she set an example for people in the queer scene, whether they were artists or not,” Slaton said. “People want to see visibility and see a reflection of themselves on stage, and she gave a lot of people that and inspired people to do it themselves.

Another close friend, CT Robinson, said Simmons looked up to older members of the LGBTQ community and was popular with the whole community.

“All the girls wanted to be her or wanted to be with her because she had so much to offer,” Robinson said. “I think we all looked up to her in so many ways, and I think she really created a passion in all of us.”

In addition to music, Simmons enjoyed spending time with friends and caring for animals. Those close to him said his love for animals is a testament to his selflessness.

Simmons’ friend and neighbor Heather Thoma said on one occasion that Simmons parked his car in an illegal location and saw a parking enforcement vehicle approaching, but was petting the dog. Rather than get up to move the car, Simmons continued to pet the dog and accepted the ticket, as it meant more time with the dog.

“She was known for her voice and stage presence, but also her love for animals and nature,” Thoma said. “She always wanted to help everyone.”

Thoma used to sell band merchandise for Denver bands, which is how she and Simmons originally met. Over time, the two developed a group relationship in which Toma thought of Simmons 10 years younger as her 20-year-old daughter’s best friend, little sister and mentor.

“She was such a big part of my life and my daughter’s life too,” Thoma said. “She was probably the most genuine person I have ever met.”

The two referred to each other as “soul family”, believing their bond extended beyond physical life.

“Of all the memories I have, there’s not a single negative memory,” Thoma said. “A tiny person with the biggest voice and the biggest heart I have ever met.”

Friends also said Simmons had a way of bringing those around him out of their shells and into moments etched in their hearts as favorite memories.

“She was the kind of person where you could do nothing and have a good time,” said Tavis Alley, another former Speakeasy Tiger member. “Just complete joy that just lit up the room everywhere.”


Alison Berg is a multimedia reporter at Rocky Mountain PBS. You can reach her at [email protected].

Laois Music Festival announces new glamping site

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A new boutique Laois music festival that was a sell-out success last summer, has added glamping and an extra stage to its lineup for 2023.

The first Forest Fest in Emo was a big hit for locals and visitors alike last July, featuring top performers like the Waterboys and The Stunning.

Founder and promoter Philip Meagher has confirmed he will be returning next summer following the same family-friendly, paperback format, with tickets set to go on sale.

Now, glamping – glamorous camping – is added as a luxurious option, announced with a fourth stage, this Wednesday, October 26.

“For Forest Fest2 next July, we are delighted to partner with the highly experienced and highly regarded glamping company Pitched Perfect to bring an extra layer of comfort, convenience and luxury to your Forest Fest experience. you have purchased your Forest Fest Weekend Glamping ticket, then you can go to their website and upgrade to your preferred glamping option.

“We will be maintaining the highest standards at next summer’s Forest Fest2 with a lineup featuring over 40 artists, headlined by critically acclaimed international artists and a range of Ireland’s most established artists and bands, as well as emerging talent.

“There will be an additional fourth stop, The Forest Fleadh, featuring the best of Irish folk and tradition.

“Our hospitality offering will be further refined and improved, making it second to none,” Forest Fest announced.

The festival has been nominated for a Midlands Hospitality Award.

“Thank you again for all your support and nomination for Best Festival in the Midlands Hospitality Awards…fingers crossed for the outcome of the Gala Nite at the Midlands Park Hotel on November 14th,” they add.

Discounted weekend tickets, including entry to a standard campsite, are on sale from today for Loyalty customers at €170. They will be followed by Early Bird prices, then general release tickets, on eventbrite.com

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2023 Club Passes for the Jazz Festival will go on sale Friday

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ROCHESTER, NY- Club passes for the 20th Annual CGI Rochester International Jazz Festival 2023 will go on sale Friday, October 28 at 10:00 a.m. at early bird prices. To purchase, visit RochesterJazz.com or call (585) 454-2060.

The Club Pass is the festival’s unique and popular discovery pass, providing access to 192 Club Pass shows at 11 Club Pass locations at significant savings over individual show tickets. Three- and nine-day passes allow music lovers to enjoy unlimited access to Club Pass Series concerts featuring some of today’s most accomplished artists from around the world. Passes are shareable and transferable. The 20th anniversary edition of the festival will be held from June 23 to July 1, 2023, at multiple indoor and outdoor venues in downtown Rochester, New York. The lineup will be announced in March 2023. The 2022 festival, which returned after a two-year hiatus due to the pandemic, ended with a record attendance of 210,000.

Three-day passes for the club are $204 plus $6 service charge through Dec. 31. Nine-day club passes are $244 plus $6 service charge through Dec. 31, 2022. Admission per show is $30 for all Club Pass venues except from Kilbourn Hall, which is $35 for non-pass holders.

Assessing the Blues’ meteoric debut with beat scriptwriter Jeremy Rutherford

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On the latest episode of Daily Faceoff Live, Mike McKenna and Frank Seravalli had a chat with The Athletic writer Jeremy Rutherford about the current state of the St. Louis Blues. They talked about the rapid departures of Vladimir Tarasenko and Jordan Binnington as well as the difficulties of Blues captain Ryan O’Reilly’s start to the season.

Frank Seravalli: Glad to welcome back to the Daily Faceoff Live, Jeremy Rutherford who covers the St. Louis Blues for The Athletic, it comes to us what a great setup this is from the Canada Life Center in Winnipeg, JR how are you?

Jeremy Rutherford: I’m fine guys, how are you?

Frank Seravalli: Great, really great to have you. I want to start here with a 3-0 start for the St. Louis Blues. You know, I think one of the most interesting facets was seeing Jordan Binnington get off to a good start. You think of Ville Husso leaving and how that created a little question mark for this team. Can Jordan Binnington be the guy to get this team back into the playoffs, can he carry the ball for as long as the Blues need him? And again the sample size is short, but so far JR the answer seems to be yes.

Jeremy Rutherford: Yeah, I told you last year when he was sub-.900 as a backup goaltender that he would have .940 in the first two weeks of the NHL season, you remember that. He played tremendously well, you know the Blues had to play him that way, that 6×6 contract and Ville Husso went to Detroit like you mentioned a moment ago. They didn’t have a lot of options, they weren’t going to be able to move Jordan Binnington, and they needed him to rediscover themselves and he did. Again, you mentioned a small sample, we’re only talking three games, but his .940 save percentage is fourth-best in the NHL right now among goaltenders who’ve played three or more games. That’s the problem, the Blues just haven’t played much yet, they were the last of 32 teams to start, only three games, and number four is on the way tonight in Winnipeg.

Mike McKenna: JR, I think your jersey is amazing knowing that you came today to talk about St. Louis hockey. I was wearing my Kirkwood Hockey jersey, thought you might like that. My question though is that Vladdy Tarasenko still looks like he’s at the top of his game, he’s got six points in three games, two goals, dominating on the power play, but he’s in the last year of his contract and you know. ‘ve already reported there was a request for an exchange, which now dates back several years. When this season is over or even towards the end, does general manager Doug Armstrong look at Vladdy Tarasenko and say thank you for your service and just let him walk? What is happening here?

Jeremy Rutherford: Yeah Mike it’s a situation that could end like this you know the trade request a year and a half ago is moot at this point the Blues haven’t found any takers at least to taste by Doug Armstrong. Then you end up in a situation where the guy puts in 82 points where are you going to get that kind of production from a guy winning I’m only saying 7.5 million but with guys winning 9/10 /11 in the league now. It’s been a great season, he’s had a good start, six points in the first three games. The Blues have scored I think 11 goals now and Tarasenko has been part of six of them. He got off to another good start, so do you know what happens at the end of this year? That remains to be seen because the Blues are tight against the cap they also need to re-sign Ryan O’Reilly you could be talking about as little as $15m left in the salary cap space with 13 players under contract . That’s a lot to sign, so if you’re trying to bring O’Reilly and Tarasenko back, it’s going to be tough for Doug Armstrong unless the salary cap goes up to the $4.5 million some people are hoping for. We’ll see, if it just goes up $1 million, there’s no way they’re bringing O’Reilly and Tarasenko back. At that point, you choose between your captain and the guy who led the team in points for a few years in a row.

Frank Seravalli: Yeah JR I wanted to ask about Ryan O’Reilly because you mentioned all the goals the Blues have scored and at least officially on the scoresheet O’Reilly didn’t take into account exactly any of them them. No points in the first three games of course his game is much more than just points but when you look at the first three games is there any chance that this contract could weigh on him in this contract year ? Everyone handles it differently, not everyone goes out and has a Johnny Gaudreau-type contract season where he blows it out of the water. Or do you think it’s something he doesn’t focus on at all, he just happens to start slower.

Jeremy Rutherford: Yeah, a couple of things Frank, good questions, I don’t think the contract necessarily bothers him, he said at the start of camp they had a bit of dialogue, there’s no rush. Looks like they are going to turn around, both sides, his agent and the Blues in January. But you have a situation with Ryan O’Reilly, his offense has gone down over the last two years, but he’s still a player who brings those other intangibles that you talked about. Let’s just go back to one game for example, the Edmonton Oilers, they shut out Connor McDavid who was O’Reilly’s lineup against McDavid for most of the game. McDavid finishes with just two shots on goal, they did a great job against him so I think it’s more his game. The other game through three games he played on a line with Brandon Saad and Jordan Kyrou, Jordan Kyrou is not going to win the Selke award defensively, O’Reilly has to help there and Saad in a perfect world I think is playing third line with the blues. Right now, with the way they are set up, he has to play on the front line. I don’t think there’s any chemistry with that third line in St. Louis with Ryan O’Reilly.

You can watch the full episode here…

Top Stories of the Week – NBC 6 South Florida

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Here are some of the best stories from last week from NBC 6 News:

Miami-Dade lowers speed limit on Rickenbacker Causeway due to safety concerns

Drivers using the Rickenbacker Causeway in Miami-Dade County will need to watch their speed starting next week.

County Mayor Daniella Levine Cava announced on Friday that the speed limit will be reduced to 40 miles per hour beginning Oct. 27 in an effort to protect cyclists and pedestrians.

“This speed limit adjustment on the Rickenbacker will provide a safer environment for community members, cyclists and safety advocates,” Cava said. “Continued safety improvements are the result of working with community members and transportation advocates. Together, we can accomplish our goal of making our roads safer for everyone.

The discount will be in effect from the toll booth at Calusa Circle.

For the full story, click here.

The Marjory Stoneman Douglas Building 1200 – where the Parkland shooting happened – still stands. NBC 6’s Ari Odzer reports

Parkland trial is over, but the building where the tragedy happened still stands

It’s the ultimate horror.

Driven by Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, you can’t miss it. The three-story building looks like a monument to tragedy.

“It’s like a knife to the heart, it’s very painful,” said Lori Alhadeff, a Broward school board member who lost her daughter, Alyssa, in the 2018 mass shooting.

It’s called Building 1200. Four and a half years after the massacre, it still stands on campus, even though the community, victims, and the Broward County Public School District all agree it should be demolished.

The building was needed as evidence in the convicted murderer’s sentencing trial, so even though the families want it torn down, everyone understands why the wrecking ball hasn’t arrived yet.

For the full story, click here.

Florida has seen an increase in flesh-eating bacteria cases and deaths following Hurricane Ian.

Florida sees upsurge in flesh-eating bacteria cases and deaths in Hurricane Ian-affected area

Florida has seen an increase in cases of flesh-eating bacteria this year, primarily due to an increase in cases in the county hardest hit by Hurricane Ian.

The state Department of Health reports that as of Friday, there have been 65 cases of Vibrio vulnificus infections and 11 deaths in Florida this year. This compares to 34 cases and 10 deaths reported for the whole of 2021.

In Lee County, where Ian landed last month, the health department is reporting 29 cases this year and four deaths.

Health officials did not give a breakdown of the number of cases before or after Ian’s strike.

For the full story, click here.

Silvio Plata will sing the national anthem during this Sunday’s Dolphins vs. Steelers game, which is nationally televised on NBC. NBC 6’s Amanda Plasencia reports

Miami musician to sing national anthem at Dolphins v. Steelers

Silvio Plata is majoring in vocal performance at the school of his dreams, the Frost School of Music at the University of Miami.

When he’s not singing scales in a rehearsal room, you can see him on a bigger stage, on the football field at Hard Rock Stadium. The tenor will sing the national anthem during this Sunday’s Dolphins vs. Steelers game, which is nationally televised on NBC.

“It’s national, so I’m thrilled and super excited,” Plata said.

Plata lost his sight at 18 months after cancer affected his retina. He’s legally blind, but his talents are clear and he doesn’t let his disability define him.

“It’s such an opportunity to introduce myself as an artist and show myself and the world my passion for music, but also how far I’ve been able to go despite my disability,” Plata said. chance to show the world that a disability is not an obstacle to success, it’s really exciting.”

Plata developed his love for music at a young age while at the Doral Conservatory and the Miami Lighthouse for the Blind and Visually Impaired.

The musician is also one of the faces of The Children’s Trust’s 20th anniversary campaign.

For the full story, click here.

NBC 6 Moms With a Mic’s Julia and Marissa Bagg spoke with a crafty one who will get your creativity flowing this Halloween season.

Fun Halloween crafts to make with your kids this spooky season

Halloween is fast approaching, but it’s not too late to make spooky and spellbinding creations with your little ones.

From costumes to crafts, you can use items you already have at home to get you into the Halloween spirit.

Moms With a Mic’s Julia and Marissa Bagg met a crafty mom who’s sure to get your creativity flowing this Halloween season.

Vicky Mir Rodriguez is the face behind Teatime With Aloha and Coco.

A daughter and mother of two, Rodriguez started the social media page in 2015 to create DIY and fashion content for girls around the world. But once she had her daughters, she decided to incorporate them into her DIY passion and they became her inspiration.

This Halloween, Rodriguez and her daughters shared some of their many unique and affordable craft projects that you too can make at home with your kids.

For all crafts, click here.

In honor of Hispanic Heritage Month, two South Florida women best known for their roles on Bravo’s Real Housewives of Miami are opening doors for others in the Latinx community by sharing their experiences. Reporting by Kristin Sanchez of NBC 6.

‘Real Housewives of Miami’ stars pay homage to their Latin roots for Hispanic Heritage Month

In honor of Hispanic Heritage Month, two South Florida women best known for their roles on Bravo’s “Real Housewives of Miami” are opening doors for others in the Latinx community by sharing their experiences.

Alexia Nepola and Marysol Patton are famous for their roles on the Peacock reality show, but before they hit the national spotlight, they faced multiple challenges and made their mark in South Florida. as successful businesswomen.

Nepola was born and raised in Miami-Dade. His parents came from Cuba to the United States to give their family a better life.

“I feel like I’m so resilient because of my parents,” Nepola said. “I had the example of two Cuban parents who never gave up, who had so much adversity and challenges in their lives, but they never took no for an answer.”

For the full story, click here.

The Backwoods Music Festival announces the first phase of its 2023 lineup

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Backwoods return to Mulberry Mountain for the fourth time with Big Gigantic, Lettuce, The String Cheese Incident and The Floozies.


Outback Music Festival announced its initial lineup for the sixth iteration, which will take place over four days from April 20-23, 2023 at Mulberry Mountain. In its first two years, the festival was held in Stroud, Oklahoma, but this year Backwoods returns to the famous Mulberry Mountain Venue in the Ozark National Forest, Arkansas. This year, the headliners for each night of the festival will be Big Gigantic, Salad, The String of characters Cheese incidentand The Flooziesfalling right in line with their history of well-rounded acts on programming.

Those who appreciate a diverse musical base at festival experiences will be pleased to see that Backwoods has once again offered a balance between instrumental funk and jam bands with electronic acts, and some that cross the bridge between the two sides. . Some of the heaviest bass-heavy artists on the bill include nationwide thrillers Trees, Boogie-Tand Apashewhile Papadosio, Keller Williamsand Pigeons playing ping pong bring the sweet sounds of strings, live percussion, and live electronic elements. Additionally, the Backwoods Music Festival has made an official announcement on Twitterstating that Blunts & Blondes will soon be removed from the range and replaced with an updated range.

Those familiar with the Backwoods Festival will be pleased to see The String Cheese Incident will be at the event, as they were originally booked to play the Backwoods 2021 edition but were unable to attend for pandemic related reasons. of COVID-19. . For 2023, The String Cheese Incident will present a “Late Night Acoustic Taco Party” in addition to their two headlining sets on the main stage. This third “bonus” set is unique in that an additional ticket is required to attend. However, if you have purchased tickets for Backwoods 2021, you will receive free late night party tickets that the band has in store.

Keep your eyes peeled for additions to the lineup, which will be announced in the coming months. Tickets for the 2023 edition of the Backwoods Music Festival are available on the official website, with various camping options, VIP access and the Late Night Taco Party addition, all neatly sorted.


Backwoods 2023 – Phase One Programming:


Follow Backwoods on social media:

Website | Facebook | Twitter | instagram

Utah Jazz: Jarred Vanderbilt and Malik Beasley get NBA reconstructions

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This article was first published as Jazz Insiders newsletter. Sign up to receive the newsletter in your inbox every Friday.

With the Utah Jazz in Minnesota on Friday, all eyes were on Rudy Gobert since it was the first time he had faced his former team since this profession of which he was the centerpiece.

But Friday’s game was also a comeback for outgoing players who landed with the Jazz. Two of those players, Jarred Vanderbilt and Malik Beasley, were traded from Denver to Minnesota during the 2019-20 season.

When Vanderbilt talks about his move to Utah, he can’t help but compare it to what was going on with the rebuilding Minnesota team when he was traded there, and even to Denver before that.

The Timberwolves won just 19 games in his first season with the team, then just 23 games in the 2020-21 season before returning to the playoffs last year.

“It’s a great organization, great staff, the team has been good,” Vanderbilt said of the Jazz. “I’m just trying to bring those same qualities and we’re pretty much in the same boat, trying to rebuild and establish a culture and create winning habits…we’ve been on three programs that before we got there happen, weren’t playoff teams competing.

“We ended up helping to be part of the rebuilds and part of the evolution of the culture. It’s not new to us. »

It’s a good reminder for Jazz fans that even through a rebuild, players can become legitimate players in the NBA, and that everyone who contributes to a rebuilding team understands the weight of the situation.

“I was there and I was able to grow and carve out my role and my niche in this league,” Vanderbilt said. “To be involved in helping change cultures and taking a team that was at the bottom of the league and making them a playoff team is always great.”

There’s value in having players like Vanderbilt and Beasley, who are familiar with rebuilds, in a team that faces so much new. And, it’s never easy to predict who might end up being part of the future, once the team hits the road to rebuilding.

This time around, Vanderbilt and Beasley could be there to see the fruits of their labor.

New with Jazz

This Week in Jazz History

In a game against the New Orleans Jazz on October 22, 1976, twin brothers Tom and Dick Van Arsdale played together in a game for the Phoenix Suns, becoming the first pair of twins to play for the same NBA club. The Suns ended up losing the game, 111-98, to the Jazz.

This week on ‘Unsalvageable’

Check “Unrecoverable” hosted by Deseret News Utah Jazz beat journalist Sarah Todd and lifelong jazz fan Greg Foster (no, not that Greg Foster).

This week, the crew reacts to the players who have been canceled and takes a look at the finalized 2022-23 Utah Jazz roster.

The podcast has been moved to a new feed, so remember to follow or subscribe by searching for “Unsalvageable” through your podcast provider.

New episodes are released every week. You can listen on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, and anywhere you stream podcasts.

Archives

Bonus Points

  • How to face the 2022-23 season as a jazz fan during a rebuild (Deseret News)
  • ‘It’s called patience’: How the Jazz approach the 2022-23 season (Deseret News)
  • Jazz players want to prove they’re not into tanking (Salt Lake Tribune)

around the league

Kawhi Leonard comes off the bench for the Clippers as he returns.

Zach Lowe: The 5 most intriguing players of the 2022-23 season.

Kevin Durant is going to own a Major League Pickleball team.

Next

October 21 | 6:00 p.m. | Utah Jazz @ Minnesota Timberwolves | AT&T Sports Net

October 23 | 5:00 p.m. | Utah Jazz @ New Orleans Pelicans | AT&T Sports Net

October 24 | 6:00 p.m. | Utah Jazz @ Houston Rockets | AT&T Sports Net

October 26 | 7 p.m. | Utah Jazz vs. Houston Rockets | AT&T Sports Net

October 28 | 7 p.m. | Utah Jazz @ Denver Nuggets | AT&T Sports Net

Oilers look to shake off October blues against St. Louis

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After hitting their offensive stride against the Carolina Hurricanes, the Edmonton Oilers hopes to keep rolling when they face the St. Louis Blues Saturday to continue their season-opening six-game home game.

The Oilers rebounded from back-to-back losses to Calgary and Buffalo to beat the Hurricanes 6-4 on Thursday.

“Being 2-2 isn’t exciting, but we’ll accept it,” said Connor McDavid, who leads the Oilers with 10 points (five goals, five assists) in four games. “We don’t want it to be as difficult as before, but it’s hockey in October. There are mistakes, but you have to find ways to get victories. They matter as much now as later in the season. year.”

Looking for more offense, Oilers coach Jay Woodcroft moved Ryan Nugent-Hopkins from third-line center to left wing on the line with Leon Draisaitl and Zach Hyman. The trio drove in eight runs against the Hurricanes.

“I think good teams have to rise to the challenge when they play against other good teams,” Nugent-Hopkins said. “We knew what to expect. We knew they were a good team and they were playing hard. They don’t give up a lot. We had that mentality, keeping it simple and trying to outdo them every quarter of work.

“I’m quite proud that the group bounced back after a few tough games. There was no panic here. We just have to keep going now.”

Edmonton goaltender Jack Campbell faced 40 shots in the open game and made 36 saves. Campbell, who moved to Edmonton as a free agent after more than two seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs, is 2-1-0 with a 5.08 goals-against average with his new team.

The Blues opened their season with wins over Columbus at home and Seattle on the road. Goaltender Jordan Binnington won both games while posting a 2.46 GAA and .917 save percentage.

Binnington struggled while producing poor ratios (3.13 GAA, .901 save percentage) last season. Then he suffered a knee injury that cut short his much-improved playoff performance (1.72 GAA, .949 save percentage).

The Blues have lost goalkeeper Ville Husso to free agency, so they’re counting on Binnington to regain his previous form.

“He was really good, he made some really good saves,” coach Craig Berube said of Binnington. “He’s been solid for us through training camp until now. What happens in pre-season doesn’t always carry over to the regular season – that’s true in pretty much every sport. professional team.”

Binnington carried the confidence gained over the pre-season into the games that matter.

“I feel calm,” Binnington said. “It doesn’t stop. You can’t think about it for a second. You have to keep working, keep your head down and keep building. It’s early. We have to keep coming together as a team. We can be better. “

Blues forwards Logan Brown (upper body) and Pavel Buchnevich (lower body) are questionable for this game.

Buchnevich’s injury forced Berube to move third line center Brayden Schenn to the left wing with Robert Thomas and Vladimir Tarasenko on the front line. These three forwards scored a combined 12 points in the first two games.

Josh Leivo made his Blues debut in Seattle on the third line with Ivan Barbashev and Jake Neighbors.

–Field-Level Media

Copyright 2022 STATS LLC and Associated Press. Any commercial use or distribution without the express written consent of STATS LLC and Associated Press is strictly prohibited.

Death of Barry Mohan: Funeral Details for ‘All Folk’d Up’ Musician

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Barry Mohan playing

The funeral insertion describes him as the ‘beloved son of the late Declan RIP and Marina, dear brother of Pauric and devoted dad of Céala Rose’.

He adds: “Barry will be sadly missed by his closest friends and musical family around the world”. Deeply missed by his mother, brother, daughter, Kevin, aunts, uncles, grandparents, nieces Áine and Katie, nephew Deaglán, cousins, Barry’s closest friends and extended family circle . Barry’s funeral mass can be viewed via https://streaming.belltron.com

Mr. Mohan’s death on October 17 was originally announced by his band in a statement from Rising PR: “We are deeply saddened and shocked to learn of the passing this morning of Barry Mohan, talented guitarist and musician of All Folk’d Up, in a traffic accident last night.

Barry was integral to the band’s success and was the brother of lead singer Pauric. His energy and enthusiasm were always evident on stage and will be greatly missed by the local music scene.

We have worked with Barry for the past few years, and it was obvious that his talent, his professionalism on and off stage, his love for the music, his drive and his determination for the band were always there with a smile on his face.

Barry was due to tour England this weekend with All Folk’d Up, but those four shows will now be cancelled.

We send our most sincere condolences to Pauric, his mother Marina, his daughter Céala Rose and the other members of the group Ryan, Paddy and Szymon as well as to all his family.

In a report Michelle Gildernew, Sinn Féin MP expressed his condolences after his death.

The MP for Fermanagh & South Tyrone said: ‘I am deeply saddened to hear that Barry Mohan has died following a car accident.

“It will be devastating for Barry’s family who have suffered the loss of their father Declan in tragic circumstances. My immediate thoughts are with his mother Marina, his daughter Céala Rose, all his family, band members and friends.

“Barry was a talented musician and will be missed by the local community.

“An investigation is ongoing and police are appealing to anyone who witnessed the collision or captured it on their dash cam to contact Crash Investigation Unit officers on 101 , citing reference 245 10/17/22.”

James O’Connor said online: “Such a sad day today!. This young man kidnapped long before his time!. We had many good nights together!. An absolute gentleman and a cracking musician and singer. I’m honored to have had the chance to share the stage with you Barry Mohan, you will be greatly missed buddy!. My sincere condolences to Pauric and Marina as well as to all the family and friends.

Barry Mohan

Keep that stage warm over there!

I will miss you forever mate.”

In another post, One for the Road said: ‘We are absolutely devastated to learn this morning of the tragic passing of Barry Mohan.

“Barry was a musical genius and inspired so many people in the music industry.

“We’ve had lots of boobies, lots of drinks and lots of singing together over the years. He will be sorely missed by so many around the world. We are blessed to have shared the stage with him so many times! His smile could light up any room Our deepest condolences to Marina, Pauric, Céala Rose and her family and friends everywhere.

“Rest in peace buddy”

Barry has played with our branch on a few social occasions and we are blessed that he has been such a good friend to many of our members. We are devastated by his loss. Our thoughts are with Marina and Pauric. Ar dheis Dé go raibh a anam.

And in another post, John Garrity Music said, “Rest in Peace Barry Mohan. Today I learned of the sad passing of a great friend, a fellow musician and a real character. I was lucky enough to be able to call Barry a good friend, and he was always there to support me in any way possible.

“Jonathan and I have been blessed to have him with us at concerts a few times on the banjo. I am in shock and totally devastated and all my prayers and thoughts are with his family and his daughter. I pray to God May Barry be in heaven after this tragic accident.

“Pictured below, Barry is playing in Belfast with my kit on the day he encouraged me to start and was there to show me the ropes…

“I will miss you so much Barry thank you for everything”

And in another online tribute, More Power To Your Elbow said: “It is with great sadness that on Monday, October 17, news spread nationwide of the tragic death of the musician, singer and author. -composer Barry Mohan.

“Barry was a major figure along with his brother Pauric in the ever-popular and brilliant band ‘All Folk’d Up’.

“Wonderful talent not only with the band but also as a solo artist.

“Barry had the world of music at his feet and the number of times our bands crossed paths there always garnered a lot of respect and admiration.

“To be honest, it was just a good fool and a laugh.

“In addition to his musical qualities, he was one of the good guys in life, always ready to chat and pick up the guitar, play a tune and entertain whatever the occasion. What the music world has lost here the sky has definitely won it and there are some good friends of ours Barry ready to join you up there for a cracking session.

“None of our words will ease the pain and suffering the Mohan family is experiencing today.

“All we can do is look with sympathy and look through the window of pain knowing that the music world has lost a good one, but more importantly the family has lost a son and a brother.

“Until we find Barry, his late father Declan, his mother Marina, his brother Pauric, his daughter Céala Rose and the whole Mohan family, We the group of More Power to your Elbow, Gerry, Pat, Claire , Damian, Helen, Mark, Alsi, Eugene, former members Patsy, Paul and Micky (RIP) offer our deepest condolences and say goodbye to one of our own.

“Ar dheis Dé a go raibh a anam”

HONK if you like music: dancing the streets of the East Village at the music festival

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If you were in the East Village on Saturday, there was no reason to be inside, because HONK NYC had taken over the streets.

The festival ran from October 11-19, featuring artists in Brooklyn, Harlem and Staten Island as well as EV. There was music everywhere throughout the week, from Funktrust Brass Band’s “20-piece post-apocalyptic disco-punk” to Spanglish Fly’s Latin boogaloo and Slavic Soul Party’s Balkan gypsy funk.

Event staff member Victoria Linchong noted that “HONK NYC celebrates the power and vitality of street band music and performance culture. Our goal is to preserve, elevate, and connect the many rich and diverse street music traditions that co-exist in New York City.

Continuing, she added, “This year’s festival focuses on the diversity of New York City. In addition to bands from New Orleans and Chile, we spotlight New York-based artists whose work focuses on preserving, interpreting, and reinventing street music traditions from diverse diasporas.

Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner

COBU, a band that fits right into the mix, combines elements of traditional Japanese Taiko drumming with modern performance. Linchong explained that “they are reinterpreting a male-dominated tradition by being an all-female group and mixing things with breakdancing and hip hop.”

The audience was captivated by the performance titled “COBU’s Passionate Heartbeat” in the middle of Avenue B, which included drummers as young as six years old. The intensity of the music was perfectly balanced with the obvious joy emanating from the troupe.

Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner
Photo by Bob Krasner

Yako Miyamoto, the founder of COBU and one of the performers, reflected on the effect their work has on the audience.

“I always appreciate the feelings that are created in people’s hearts by our performances,” she said. “We believe this is the first step in brightening a person’s day and dealing with various issues and emotions. People come together, feel something and share it.

Learn more about the HONK NYC festival at honknyc.com; and COBU on cobu.us.

Destroyer releases new song “Somnambulist Blues” featuring Sandro Perri

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The scammers pose as FADER staff members on Instagram and DistroKid. Learn more here.

Dan Bejar (Destroyer) has shared a new song called “Somnambulist Blues”, enlisting the Toronto-based composer and producer Sandro Perry for help with the instrumental. This is the first episode of a new season of Mexican Summer’s Mirror series, which will also feature tracks from Fauzia, earth frogClaire Rousay and Helena Deland in the coming weeks, plus visuals from the Brooklyn artist Sam Ryser and a limited-edition fashion line.

“Somnambulist Blues” is a slow, wandering song that combines hypnotic pipe organ with a majestic double bass pinch, the deep howl of primitive woodwind and, occasionally, a few spatial synth chords. These elements form the perfect wetland for Bejar to roam, hazy phrases flowing from his open mouth. “Peter Greenaway breeds contempt from his viewers / Peter Greenaway wrote a song about prostitutes,” he sings at one point – not his only reference to the Welsh director during the six-and-a-half-minute epic. “It wasn’t worth it / He shouldn’t have done that.” It can be hard to find meaning in the muck of lyrics like these, but it will always be fun to listen to Bejar’s free associate.

“I return to Sandro’s music as something to sing about at pivotal times in my life in music,” Bejar said in a statement accompanying the release of the new single. “There’s something about the landscape that Sandro presents – it’s a world in which things immediately become singable. Lots of room to walk around, and it’s all good.

Béjar released their 13th album, labrynthitis, in March and joined Alex Robert Ross to discuss it on the 42nd episode of The FADER Interview. Listen to “Somnambulist Blues” below.

©2022 The Fader, Inc. All rights reserved.

Russian troops kill Ukrainian musician for refusing to participate in Kherson concert | Ukraine

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Russian soldiers shot dead a Ukrainian musician in his home after he refused to take part in a concert in occupied Kherson, according to the Ministry of Culture in Kyiv.

Conductor Yuriy Kerpatenko refused to take part in a concert “intended by the occupiers to demonstrate the so-called ‘improvement of peaceful life’ in Kherson”, the ministry said in a statement on its Facebook page.

The Oct. 1 concert was intended to feature the Gileya Chamber Orchestra, of which Kerpatenko was the principal conductor, but he “categorically refused to cooperate with the occupiers,” the statement said.

Kerpatenko, who was also the chief conductor of the Mykola Kulish Music and Drama Theater in Kherson, had posted defiant messages on his Facebook page until May.

The Kherson Regional Prosecutor’s Office in Ukraine opened a formal investigation “on the basis of violations of the laws and customs of war, combined with intentional murder”. Family members outside Kherson lost contact with the driver in September, he added.

Condemnation by Ukrainian and international artists was swift. “The story of Russia imposing a ‘do or die’ policy against artists is nothing new. It has a history that spans hundreds of years,” said Finnish-Ukrainian conductor Dalia Stasevska, who was due to conduct Last Night of the Proms at London’s Albert Hall last month before it is canceled due to the Queen’s death.

“I’ve seen too much silence from Russian colleagues,” she said. “Could this be the time for Russian musicians, especially those who live and work abroad, to finally take a stand against the actions of the Russian regime in Ukraine?

A fortnight ago, Stasevska drove a truckload of humanitarian supplies to Lviv from her home in Finland, before leading the INSO-Lviv Orchestra in a concert of Ukrainian contemporary music.

“We know that the Russian regime is hunting activists, journalists, artists, community leaders and anyone willing to resist the occupation,” said award-winning Ukrainian novelist turned war crimes investigator Victoria Amelina .

“Yet even knowing the current pattern and history, we cannot and, more importantly, must not get used to hearing about more brutal murders of a brilliant, talented and courageous people whose only fault was to be Ukrainian.”

She drew a parallel between Kerpatenko and Mykola Kulish, the Ukrainian playwright after whom the theater where the conductor worked is named.

“Kulish was shot on November 3, 1937, near Sandarmokh, along with 289 other Ukrainian writers, artists and intellectuals. Yuriy Kerpatenko was shot dead at his home in Kherson in October 2022,” she said.

The Russians’ actions were “pure genocide”, said conductor Semyon Bychkov of Paris, where he was performing as music director of the Czech Philharmonic. The Saint Petersburg-born conductor left Russia as a young man in the 1970s.

“The tragic irony of all this is that we are talking about the superiority of Russian culture, of its humanism,” he said. “And here they murdered someone who actually brings beauty to people’s lives. It’s disgusting.

“Bullets do not distinguish between people. It didn’t make me feel worse that this man was a conductor, it just confirmed the pure evil that was happening even before the first bombs fell on Ukraine.

Novelist Andrey Kurkov, author of Death and the Penguin, said: “From now on the name of Yuriy Kerpatenko will be added to the list of murdered artists of Ukraine. I increasingly believe that Russia seeks not only to occupy Ukrainian territories, but also to diligently destroy Ukrainian identity, an important part of which is Ukrainian culture.

Ukrainian author Oleksandr Mykhed, who joined the army at the start of the war and whose home was destroyed by Russian bombing, said: “Russia is trying to rebuild the Soviet Union in the occupied territories. Reconstruct something improbable.

“One of the key elements of Soviet policy was the destruction of the culture of the enslaved countries. Assassination of cultural figures, purge of libraries, banning of national languages.

“Modern occupants fully follow this strategy. Destroy culture, sport, education.

“And when our territories are cleared, we will learn dozens and hundreds of such terrible stories. Stories of destruction and heroic resistance.

“It’s absolutely terrifying,” said Anatoliy Solovianenko, chief director of the Ukrainian National Opera in Kyiv. “Whether he is a doctor, a worker or an artist, it makes no difference. He was a human and he refused to comply.

The Gippsland Country Music Festival is coming

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The Gippsland Country Music Festival has established itself as a terrific regional event, with the last two festivals featuring sold-out shows featuring the best of Australian country music.

The Gippsland Country Music Festival is about to get even bigger; in 2023, to celebrate its third year, the festival is offering country music fans the opportunity to camp out at the all-day event and really soak up the atmosphere.

By moving to a new, larger home in Lardner Park, organizers hope it will give music fans the chance to stay and play in Gippsland and explore the wonders the area has to offer.

In another blow for the Gippsland Country Music Festival, organizers secured an enviable line-up with Lee Kernaghan, who kicked off the inaugural event in 2021, and Troy Cassar-Daley.

There’s something for every country music fan, with Adam Brand, Beccy Cole, Sara Storer, Kaylee Bell, Josh Setterfield, Jade Gibson and Gareth Leach among Australia’s top country music stars performing at the event. .

Sara Storer, who has won 21 Golden Guitars, is one of Australia’s top country music artists and will take the stage at the Gippsland Country Musical Festival 2023.

It’s not just the stellar lineup that attracts festival-goers, with various activities and experiences ranging from a wood-chipping contest and freestyle motocross to line dancing, carnival rides and market stalls.

There will also be a host of delicious food and drink vendors showcasing the local Gippsland region.

Organizer Aidan McLaren says the team have put together their dream line-up and day.

“When we first talked about launching the Gippsland Country Music Festival, we bounced around headlining ideas, and Troy Cassar-Daley was right at the top of the list,” Mr McLaren said.

“He’s won a record 40 Golden Guitars, created so many amazing albums and songs over such a long time, and his live show is so captivating; Seeing him play Gippsland Country for the first time is truly something.

“Also, bringing Australian country music icon Lee Kernaghan back to Gippsland is really, really special.

“After such an incredible response to his performance at our inaugural event, he is definitely returning to the headlines by popular demand,” Mr McLaren continued.

“Plus, welcoming our very first international act Kaylee Bell is also a special moment; we can’t wait!

“Each of the other artists is amazing, and we think together they showcase the diversity and range of talent that exists in the Australian country music scene.

“In total, they received a mind-boggling 122 Golden Guitars, and we’re very proud to have such an incredible array of country music talent playing at the festival,” he said.

“We also look forward to wowing crowds with some of Gippsland’s incredible national talent with the launch of the first-ever Local Country Showcase.

“It’s the search for the local country stars of tomorrow, with four winners getting the opportunity to perform at the festival.”

Adam Brand is on the festival set list.

For the first time ever, the Gippsland Country Music Festival will have on-site camping in 2023. There will be a limited number of sites available for music fans to camp over the weekend and experience the event.

“We are delighted that camping is now available at our new home in Lardner Park,” Mr McLaren said.

“We always knew camping would be such an amazing element to add to the festival, and we’re so thrilled that Lardner Park can provide this for us in our third year.

“We know fans travel hundreds of miles to attend the festival, and in addition to all the amazing local accommodations around us, it’s exciting to allow music fans to camp on site.

“Located just 12 kilometers from Warragul and 90 minutes east of Melbourne, Lardner Park consists of vast green fields surrounding a central lake, all surrounded by rolling hills in the distance, making it the perfect new home for the country of Gippsland,” he said.

“The camping area is located on flat ground with increased space and accessible facilities, ideal for establishing your temporary residence.

I hope this will give the opportunity for even more music fans to come and experience the festival, I know this is something that the public wanted, and we are really delighted that Lardner Park can offer it for the first time time.

There are few campsites available, so interested music fans are encouraged to book early.

Tickets for Gippsland Country Music Festival 2023 will go on sale via Moshtix at 8.30am on Thursday 13th October 2022.

This Blind Utah Pianist Has Memorized Over 500 Jazz Hits

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The University of Utah Hospital’s main lobby is a study in chaos – with foot traffic of visitors, patients and staff in colorful scrubs, main elevator doors chiming as they open, and congested caffeine seekers around the Starbucks.

Those who walk a little further, if they pay attention, will notice a Steinway piano. For two hours on Monday mornings and Thursday afternoons, this is where Edward “Ed” Lueders can be found – usually dressed in a red volunteer polo shirt, blue jeans and white trainers – doing some music that provides a sense of welcome calm amidst the cacophony.

He plays with an ease that comes from a lifetime — 99 years — of love for jazz. His feet are soft – one on a pedal, the other tapping rhythmically on the floor. He thoughtfully slides his fingers over the keys. He squats delicately on the keyboard, creating a tender air.

Lueders is many things. He is the author of 14 books. A retired English teacher. A veteran of World War II. A recording artist.

He is also legally blind and wears double glasses.

For this reason, Lueders does not use partitions. He keeps a list with him during his volunteer shifts, with the titles of over 500 jazz standards and show tunes from the 1920s to the 1950s – classics such as “I’ve Got You Under My Skin”, “Singin’ in the Rain”. and “Stardust”.

He memorized each of them, he says, and he doesn’t find that fact remarkable.

“I don’t memorize them, they’re just there,” Lueders said. “His [how] you know people’s names or what they look like. You take things that are repetitive in some way and repeat them from memory.

He compares it to concert pianists who have memorized several concertos. “They’re playing from memory and people don’t think it’s extraordinary,” he said. “The memory factor is natural for me.”

be himself

Lueders called himself “macular degenerate”, referring to the eye disorder – common to people over 50 – which affects and reduces central vision.

It’s a good thing, Lueders said, that he can’t see the sheet music because he prefers to play without it. “I couldn’t play if I had to read the music,” he said.

Lueders lives at Friendship Manor, a retirement community located at 500 South and 1300 East, and takes public transportation to the hospital. He cannot read or write, because of his blindness, so he has electronic equipment that reads to him.

With the exception of two sons in their 60s, Lueders survived his family. His daughter, Julie – who was well known in the Utah music scene as a drummer for numerous bands – died in 2004, aged 47.

“I never feel more like myself than when I’m identified as Julie’s father,” Lueders said.

It was through Julie that Lueders met James Anderson, the recording engineer behind the four albums Lueders has released – most recently, “Ed Lueders @ 99”, recorded on the Steinway in the hospital lobby.

Lueders has been listening to music since a young age. There was always a piano in the house when he grew up in Chicago, he said. He also knows how to play the saxophone and the metal clarinet.

“My mom taught me three chords,” he said. “She said I used to ‘plink’ the keys. Kids usually pound [them] make noise, but [I] plinka them to see how they sounded.

He said he has been “having fun” ever since and learned by playing and listening to his favorite jazz age pianists, like Teddy Wilson of the Benny Goodman Trio and George Shearing, who was also blind.

Lueders said he put his love for music to work when he was drafted into the military during World War II. He served in the US Army Air Corps Airlift Command, transporting supplies to Allied bases in China, Burma and India. He was a sergeant in the Special Services Division, which entertained and provided recreation for the troops.

“We had orders to go to any base that had ATC personnel and entertain them, check morale and see that they knew what they were fighting for,” he said. “We were artists in uniform.”

In his 2008 novel “The Wake of the General Bliss”, Lueders’ three main characters are a trio of jazz musicians, entertaining troupes sent home at the end of the war. The story is fictional, but Lueders was part of such a trio during his service.

Lueders, who is also professor emeritus of English at the University of Utah, said of her many talents, “I have many ways of being myself.”

“Not play, but provide music”

Lueders said his favorite song to play off his list is “From Time to Time” because it’s a song he struggles to play, as he tries to find harmonies that stand out. When he plays, he says, every song is his song.

When he plays in the hospital lobby as a volunteer, Lueders said, he plays what he calls “hospital jazz” – a cheeky equivalent of elevator music or, as he put it , “jazz improvisation at a slow or medium tempo”.

“It is suitable for people on the move and it is [in the] context for them,” he said. “Never too hard or too fast.”

Part of his joy of playing in the hospital, he said, is that he’s not playing for the money.

“Here I can perform for a general audience, not perform, but provide music,” he said. “I understand here, in particular, how the music is an element without which it would be a more severe atmosphere.”

When it’s time to play, the Lueders fan club also shows up, like clockwork. Staff and patients stop to listen to him play. Some plan their breaks and trips just so they can see and hear it.

Many of the people who stop by, Lueders said, comment on the music — saying their fathers, and more recently their grandfathers, like the songs he plays.

“Better yet, it’s people coming in to talk about it, and I sit and don’t play for a while and have a meaningful conversation with them about it,” he said.

He played down the idea that he is a celebrity to those who listen to him or to the staff who manage the hospital’s volunteers. “It’s just a matter of sticking around long enough to do something worthwhile,” he said.

Lueders makes new friends at the hospital and meets old ones. Some are colleagues and students from his 24 years as a professor in the U’s English department – teaching American literature and creative writing.

That day, two former students, Laurie Bray and Beckie Bradshaw, came to see Lueders. (They were alerted that a Tribune reporter would write about him.)

They took him to a class, “The River in American Life.” It was “a good exercise in critical thinking,” Bray said. It brought together students from all majors, to study history, architecture and literature. And, of course, Lueders brought music here and there.

Knowing that Lueders was going to be interviewed, Bradshaw said, the hairs on his arms stood on end. “I have incredible memories of him as a teacher and of our adventures,” she said. “He had his expectations but he was easy going and loving.”

At 99, Lueders continues to make an impact on those around him. When people leave the hospital, his music is often the last thing they hear and it leaves them smiling.

Of all the things he did in his varied and fortunate life, Lueders said, “it is playing the piano here, in these circumstances, that is the cornerstone of a long life and a career.”

Editor’s note • This story is only available to Salt Lake Tribune subscribers. Please support local journalism.

A big moment awaits Erling Haaland and the Sky Blues at Anfield

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Playing careers and Premier League seasons are made of moments. Times when a player or team can go up or down. Erling Braut Haaland, 22, and his Manchester City team-mates face such a moment against liverpool at Anfield.

Last Saturday, Pep Guardiola’s lads faced a different kind of moment against Manchester United. The Manchester Blues dispatched their Crosstown rivals with relative ease. The Manchester Derby has become a showcase of the attacking force City have unleashed on the Prem in the person of Haaland, and a reminder of the distance that currently separates the bitter rivals.

Over the previous 5 seasons, the City vs Liverpool rivalry has become England’s most significant. Manager Jurgen Klopp’s Liverpool side are the only club to have seriously challenged for the title in this era, winning 1 and finishing second to Pep Guardiola’s side on 2 occasions. Mohamed Salah, Sadio Mane and the Reds ran away with the league in 2019/20 and finished second by one point to City on the final day in 2019 and 2022.

This season, Liverpool have struggled to find their form initially. They have problems in midfield and defense and find themselves 10th in the table after winning just twice in 8 games. Man City are unbeaten in the Premier League and have not lost a game in any competition since falling 3-1 to Merseyside Reds in the pre-season Community Shield.

That Community Shield match at Twickenham in late July was Erling Haaland’s first moment at his new club. Of course, the team would have liked to win and build momentum to beat a rival for a trophy in the season. But more than that, Haaland was looking to announce his presence in the country in a national showcase.

Photo by Kieran Galvin/DeFodi Images via Getty Images

Neither City nor their new striker achieved their goals for the game. Liverpool looked sharp and seemed to be taking every chance against the Blues. Haaland couldn’t take advantage of the chances he got and Klopp’s reds returned to Anfield with the silverware.

Perhaps an even bigger moment than the Community Shield is how the club and Haaland have responded. City haven’t lost since and won 10 out of 13 games. Haaland set the world on fire. In 12 games with Manchester City, the Norwegian international scored 20 goals and delivered 3 more. To say Worlds Destroyer Erling Braut Haaland has become the man of the moment in world football would be an understatement.

We are now greeted with the next big moment for Erling and his friends. The game at Anfield represents an opportunity for City to put more distance between themselves and Liverpool in the table. Liverpool fell behind early on, but they have the talent to get hot and have a serious run at the top. A road win would be a statement in itself, but it would also put the Manc Blues 16 points clear of the team that pushed them more than any other.

Manchester City v Liverpool - The FA Community Shield

Photo by Kieran Galvin/DeFodi Images via Getty Images

For Haaland, the job is different. Beyond the team goal, Erling needs a goal in this game. When Erling failed to score against Liverpool in July, the overreactions came at a blistering pace. His play has since quickly upended the original narrative, but a scoreless performance against the Reds would mean a whole new story again. The scenario where Klopp, Virgil Van Dyke and the Liverpool defense have the formula to stop the unstoppable force.

On the other side of that coin, Erling Haaland is gaining momentum and snagging a masterpiece at Anfield. Breaking Liverpool’s lines and terrorizing the Kop. Haaland has reached moments throughout his young career, and if you had to bet you’d bet he reached this one too, I think.

The Premier League still has a long way to go to tell the story of the 2022/23 season. Erling Haaland, Manchester City and Liverpool will each figure prominently in this tale, as always. Sunday’s game at Anfield won’t decide the title, but it could be a decisive moment in their pursuit.

List of businesses and properties owned by musician Willy Paul

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  • Willy Paul, who comes from a humble background, released hit after hit, gaining thousands of fans on social media
  • The lay musician has collaborated with local and international artists such as Harmonize, Alaine and Rayvanny
  • On Wednesday, September 21, Willy Paul unveiled his new hiring matatu, which includes a VIP section

Kenyan artist Wilson Abubakar Radido, known by his stage name, Willy Paul or Willy Pozee, has become one of the country’s most popular musicians.

Willy Paul is the CEO of Saldido International. Photo: Willy Paul.
Source: Instagram

The musician, who comes from a humble background, has released hit after hit, gaining thousands of fans on social media.

The youth of Willy Paul

Pozee was born on September 1, 1993 to Mr and Mrs Paul Radido in the slums of Mathare, Nairobi.

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The singer’s father died in 2011. He was a Ugandan-born carpenter.

After his father died, his mother was bedridden, forcing him to drop out of school. He became a Juakali craftsman to make ends meet, music website Mdundo reported.

In 2013, he returned to finish high school after earning money from music.

Willy Paul’s musical career

Willy Paul started singing young. In 2010, he released his first hit, called Rabuka.

His Sitolia collaboration with gospel singer Gloria Muliro, with over 1.1 million views on Youtube, propelled him to fame.

Since then, he has never looked back, releasing gospel songs until 2017 when he transitioned into secular music.

He has collaborated with local and international artists such as Harmonize, Alaine and Rayvanny.

Mdundo estimates his net worth at over KSh100 million.

Willy Paul’s companies

The young musician is one of the Kenyan celebrities who have various businesses.

Read also

List of properties and businesses owned by musician Bahati

Matatu Company

On Wednesday September 21, Willy Paul unveiled his new matatu, which includes a VIP section.

He noted that he plans to fully venture into the matatu industry and is looking for a Sacco to join.

“Hello good people. This is my new company. SALDIDO van #matyapozze is available for hire in case you want to experience smoothness. in Nairobi and 30,000 outside Nairobi,” he said wrote on Instagram.

2. Saldido International Entertainment

Pozee is the founder and managing director of Saldido Records.

Some of the artists he has signed under the label are Miss Picasah, Klons and Dice B.

3. Mercedes Benz S-Class

The Sitolia hitmaker is another next-gen celebrity who isn’t shy about flaunting his machines on social media.

His car is an expensive and stylish Mercedes Benz S-Class, which he revealed in an interview with Milele Fm cost him KSh6.5million.

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4. Syokimau Manor

Singer Willy Paul lives in a one-story mansion in Syokimau worth millions.

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The Singer Mansion boasts a tastefully decorated interior with plenty of flat screen TVs.

The former gospel musician has a room upstairs dedicated to storing his dozens of shoes.

In April 2022, he gave his fans a glimpse of his mansion with numerous CCTV cameras.

Bahati companies

In other news, TUKO.co.ke also listed properties and businesses owned by musician Bahati.

The singer-turned-politician doesn’t hesitate to flaunt his opulence to everyone.

To prove that he is wealthy, the former aspiring Mathare MP has revealed that he spent KSh33 million on the 2022 campaigns.

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Taste of Laguna encourages community and supports the Chamber of Commerce

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The Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival returned Thursday night, with a sold-out crowd enjoying the bites, sights and sounds on the grounds of the Festival of Arts in Laguna Beach.

A premier fundraising event for the Laguna Beach Chamber of Commerce, it brought more than 30 local restaurants and vendors to the site, and for everyone involved, it fostered a sense of community.

Erin Slattery, president and CEO of the Chamber of Commerce, said the organization hopes to raise more than $100,000 through fundraising.

Chef Donald L. Lockhart of Terra Restaurant prepares salmon confit on a nest of phyllo dough during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival on Thursday.

(James Carbone)

Admission was limited to 1,000 people, and there was also a silent auction with about two dozen items.

“It’s an event to share our businesses with the community,” Slattery said of the Taste of Laguna. “It’s to show our businesses, and more specifically our restaurants. Obviously, we want to give them the best of themselves so that all the guests say: “This is where I’m going to make my next reservation”. [or]”This is where I want my next birthday party – at this restaurant I had this amazing experience with at Taste.”

One appetizing table led to the next, as patrons had their choice of delicious dishes. From tacos to sushi and more in between, restaurants shared the limelight – and stomach space – as attendees made their way through the rows.

A fruit taco with strawberry cream from Splashes Restaurant is served at Taste of Laguna on Thursday.

A fruit taco with strawberry cream from Splashes Restaurant is served Thursday during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival.

(James Carbone)

Rodrigo Ceja, Hendrix’s head chef at Laguna Niguel, brought a creation of rotisserie ribs combined with truffle scallop potatoes and a cone-style shallot red wine reduction.

“You can see the community,” said Ceja, a Costa Mesa resident. “[The attendees] see the chefs, because we are always behind the scenes. They can finally see who is actually cooking the food and what we are talking about. We kind of get to explain this a bit more, so that’s always the fun part of these events.

Another element Ceja said she enjoys at events like the Taste of Laguna is the ability to read people’s faces, taking into account a person’s first reaction when tasting their food.

On Thursday, the Mighty Untouchables perform during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival at the Festival of Arts.

On Thursday, the Mighty Untouchables perform during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival at the Festival of Arts.

(James Carbone)

After getting their fill, festival-goers were able to burn off some calories on the dance floor, as the Mighty Untouchables took the stage and performed many popular hits that the crowd sang along to.

Deborah Paswaters, an artist who created works on location, said she could feel the rhythm of live music in her brushstrokes. She used a live art model as a reference while producing a piece inspired by Athena, the goddess of war.

“I’ve worked alongside the Chamber of Commerce for several years, and I love when art can become philanthropy,” said Laguna Beach resident Paswaters. “I’ve worked with many charities over the past 30 years, and I’ve seen the power of what can happen when art comes into play, and so I feel so honored when I can have live art, as well as donating artwork and creating a sort of full circle by connecting the community to our community businesses.

“It’s wonderful because that’s where the real creativity happens through chefs, musicians and artists. Everyone creates. It’s almost as if competition doesn’t exist among true creatives.

Deborah Paswaters of Laguna Beach, a post-modern abstract artist, paints a

Laguna Beach’s Deborah Paswaters, a post-modern abstract artist, paints a “life figure goddess artwork” during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival on Thursday.

(James Carbone)

Paswaters donated a work from his Goddess Series and a personal sketch session for the silent auction.

Ed Steinfeld, a radio personality with Laguna Beach station KX FM 104.7, said he felt the event brought a sense of community not seen since the coronavirus pandemic.

“I think 2020 has ended that sense of community and that willingness to talk face to face with someone. [while] breathing their air and not being afraid to catch something from them,” Steinfeld said. “It was the first time in two years that we were all completely free to do it again.”

Beef and coconut shrimp skewers prepared by the chefs of the Cliff restaurant during Taste of Laguna on Thursday.

Coconut beef and shrimp skewers prepared by the chefs of Cliff Restaurant during the Taste of Laguna Food and Music Festival on Thursday.

(James Carbone)

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Marcus Miller, Jools Holland and Norma Winstone will receive special Jazz FM awards

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Marcus Miller – Photo: Frank Hoensch/Redferns

Producer, composer and bandleader Marcus Miller will receive the Gold Award at the Jazz FM Awards, taking place on October 20 at Shoreditch Town Hall. In this year’s other special awards, the British conductor and Later TV presenter Jools Holland OBE will be the recipient of the Impact award, while the Lifetime Achievement award will go to British singer Norma Winstone MBE.

The ceremony will be hosted by American actor Clarke Peters (Wire, Treme et al). Nominations for all other 2022 awards were announced last monthand include Robert GlasperOmar, Mavis Staples, Levon Helm, Questlove and Trombone Shorty.

“I am delighted to accept the Jazz FM Gold Award,” said Miller, whose last self-titled album was Blue Note version Black posed, in 2018. “Jazz is a vital art form that continues to bring communities and cultures together, nourish souls and bring joy to so many of us. Thank you Jazz FM for your continued support of what I do and for recognizing the hard work of so many musicians through these awards, while providing such a valuable platform to so many artists at all stages of their careers.

Holland, who celebrates 30 years as host of the BBC live performance series Later, as he continues to lead his own big band, notes, “I’m honored to receive Jazz FM’s Impact Award. Their radio station and my TV show Later with…” have been aligned for 30 years; promote jazz, blues and improvised music, discover new artists and introduce them to a wider audience. Besides being a regular listener to the station, I’ve also been an occasional presenter for them over the years, so I’m thrilled to be a part of their awards show alongside some truly amazing talent.

East Londoner Winstone, now 82, is widely celebrated among the finest performers of European jazz. “A few years ago I was thrilled when I received the Female Vocalist of the Year award at the Jazz FM Awards in 2017 and now to be honored with a lifetime achievement award for making what I like is a lesson in humility. I can’t wait to be at the ceremony and sing a little something for you all!”.

Previous recipients of Jazz FM Special Awards include Tony Bennett, Herbie Hancock, quincy jones, Gregory Porter, norah jonesLady Cleo Laine, George BensonPat Metheny, Glory of Georgiaand Ahmad Jamal.

For the latest music news and exclusive features, check out uDiscover music.

uDiscover Music is operated by Universal Music Group (UMG). Some recording artists included in uDiscover Music articles are affiliated with UMG.

Bears defense solves first half blues, but…

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The Bears defense found a solution to its first half problems on Thursday night – execution, pressure and a favorable game.

Facing a Washington Commanders team that had none of the problems that plagued the Bears in the first half of the previous season – the passing of Aaron Rodgers, the underground runs of Daniel Jones, the excellence of Saquon Barkley and Kirk Cousins-to-Justin Jefferson – the Bears almost threw a first-half shutout against Carson Wentz and the 1-4 Commanders.

The Bears forced punts on Commanders’ first four possessions before two pass interference penalties cleared the way for Joey Slye’s 38-yard field goal that gave Commanders a 3-0 lead at halftime. -time.

Four days after the Bears allowed 307 yards on 44 plays (7.0 average), 6 of 7 third down conversions and three first-half touchdowns against the Vikings, they held the Commanders to 88 yards on 26 runs (3.4 average), 1 in 6 third conversions and no touchdowns.

Unconventional pressure played a key role. Safety Jaquan Brisker sacked Wentz at third-and-seven for a three-and-out on the Commanders’ first possession. Linebacker Roquan Smith sacked Wentz on third-and-five on second possession.

Wentz threw incomplete on a third and five passes for Dyami Brown, with cornerback Jaylon Johnson covering, to force a third consecutive punt. And linebacker Nick Morrow’s blitz allowed defensive end Al-Quadin Muhammad to pressure Wentz to uncomplete the third and fourth to force the commanders to punt a fourth straight time.

The Bears’ aggressiveness got the better of them on the last halftime try. In third straight plays, Kindle Vildor and Johnson were called for pass interference for gains of 17 and 15 yards at the Bears 40-yard line. The third-and-six of the 20, Wentz threw incomplete for Terry McLaurin in the end zone, with Johnson in cover, and the Commanders settled for Slye’s basket with 46 seconds left in the half.

The Bears entered the game with first-half defensive numbers the coaching staff couldn’t ignore. Their 80 points allowed were tied for second most in the NFL. Their 11 touchdowns and 63 first downs allowed were the most in the league. Their 6.2 yards per play was third-highest.

The problem was highlighted in the first half against the Vikings, when the Bears allowed 86, 75 and 71 yard touchdowns to trail 21-3.

“Execution,” defensive coordinator Alan Williams said. “They’ve made a few plays, but I’d still like to think it’s more about us than about them.”

Williams pointed to simple things like culprits against the Vikings — things he expected to fix against the Commanders on Thursday night.

“It’s always about owning your gap. It’s always about reading your keys. It’s always about tackling,” Williams said. “It’s always about doing that stuff more than them.”

And Williams also pointed the finger.

“As a coordinator, I also have to take ownership of that,” he said. “I have to call a better first half to help the guys. I believe it’s the coach and the player. So [the issue] is both.

Johnson’s return gave the Bears a boost. Johnson’s absence wasn’t really felt against the Texans and Giants. But against the Vikings, they had to defend Justin Jefferson and Adam Thielen with three rookies in their secondary – cornerbacks Kyler Gordon and Jaylon Jones and safety Jaquan Brisker.

“We’re happy to have him back,” Williams said. “He’s another capable body, another really good player who helps us. And he’s another guy who’s been in the battles and communicates on the pitch to help the other guys. So I can’t exaggerate to how much it means for the defense that he is ready to go.

Willie Spence: 23-year-old musician dies hours after posting video on Instagram

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  • Willie Spence, a singer who as a teenager went viral with his rendition of Rihanna’s hit “Diamonds” and was a finalist on American Idol, has
  • The singer was killed Tuesday in a car accident in Tennessee, according to CNN affiliate WSB, citing the Marion County Sheriff’s Office.
  • Spence was driving an SUV when he left the road and crashed into a car that had come to a stop on his shoulder, according to the accident report

American Idol finalist Willie Spence posted a heartbreaking video of himself singing a Christian song in his parked car hours before he died in a horror crash.

Willie Spence: 23-year-old musician dies hours after posting video on Instagram
Source: Getty Images

The 23-year-old had now shared chilling footage of himself singing You Are My Hiding Place before crashing his 2019 Jeep Cherokee into a parked tractor-trailer in Marion County, Tennessee.

The talented singer kept his eyes closed as he tilted his head back and belted out yesterday’s emotional anthem, Daily Mail reported.

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It happened just hours before his car veered off the road and slammed into the back of the truck parked on the side of Interstate 24.

He had previously suffered a flat tire leaving the state on his way home to Atlanta, Georgia, but he fixed it.

The 68-year-old tractor-trailer driver was arrested in the highway emergency lane and was not injured.

American Idol executives acknowledged their beloved star on social media, saying they were “devastated” as they shared a photo of Spence performing on stage during season 19.

“We are devastated by the passing of our beloved American Idol family member, Willie Spence. He was a real talent that lit up every room and he will be deeply missed. We extend our condolences to his loved ones.

Katharine McPhee revealed that Spence passed away in a tearful Instagram post on her feed on Tuesday.

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The singer, who performed with him on American Idol, said “life is so unfair and nothing is ever promised.”

His message was followed by an influx of heartbroken celebrities paying tribute, including producer Randall Emmett who said: “I’m going to miss you my friend”.

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Full Lineup for Winstock Country Music Festival in Minnesota 2023 Revealed

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The two-day Winstock Country Music Festival is scheduled to be held in 2023. This festival takes place in Winsted, Minnesota, USA. It is widely regarded as the first major country music festival of the summer in the Upper Midwest.

You may think that talking about 2023 is still too early. However, the festival will return in June 2023, which is not far off. But what makes the festival talk is that it has already announced its 2023 line-up.

And you will love it. The official website writes, “Winstock is one of the Upper Midwest’s premier country music and outdoor camping festivals run entirely by volunteers, with all proceeds from this event used to help fund private education. for students in Winsted and surrounding communities.

More than 1,000 people volunteer over 5,000 hours to provide you with the opportunity to enjoy the best entertainment, food and country music fun. The Winstock committee and every student hope you have a great time at Winstock 2023 and thank you for your continued support and patronage.

Winstock ln Minnesota 2023 returns with notable personalities

The festival will take place on June 16, 2022 and June 17, 2022. The Friday night festival headliners are Cody Johnson and Miranda Lambert for Saturday evening.

Winstock Country Music Festival Committee Chairman Dave Danielson said: ‘You can pair a title artist of the year at any time. [Miranda Lambert] with someone currently kicking down doors like Cody Johnson, you’re guaranteed a great weekend of country music.

The full festival lineup is below:

  • Gabby Barrett – Main Stage [Friday]
  • Jordan Davis – Main Stage [Saturday]
  • BlackHawk – Main Stage [Friday]
  • Dylan Scott – Main Stage [Saturday]
  • Jo Dee Messina – Main Stage [Saturday]
  • Chris Kroeze – Main Stage [Friday]
  • Diamond Rio – Main Stage [Saturday]
  • Harley Whitters – West Stage
  • George Birge – West Stage
  • Anderson Daniels – West Stage [Friday]
  • Nate Smith – West Stage [Friday]
  • Jenn Bostic – Main Stage [Saturday]
  • Chad Johnson and the MN-Ts
  • The Shaw Band/The
    Shaw Brothers

Little about Cody Johnson

The festival’s official website has written quite a bit about Cody Johnson based on his looks.

The website wrote: “The brand new 18-track double album Human, which debuted atop the Country Albums Chart the week of its release, is stacked top to bottom with songs Johnson considers the ones that were originally dubbed too country for country. .

When the songwriters told Johnson and his team that the tracks they had written were being rejected by other Nashville artists, he said, “Bring them to me.”

Johnson also said, “I literally felt like I was window shopping. Like I was a millionaire in a diamond shop. I was like, ‘I want this one. I want this one, I want this one. And then when we added up all those songs, we had 18 that we knew we had to record.

A bit about Miranda Lambert

Just like Cody, there is also a description of Miranda Lambert. Let’s get to know her better.

The official site wrote “Palomino,” the eighth solo album by Vanner Records/RCA Nashville superstar Miranda Lambert, arrived in April as the top-performing country album of 2022.

Already named among the top albums of the year by TIME, Rolling Stone, Billboard, Stereogum, and more, it marks the latest installment in a storied career that spanned seven number-one solo albums, 10 number-one radio singles. , more than 70 prestigious awards, and countless sales certifications, earning him praise from NPR’s ACM Entertainer of the Year as “the most compelling country star of his generation.”

Also added, “Whether it’s challenging conventional notions of gender in her recent Top 10 ‘If I Was A Cowboy,’ or using her vocals to write and record the inclusive anthem Y’All Means All for Netflix’s final season “Queer Eye,” the Texas native continues to expand the tent of the country genre via her music.

What do you think of the 2023 program? You are welcome to drop your opinions in the comments section below.

Memphis Grizzlies investment in Brandon Clarke

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When the Memphis Grizzlies traded to select Brandon Clarke in the 2019 draft, the new front office laid out a plan they would follow in future drafts: If the front office identified a player they wanted, they were willing to drop out. future assets to draft them. Brandon Clarke rewarded the confidence of the front offices by being part of the All-Rookie First Team. He endured a bit of a second slump, but bounced back well last year to have the best campaign of his career. It’s a contract year for Brandon Clarke and a huge opportunity to reward the Grizzlies’ confidence in his game and establish himself as a key part of the Grizzlies’ core going forward.

Brandon Clarke’s extension was a talking point before training camp, but the Grizzlies handled it professionally, and there’s optimism a deal will be done before the week’s deadline. next. Clarke clearly wants to stay with the Grizzlies and a key part of the Grizzlies’ future is securing him on a reasonable contract. He’s a great short-term partner with Ja Morant and Tyus Jones, and the Grizzlies can only benefit from signing him to a long-term deal. The hope is that Clarke will be a key part of many a playoff campaign to come, and I’m confident both sides will put the money to work.

Photo by Joe Murphy/NBAE via Getty Images

Clarke proved himself worthy of a long-term contract in this year’s Timberwolves playoff series. He averaged over 16 points per game and nearly 4 offensive rebounds per game. Those second-chance opportunities were crucial in knocking Wolves out of this series. Clarke showed how impactful he could be when it mattered most. His dynamic and energetic play was one of the main reasons the Grizzlies won a competitive first-round playoff series. Clarke is expected to be a key playoff contributor as the core Grizzlies continue to grow.

With Jaren Jackson missing the start of the season, a big question has been who will start four for the Grizzlies in his absence. Clarke’s name has been mentioned as a potential starter, but heading into opening night, it looks like he’ll likely remain on the bench. The spacing issues with Adams and Clarke on the floor are real, and Clarke has always been more productive off the bench. The most likely scenario is Santi Aldama starting at 4, and the Grizzlies keeping Clarke on the bench to provide consistency and continue to be an effective rebounder and lob threat. The Grizzlies like Clarke off the bench where he can do most of his damage and I expect it to stay that way.

One area Clarke can improve is his three-point shooting. His rookie season, he shot 35% on three of 64 attempts, but only 22% on 22 shots. Clarke doesn’t have to be a three-point shooter, but if he can just replicate his rookie production from three, it will go a long way to opening up his game. A lot of that will be more willing to shoot at from three. If he can increase his attempts and shoot a reasonable percentage of threes, Clarke will be a legitimate sixth candidate.

Brandon Clarke was a member of the 2019 draft class that started a new era of Grizzlies basketball. He was able to bounce back from a lackluster second campaign. Clarke showed he was part of a bright future for the Grizzlies; if he can make a jump, he’ll be in line for a huge, well-deserved payday.

For more Grizzlies talk, subscribe to the Grizzly Bear Blues Podcast Network at Google Podcasts, Apple podcast, embroiderer, Spotifyand iHeart. Follow Grizzly Bear Blues on Twitter and instagram.

▶️ Beat Beethoven 5K unites musicians and athletes

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It was time to hit the music on the Central Oregon Community College track on Sunday.

About 100 people participated in the Beat Beethoven 5K to raise funds for the Central Oregon Symphony.

The race began with the first note of Beethoven’s 5th Symphony, and the runners aimed to finish the race before the 33-minute piece was over.

This was the 5th year the symphony held the event in person, as they held it virtually for a few years due to the pandemic.

“It’s so amazing to see everyone and hear the music, to be here in person,” said Tanya Bruce, executive director of the Central Oregon Symphony Association. “We have a lot of musicians running the race. We also have our conductor on the course at the moment. It’s a great way to celebrate the start of our season, which begins next week with our concert.

Bruce said the numbers are down a bit this year, but they’re looking forward to seeing it go up in the years to come.

“The community support is amazing, and even during the pandemic people have continued to support us,” she said. “And now to see everyone here in person just shows that the community is behind the symphony, and we’re ready to celebrate together and we’re ready to perform and play music together.”

Beat Beethoven is the symphony’s only fundraiser during the year.

The event was also meant to celebrate the start of the symphonic season, which begins next weekend with two concerts at Bend High School.

For more information, visit https://www.cosymphony.com.

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Pink catches the eye during the first weekend of the Austin City Limits music festival in Texas

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Popstar Pink caught the eye with her typically grunge-chic appearance during the first weekend of the Austin City Limits music festival in Texas.

Along with the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Sza and Paramore, Pink headlines the iconic Austin music festival and once again blew fans away with her incredible show on Saturday night.

Donning her blonde banana and shaved sides, the 43-year-old singer went all out in a busty leopard print bodysuit and a pair of balloon khaki pants.

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Popstar: Pink grabbed attention with her typically grunge-chic appearance during the first weekend of the Austin City Limits Music Festival in Texas

Drop it: She changed her jacket from a large red and orange cheetah print to white at one point during the performance

Drop it: She changed her jacket from a large red and orange cheetah print to white at one point during the performance

Pink, real name Alecia Beth Moore, wore a pair of chunky red lace-up boots that she stomped on to some of her most impactful songs.

Her makeup was flawless as her glowing skin was highlighted on her cheekbones, adding a bold look of black eyeliner and a red lip to finish.

Since its launch in 2002, around 450,000 people have attended the Austin City Limits Music Festival each year, and Zilker Park has a capacity of 75,000.

Give it all: Pink put on her blonde banana and shaved sides

Perform: The 43-year-old singer pulled out all the stops for her performance in Texas

Giving it all she wants: Donning her blonde banana and shaved sides, the 43-year-old singer pulled out all the stops for her performance in Texas

Huge: the staging was superb with pink as the centerpiece and surrounded by a huge heart

Huge: the staging was superb with pink as the centerpiece and surrounded by a huge heart

Happy: The star looked in his element as he sang his greatest hits for the crowd

Happy: The star looked in his element as he sang his greatest hits for the crowd

Earlier this week, Pink announced that she would headline London’s BST Hyde Park Festival next summer, marking her first UK performance in four years.

The summer event had already seen hitmakers Adele and Duran Duran take to the stage earlier this year, and now pop megastar Pink is set to do the same in 2023.

The Grammy winner was last in the UK when she took her ‘Beautiful Trauma World Tour’ across the pond in 2019.

In the midst of it: As usual, Pink put on a stellar performance with her dancers on Saturday night at the Austin festival

In the midst of it: As usual, Pink put on a stellar performance with her dancers on Saturday night at the Austin festival

Rock on: Her makeup was flawless as her glowing skin was highlighted on her cheekbones, adding a look of bold black eyeliner and a red lip to finish

Rock on: Her makeup was flawless as her glowing skin was highlighted on her cheekbones, adding a look of bold black eyeliner and a red lip to finish

Superstar: Since its launch in 2002, approximately 450,000 people have attended the Austin City Limits Music Festival each year, and Zilker Park has a capacity of 75,000.

Superstar: Since its launch in 2002, approximately 450,000 people have attended the Austin City Limits Music Festival each year, and Zilker Park has a capacity of 75,000.

Stylish: Pink wore a busty leopard print bodysuit and a pair of balloon khaki pants for Saturday's performance

Stylish: Pink wore a busty leopard print bodysuit and a pair of balloon khaki pants for Saturday’s performance

As part of his 2023 summer carnival, the ‘So What’ singer kicks off the race with two nights at the University of Bolton Stadium on June 7 and 8, followed by two concerts at the Sunderland Stadium of Light June 10 and June 11.

She will next play at Villa Park in Birmingham on June 14, before headlining American Express Presents BST Hyde Park in London on June 24.

She said of the news, “It’s been three long years and I’ve missed live music so much…So it’s finally time!”

“I’m so excited to be back in the UK and Europe to sing, cry, sweat and make new memories with my friends. It’s going to be magical!”

Groove: Pink is set to come to the UK for its summer carnival in 2023, headlining iconic summer shows at BST Hyde Park in London

Groove: Pink is set to come to the UK for its summer carnival in 2023, headlining iconic summer shows at BST Hyde Park in London

Singalong: This time last year it was announced that Pink was the most performed female artist in the UK since the turn of the 21st century, according to music licensing company PPL

Singalong: This time last year it was announced that Pink was the most performed female artist in the UK since the turn of the 21st century, according to music licensing company PPL

Punchy: Pink, real name Alecia Beth Moore, wore a pair of chunky red lace-up boots which she stomped on to some of her most impactful songs

Punchy: Pink, real name Alecia Beth Moore, wore a pair of chunky red lace-up boots which she stomped on to some of her most impactful songs

Special guests will be announced in due course and tickets for all six shows will go on sale at 10 a.m. on October 14 via Ticketmaster.

As well as stopping in Bolton, Sunderland, Birmingham and London, Pink will also visit Werchter in Belgium, Landgraaf in the Netherlands and Paris in France for its European summer carnival.

Around this time last year, it was announced that Pink was the most performed female artist in the UK since the turn of the 21st century, according to music licensing company PPL.

Behind the singer of Just Give Me a Reason were singers like Madonna, Katy Perry, Rihanna, Beyonce and many more.

Star-studded line-up: Along with the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Sza and Paramore, Pink headlines the iconic Austin music festival and has once again blown fans away

Star-studded line-up: Along with the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Sza and Paramore, Pink headlines the iconic Austin music festival and has once again blown fans away

Finale: Pink went all out in Saturday night's show in front of a crowd of up to 75,000 at Zilker Park

Finale: Pink went all out in Saturday night’s show in front of a crowd of up to 75,000 at Zilker Park

Utah Jazz: During Jazz practices, there are winners and losers

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There are definitely winners and losers in every NBA game and even in every scrimmage during NBA practice.

But new Utah Jazz head coach Will Hardy wants to create a culture of competitiveness and toughness in this team, so in everything the Jazz does in practice, there are winners and losers.

So for every drill, every drill, every timed scrum, every shooting contest, every training activity, there are winners and losers and there are stakes.

“If there’s no stakes, sometimes it just doesn’t sink in quite the same way,” Hardy said.

Players have said from the very first day of training camp that Jazz practices have been more competitive than most are used to during preseason. Mike Conley said he picks up guys all over the pitch in scrimmages and some of the younger players show up at the gym two to three hours early just so they can be first because they can’t wait to compete .

Some of the competitions are set up so that one team has a clear advantage. Coaches will put two or three minutes on the game clock and place a team behind on the scoreboard. The goal is to play an endgame scenario. It is up to the leading team to maintain their lead at the end of the match. It’s up to the team behind to fight back.

“It’s hard to come back in two minutes,” Stanley Johnson said. “When you have to run or do something for it, we’ve had teams come back from seven in two minutes. So it’s really good for training.

By all accounts, the ultra-competitive nature of jazz practices has been welcomed by players and brought them together.

“I think we push each other,” said Lauri Markkanen. “Every drill, whether it’s a shooting drill or a transition game, or if we’re playing five-on-five, we’re all in competition and it’s a good environment to be in.”

New with Jazz

This week on ‘Unsalvageable’

Check “Unrecoverable” hosted by Deseret News Utah Jazz beat journalist Sarah Todd and lifelong jazz fan Greg Foster (no, not that Greg Foster).

This week, Sarah hosts Salt Lake Tribune reporter Eric Walden on the show to discuss preseason observations and highlights from the first half of training camp.

The podcast has been moved to a new feed, so remember to follow or subscribe by searching for “Unsalvageable” through your podcast provider.

New episodes are released every week. You can listen on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, and anywhere you stream podcasts.

Archives

Bonus Points

  • What NBA GMs think of the Utah Jazz’s offseason (Deseret News)
  • Jazz rookie Walker Kessler knows he faces a steep learning curve (Deseret News)
  • Jazz must do everything to get Victor Wenbamyama (Salt Lake Tribune)

around the league

Leaked video shows Draymond Green hitting his Warriors teammate Jordan Poole.

LeBron James wants to own the NBA expansion team in Las Vegas.

Preseason Rankings: The Best and Worst NBA Teams.

To be continued: preseason

October 11 | 7 p.m. | Utah Jazz vs. San Antonio Spurs | AT&T Sports Net

October 14 | 7 p.m. | Utah Jazz vs. Dallas Mavericks | AT&T Sports Net

Havertz, Pulisic and Broja put Blues in top four

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Erling Haaland continued his remarkable run of goals as Manchester City climbed above Arsenal in the Premier League summit after a 4-0 win over Southampton.

City quickly took the upper hand at the Etihad Stadium as Joao Cancelo and Manchester derby hat-trick hero Phil Foden struck in the first half where a lukewarm Southampton offered little.

Riyad Mahrez stretched the advantage after the break before Haaland netted his 15th league goal, the same as Kevin De Bruyne managed when he finished as City’s top scorer in the competition last season.

Pep Guardiola’s side moved two points clear of Arsenal, who face Liverpool on Sunday, after winning their ninth consecutive home league game, scoring at least three goals in each of those matches.

Former City goalkeeper Gavin Bazunu parried a sparkling half-volley from Mahrez, while Haaland hit the left post after a through ball from Foden in a frantic start.

Cancelo broke the deadlock in the 20th minute as he passed James Ward-Prowse before drilling a left-footed shot past Bazunu, who then denied Foden on the half-hour mark.

However, there was no stopping Foden soon after as the England international delicately crushed Bazunu who rushed after De Bruyne’s pass.

Mahrez netted a third goal from Rodri’s cross shortly after half-time, before City were denied a penalty appeal for what they believed was a Mohammed Salisu pull on Haaland.

Southampton couldn’t keep Haaland quiet any longer, his new talisman converting in the bottom left corner in the 65th minute after Cancelo was reduced.

What does it mean? The city dominates as the Saints’ misfortunes continue

A 6-3 humiliation from Manchester United and a 5-0 win in Europe against Copenhagen were supported in dominant fashion by City against Southampton, with Guardiola’s side showing no signs of letting up.

While a more difficult task will follow at Anfield against Liverpool next week, City continue to sweep their opponents at will as they seek a fifth top-flight crown in the last six seasons.

Meanwhile, struggles outside Southampton persist and boss Ralph Hasenhuttl is currently under serious pressure. They are without a clean sheet in their last 19 Premier League away games – both the longest current streak in the league and their worst such streak in the competition.

De Bruyne makes history

De Bruyne has been in incredible form throughout the start of this season and picked up another assist after kicking off Foden – the ninth goal the Belgium international has scored in as many Premier League games this season.

The single through ball for Foden also marked De Bruyne’s 94th Premier League assist for City, overtaking David Silva for the most goals created for the club in the competition.

Haaland is human

Haaland came to life in England with ridiculous ease, scoring 20 goals in 13 games in all competitions and breaking numerous records along the way.

After just nine Premier League games, the striker needs just one more goal to surpass City’s top scorer of last season, De Bruyne, which is frankly astounding.

He missed a few chances here, however, and watched in disbelief when his left post-shaking shot failed to bounce into the post net.

And after?

City travel to Copenhagen to contest the Champions League on Tuesday, before the decisive clash at Liverpool arrives next Sunday, when Southampton host West Ham.

Musician Ashe Emphasizes Giving Grace to Herself in Concert and SPA Talk

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Singer-songwriter Ashe, best known for her song “Moral of the Story,” performed and addressed students at Alumni Hall on Thursday as a guest of the Student Programming Association (SPA) for honor Domestic Violence Awareness Month.

The event, themed “Everyone Knows Someone,” was co-sponsored by the SPA and the Gender Equity Center.

Ashe opened the talk by talking about what Domestic Violence Awareness Month means to her and emphasized giving herself grace when it comes to the tough stuff.

“This month is all about awareness and inclusion for me, and maybe we’ll even listen to each other a little more,” Ashe said. “Knowing that you are not alone is the most important thing.”

After that, she moved on to her first song of the night, “Love is Letting Go,” which is a new single from her unreleased album, “Rae.”

Alyssa Wagner | forward state

The song addresses his brother’s struggle with addiction, but has an underlying message about letting go of something that’s no longer good for you.

“It’s kind of like a disease, and there’s a lot of self-loathing that goes with it and a lot of insecurity, and you never believe you’re good enough to come out,” Ashe said.

The conversation also touched on the many signs of an abusive relationship and the importance of helping victims who are trying to get out of domestic violence situations.

“We are not weak. What you need to know about a domestic violence survivor is that they’re not some frail, weak human being who couldn’t handle their life,” Ashe said.

Alyssa Wagner | forward state

Ashe moved on to another song, “Till Forever Falls Apart”. The ballad is the opposite of some of his other works, and this one highlighted positive relationships and more specifically friendships.

The final bits of the conversation focused on the need for validation and how to work towards a place where survivors of domestic violence can find themselves in healthy relationships.

Ashe wrapped up the event with her signature song, “Moral of the Story,” before wrapping up the event.

His second album, “Rae”, is out Friday, October 14.

Mara is a second-year writer specializing in English and public relations. She loves all things sports and anything with peanut butter in it. You can usually find her obsessed with country music and counting the days until she gets to see Luke Combs at the Linc. Feel free to reach out to her on Twitter @MckeonMara, and for more formal matters her email is [email protected]

Coachella music festival sues Afrochella event in West Africa for its name

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Lawyers for the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival are suing a similarly named event in West Africa for alleged trademark infringement, according to court documents obtained Thursday.

The lawsuit filed in federal court in Los Angeles on Wednesday evening alleges that Afrochella Ltd., which promotes an annual multi-day music and arts event in Ghana, is doing business under a name “confusingly similar” to the Coachella brand.

Organizers of the popular Coachella festival are also pursuing cybersquatting lawsuits against Afrochella Ltd. for the use of the domain name afrochella.com.

An attachment to the lawsuit shows that the US Patent and Trademark Office rejected a trademark application for Afrochella four years ago because of an overly broad description of the event. The office also suggested that “a previously filed pending application may constitute an obstacle to the registration of the applicant’s mark”.

A representative for Afrochella could not immediately be reached for comment.

Coachella organizers have filed numerous lawsuits for alleged trademark infringement over the use of “chella”. Most recently, the music festival agreed to settle a lawsuit against Live Nation Entertainment Inc. for promoting the Twenty-Nine Palms Band of Mission Indians’ “Coachella Day One 22” concert. The terms of the settlement were not made public.

Prairie Moon and Chicago Jazz Collective Host Weekly Jazz Nights

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In partnership with Fulton Street Collective, a Chicago artists’ space, Prairie Moon hosts local musicians for jazz nights every Wednesday in October.

Robert Strom, owner of Prairie Moon said he had been involved in live jazz programs for years. Before Prairie Moon, he opened Pete Miller’s Seafood and Prime Steak, a steakhouse in the now-closed Evanston Jazz Club, which featured live jazz every night.

Strom said he was excited to bring live music back after the pandemic halted concerts and in-person dining for months.

“There’s something about jazz,” Strom said. “It takes an audience. The people who play, they work on each other, they work on the people who listen. It’s very interactive.

Since Pete Miller’s closure, Strom said Evanston lacked a vibrant jazz scene. He said even hearing live jazz evenings once a week was a joy for him.

By charging a $7 cover charge, Strom said he wanted to make live music as affordable as possible. Since Prairie Moon is located about a block from the Northwestern campus, Strom said he also wanted the events to be accessible to students.

Fulton Street group events and operations manager Chris Anderson said the band had partnered with Strom for more than 20 years at his former restaurant.

The organization’s partnership with Prairie Moon began around 2020. To help both the restaurant and the Collective survive the pandemic, the two have teamed up to offer virtual jazz concerts and dinner for two.

Anderson has worked with Strom to actively engage young people in jazz music. The organization prioritizes hosting young musicians, he said.

“I really like giving young musicians right out of college, or maybe even college, the opportunity to play,” Strom said. “In middle school, you learn to play the notes, but you don’t necessarily learn to play the notes in front of an audience.”

Prairie Moon hosted the Jimmy Farace Trio on Wednesday, whose titular member is a baritone jazz saxophonist and woodwind player. Farace performed with the Indiana All-Star Big Band and the Disneyland All-American College Band.

A Chicago-based musician, Farace is also currently pursuing a master’s degree in music at DePaul University.

“I love the huge emphasis jazz puts on individualism, having an individual voice that sounds like you,” Farace said. “You don’t see that in a ton of other art forms, especially the ones that are all instrumental.”

The trio aims to present jazz through “uncommon” instrumentation, according to Farace. They compose their own music, although the band often draws inspiration from famous jazz compilations like the Great American Songbook.

Farace said he enjoys performing in Evanston, describing Prairie Moon as a “musician-friendly” environment.

“(Prairie Moon) was like, ‘You can play whatever you want, as hard as you want,'” he said. “Being able to play music unhindered is really, really amazing. We’re really lucky to have a place like this.

E-mail: [email protected]

Twitter: @selenakuznikov

Related stories:

– Prairie Moon sells Ukrainian soups and donates all profits to support citizens

— Prairie Moon reopens with expanded bar and menu

— Prairie Moon is about to move into the former home of Dave’s Italian Kitchen

Music concerts on Cape Cod, Martha’s Vineyard: jazz, blues, Nashville

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There’s plenty of music to listen to around Cape Town and the islands this week, from jazz and Afro Cuban to Nashville sounds and Texas blues.

In addition, there are concerts for a cause. In Hyannis, musicians will unite to raise funds to help the Ukrainian people. On Martha’s Vineyard, the women-powered Ladyfest raises money for a local organization that aims to help end the violence. Here are some choices for a music break:

Bongogénèse and Mozelle in Cotuit

Cotuit Center for the Arts (4404 Falmouth Road, Route 28) is moving its concerts indoors to the main stage this weekend with performances by Afro-Cuban band Bongogenesis at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, October 7 and jazz singer d ‘Eastham Mozelle Adrulot at 7.30pm on Saturday 8th October.

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The singer performs regularly at local jazz venues and has also sung in New York and London. Bongogenesis’ repertoire is described as “Son Montuno, Guajira, Mambo, Son-Pregón, Bolero, Cha Cha Chá, Changüí, Afro-Cuban Jazz, Salsa, Calypso, Cape Verde, Reggae and Afro-Cuban Rock”. music from various Caribbean countries and some songs, they say, “that are just fun to play and great for dancing to”. The band consists of Sam Holmstock on percussion, Glenway Fripp on bass, Greg ‘Mr B’ Polanik on guitar and tres Cubano, and Olivia Yingling on vocals.

Tickets: $35, with discounts available. Reservations and information: 508-428-0669, extension 0 or https://artsonthecape.org/

Benefit Ladyfest at Oak Bluffs

Ladyfest, the annual women-powered arts and music festival that raises awareness and funds for CONNECT to End Violence, will once again return to downtown Oak Bluffs on Saturday, October 8th. The event, which will run from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m., will feature musical artists from multiple genres, including rock, soul, electronic and pop on three stages along Circuit Avenue: the main stage outside Dos Mas, a secondary stage outside the Ritz and a smaller stage in Post Office Square.

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The event, listed with a suggested donation, benefits CONNECT, the local nonprofit that aims to reduce domestic and sexual violence and help victims in need. Ladyfest is presented in partnership with co-founders Kelly Feirtag and Rose Guerin, The Ritz Cafe, TPS Audio and MVY Radio.

Participating artists will include Prune, Shawan Rice, The Space Invaders, Rose Guerin, Workman Song with Siren Mayhew, Lydia Fischer, Johnny Hoy & the Bluefish, Serendipity, the Dock Dance Band, Maryse Smith, JodieTreloar-Sampson, Wolftrap with Bailey Mae Gardener , Jemima James, Barbara Dacey, DJ Pretty Ninja, Casey Hayward, Barbararama with Barbara Hoy-Puciul, Missis Biskis and more to come.

Info: [email protected], 917-287-5454, or https://www.ladyfestmv.com

Ruthie Foster in Truro North

Four-time Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter Ruthie Foster will perform at 7 p.m. on Saturday, October 8 at the Payomet Performing Arts Center (29 Old Dewline Road, North Truro). For 25 years, Foster’s music has garnered acclaim for the Austin native, including seven Blues Music Awards and three Austin Music Awards, and the chance to share a stage with Bonnie Raitt, the Allman Brothers, Susan Tedeschi and more. Foster’s latest album is “Live at the Paramount”. Payomet tickets: $33-45 ($30-42 for members); https://payomet.org/.

Les Sampou & The Dirty Martini Trio in South Yarmouth

New England singer-songwriter Les Sampou will return to the Cape Cod Cultural Center (307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth) for an evening of popular music with The Dirty Martini Trio at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday October 8. The project features works by composers such as George Gershwin, Cole Porter and Duke Ellington, with songs made famous by the likes of Peggy Lee, Billie Holiday and Diana Krall. The trio includes Sampou on vocals and percussion, Ed Grenga on vocals and keyboards, and Justin Meyer on double bass. Tickets: $25; www.centre-culturel.org or 508-394-7100.

A concert for Ukraine at West Barnstable

A group of musicians from Cape Cod and beyond will come together for a “Giving With Your Hearts” concert at 3 p.m. Sunday for a program “to honor and support our friends in Ukraine.” The show, at 1717 Meeting House of West Barnstable (2049 Meetinghouse Way) is free, but donations are encouraged to help people whose country has been overrun by Russian forces. Information: 508-237-0135. There will be a post-show reception with light snacks and drinks.

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‘Songs of Nashville’ in West Harwich

Musician Michael Paul Brennan, who is from Cape Cod and played in Nashville, says they “had so much fun last time,” they are bringing back the “Songs from Nashville” show at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 11 on Cape Cod Theater Company/Harwich Junior Theater (105 Division St., West Harwich). He and Nashville-based singer-songwriter Jason Erie will perform again, this time on a program that includes new faces Jon Latham and Tyler-James Kelly, a longtime singer-songwriter from Providence who loves American Roots music. The idea is that they perform together in a “Nashville in the Round” style that gives performers the ability to share the stage together at the same time while taking turns telling stories.

Tickets and information: $20; https://capecodtheatrecompany.org/.

Video released of the murder of Philadelphia artist and musician Chali Khan

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A husband, father and local artist lost his life to gun violence on Labor Day and now his family wants answers after police released surveillance video of the suspect and suspect vehicle on Monday night.

Charles Gossett, 50, known to many as Chali Khan, was well known in the world of music and the arts. Almost a month after someone shot Gossett, police released video of the alleged killer and now Gossett’s family is speaking out.

“All I feel now is pain and anger,” Linda Cruz, Gossett’s sister, said.

Family members say that around 2 a.m. on September 5, Gossett was heading to his car after leaving a birthday party for a friend, which included a performance by Philadelphia rappers Chris and Neef. The party took place at the Blue Brook Club in Overbrook and Gossett’s final social media post that night captures the moments before he was shot in the back of the neck on North 56th Street.

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Gossett’s brother and sister say not only is their family devastated, but the community in which Gossett mentored and implemented nonviolence initiatives is also suffering from his loss. Cruz says his brother started working on the cover art for Will Smith and Jazzy Jeff’s debut album, and he worked with the wall arts program, which made him well known within his community.

“We have lost a loved one and we expect justice to be done for him,” said William Murray, Gossett’s brother.

Police are looking for a black 2008-2015 Honda Accord two-door in connection with Gossett’s murder. The suspect is described by police as a burly man, wearing a black Chicago White Sox baseball cap, a black t-shirt with a light-colored pattern. Police say the suspect also has a distinct walk, which can be seen in surveillance video.

“There’s no more Philadelphia,” Cruz said. “It’s just robbery, murder, murder, rape, and nobody cares because it’s so common now. Nobody cares until it’s you and your family. .”

There is a $20,000 reward in this case and police have not disclosed a motive.

Gossett is survived by many relatives and friends, including his wife and 12 children.

Beginning of reservations for the concerts of the 31st Arab Music Festival

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The activities of the 31st edition of the Arabic Music Festival and Conference will start from October 20 to November 3, and the Fountain Theater of the Cairo Opera House will host many gigantic concerts designed to accommodate massive crowds.

The opening ceremony will be held on October 20, Thursday, for the centenary of musician Ali Ismail, with the participation of singers Walid Haider, Amira Ahmed, Mohamed Hassan, Ahmed Effat, Ghada Adam, Hanan Essam, Noha Hafez, with the participation of the Cairo Opera Ballet, choreography by Armenia Kamel and direction of the Ahmed Effat Orchestra.

It has been announced that electronic reservations for all concerts of the festival have been open since Wednesday, via the Cairo Opera website.

Concert schedule

On Friday evening October 21, artists Sarah Sahab, Fouad Zabadi and Mai Farouk, led by maestro Selim Sahab, will give a concert.

It will be followed by a concert on Saturday October 22, with the participation of Hani Shaker, Reham Abdel-Ghafour, Farah el-Mougy, solo guitarist Wahid Mamdouh, under the leadership of Maestro Mostafa Helmy.

Then comes a concert on Sunday, October 23, with the participation of Ragheb Alama for the first time in the Arab Music Festival, and preceded by a lyrical break by Marwa Nagy and Saad Ramadan.

Monday, October 24 will see a concert featuring Aly al-Haggar, Mohamed al-Helou, Enas Ezz Eddin, conducted by Ahmed Atef.

It will be followed by a concert on Tuesday, October 25, with the participation of singers Ramy Ayyash, Afaf Rady and Ayat Farouk, under the direction of Maestro Hazem al-Qasbagy.

Singer Carole Samaha will perform on Wednesday October 26, with the participation of Hassan Sharara and Mohamed Mohsen, under the guidance of Maestro Nair Nagy.

Singer Medhat Saleh will then perform on Thursday, October 27, with the participation of Diana Haddad, Ramy Ibrahim, Amr Selim and Wissam Khassaf, with the Abdel-Halim Nuwayra group under the direction of Maestro Ahmed Amer.

This will be followed by singer Assi al-Hallani’s concert with the al-Hefny group under the leadership of Hisham Nabawi, on Friday, October 28, with the participation of Nadia Mostafa and Amjad al-Atafi.

Then the musician Omar Khairat will perform on Saturday October 29, under the leadership of maestro Nair Nagy, then the singer Saber al-Rubai, on Sunday October 30, with the participation of Eman Abdel-Ghany.

Singers Jannat, Melhem Zein and Rehab Mutawa will perform on Monday, October 31 under the direction of Maestro Mohamed al-Mougy.

Singer Mohamed al-Sharnoubi will perform with the participation of Sabreen al-Najili, Hammam Ibrahim and Hamada al-Najjar in a concert on Tuesday, November 1.

And finally Mohamed Mounir will perform on Wednesday, November 2, accompanied by his brass band, and finally, the Syrian Asala will perform on Thursday, November 3, under the leadership of Maestro Mostafa Helmy.

A guide to new-look jazz as they start playing in pre-season

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Jazz forward Ochai Agbaji talks with CEO Danny Ainge during a Utah Jazz practice at Zions Bank Basketball Campus in Salt Lake City on Thursday, Sept. 29, 2022. (Spenser Heaps, Deseret News)

Estimated reading time: 7-8 minutes

SALT LAKE CITY – You can’t blame Jordan Clarkson for being honest.

When asked what he learned about his new teammates, Clarkson, who is now the oldest jazz player, started strong.

“I really like Kelly Olynyk, Cody (Zeller) also did a great job. Malik (Beasley) shot the ball,” Clarkson said.

It was then that the reality of his new situation hit him.

“I’m still learning everyone’s names,” he said.

We’re sure he’s not the only one. After all, of the 20 players on the Jazz‘s training camp roster, only six were with the Jazz last season.

So here’s a guide to help you navigate new-look jazz as they begin preseason play in Edmonton against the Toronto Raptors on Sunday (4 p.m. MDT, AT&T SportsNet, NBA TV).

So who are these guys?

First, here are the players who are now part of the squad – at least for now.

Ochai Agbaji

Live: Beginner

How did he get to Jazz? Agbaji was selected by the Cleveland Cavaliers with the No. 14 pick in the 2022 NBA Draft from Kansas, and was traded to Utah as part of the Donovan Mitchell deal. Agbaji spent four years with the Jayhawks, becoming one of the best wings in college basketball.

Nickeil Alexander Walker

Live: Entry into the fourth season

About: Alexander-Walker was traded to Utah midway through last season. He played 15 minutes in an extremely limited role for the Jazz.

Udoka Azubuike

Live: Entry into the third season

About: Azubuike dealt with season-ending injuries in his first two seasons. He will start the season recovering from an ankle injury.

Malik Beasley

Live: Entry into the seventh season

How did he get to Utah? Beasley was traded to Utah from Minnesota as part of the Rudy Gobert deal. He’s a career 39 percent 3-point shooter.

Leandro Bolmaro

Live: Entry into the second season

How did he get to Utah? The Argentine winger came from Minnesota in the Gobert trade. The versatile player played 35 games in his rookie year.

Jared Butler

Live: Entry into the second season

About: Butler was taken to the second round of the 2021 NBA Draft by the Jazz. He played 42 games and averaged 3.8 points last season.

Jordan Clarkson

Live: Beginning of the ninth season

About: The former Sixth Man of the Year is one of two returning players who played an important role for the team last year.

Mike Conley

Live: Entering the 16th season

About: Conley is the only returning starter from last year’s team. Conley averaged 13.7 points on 40% 3-point shooting last season.

Simone Fontecchio

Live: Beginner

How did he get to Utah? Fontecchio, a 26-year-old Italian rookie, signed with the Jazz as a free agent this summer. He averaged 11.8 points, 4.0 rebounds and 2.0 assists while shooting 41% from 3-point range last season with Baskonia in Spain.

Rudy Gay

Live: Entering the 17th season

About: Gay signed with the Jazz ahead of the 2021-22 season but dropped out of rotation midway through the year. He averaged just 8.1 points last season – the first time in his 16-year career he averaged less than 10.0 points.

Talen Horton Tucker

Live: Entry into the fourth season

How did he get to Utah? He was traded to Utah by the Los Angeles Lakers in exchange for Patrick Beverley. He averaged 10.0 points in over 25 minutes last season.

Stanley Johnson

Live: Entering the eighth season

How did he get to Utah? The former top-10 pick was traded to Utah by the Lakers. He revitalized his career last season with a strong performance off the bench for the Lakers.

Johnny Juzang

Live: Beginner

How did he get to Utah? Juzang signed a two-way contract with the Jazz after the draft

Walker Kesler

Live: Beginner

How did he get to Utah? Kessler was drafted with the No. 22 pick by the Minnesota Timberwolves before being sent to the Jazz as part of the Gobert trade.

Saben Lee

Live: Entry into the third season

How did he get to Utah? Lee was traded to Utah by the Detroit Pistons as part of the deal that sent Bojan Bogdanovic to Detroit.

Lauri Markkanen

Live: Entering the sixth season

How did he get to Utah? Markkanen was traded to Utah from Cleveland as part of the Mitchell deal. Markkanen enters his first season with the Jazz with high expectations after being one of the best players in Eurobasket last month.

Kelly Olynik

Live: Entering the 10th season

How did he get to Utah? Olynyk was traded from Detroit as part of the Bogdanovic deal. The veteran center averaged 9.1 points last season with the Pistons.

Collin Sexton

Live: Entry into the fifth season

How did he get to Utah? Sexton was traded to Utah from Cleveland as part of the deal that sent Mitchell to the Cavs. He missed most of last season with a torn left meniscus, but averaged 24.3 points in his last full season in good health.

Jarred Vanderbilt

Live: Entry into the fifth season

How did he get to Utah? Vanderbilt came to Utah via the deal that sent Gobert to Minnesota. Vanderbilt, a long hitter, plans to be Utah’s top defenseman.

Cody Zeller

Live: Entering the 10th season

How did he get to Utah? The veteran center signed a training camp deal with the Jazz shortly before camp began.

Do we know who will play?

Asked about his rotation after the first day of training camp, Jazz coach Will Hardy said he hasn’t put everything in place yet.

And, honestly, that was more than fair, especially since it’s arguable that most get significant game time.

Conley, Clarkson, Sexton, Markkanen, Vanderbilt, Olynyk, Beasley, Gay and even Johnson and Zeller are all proven players in the league.

This season is probably less about winning and more about development. So does the Jazz give more time to Kessler, Agbaji, Fontecchio and Bolmaro? And what about Alexander-Walker, Butler or Azubuike – will they get a chance to see if they’re NBA players?

That’s a lot of options for Hardy. Sunday in Edmonton will be the first glimpse of what his regular rotation could look like.

Our guess for an initial rotation? Conley, Sexton, Markkanen, Vanderbilt and Olynyk as starters. Beasley, Clarkson, Gay and a mix of Alexander-Walker, Fontecchio, Agbaji and Kessler, depending on the clashes, come off the bench. Don’t hesitate to ridicule us when we are wrong.

What style will Jazz play?

In recent seasons, the Jazz have been a predictable group. They used a lot of pick and rolls to generate a lot of 3s, and used a drop-big scheme to funnel it all into Gobert. That was about it.

With Quin Snyder, Gobert and almost every other party gone, what style will Jazz play?

“I would love to play some tempo, of course, with this group,” Hardy said of the offense. “And I would like us to play in a style where everyone is involved. I don’t think it would be productive for us to have one player dominating the ball with this group.”

At this point, the Jazz have plenty of guys who can score. Sexton and Beasley both average more than 20 points per game over the course of a season. Markkanen is coming off a Eurobasket where he finished second scoring behind only a guy named Giannis. And jazz fans already know what Clarkson and Conley can do.

“I think we’re a skilled offensive team,” Hardy said. “I think we have a lot of guys who can dribble, pass and shoot, which gives us a lot of versatility on that side. We don’t have a lot of guys who are typecast in one position. I think we have a lot of guys who can play in several different places.”

So what about the defensive side?

“I consider our team, again, to have some versatility,” Hardy said. “Because of that youth and some of that athleticism, I think we know we have to try to do a lot of different things. I’m not sure we can be a team that only does one thing at this end of the field.”

Without a dominant defensive center on the roster — assuming, of course, Kessler takes some time to adjust to the NBA — it’s likely the Jazz will follow the recent trend and move to a heavy switching scheme to take advantage of this athleticism.

The battle for a place on the list

One of the most intriguing things about this pre-season will be the fight for the final roster spots. The Jazz have 18 players on guaranteed deals going into Sunday’s game and will need to reduce that number to at least 15 by the start of the regular season.

That’s probably why Azubuike said it’s hard to put into words how important this pre-season is for him. He’s not alone: ​​Barring a trade, Azubuike, Lee, Butler, Alexander-Walker and potentially many more could play for their jobs.

Utah Jazz Latest Stories

Ryan Miller has been covering the Utah Jazz for KSL.com since 2018.

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Quick double helps Bantry Blues see Iveleary

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TWO goals midway through the second half proved crucial in helping the Bantry Blues secure their final PIFC County spot after that thrilling win over Iveleary on Saturday afternoon.

The Blues led by one point before two goals from Dara McCarthy and Arthur Coakley in 60 seconds put them five points clear after 42 minutes.

Iveleary, who showed great character and contributed immensely to a thrilling game, scored four successive points to reduce the deficit to one in the 56th minute.

Bantry, however, finished strong and took the win when Arthur Coakley scored his second goal in the 57th minute after a fine run from Ruairi Deane.

Both teams deserve praise for serving up a brilliant game that was rich in quality and contained the best players from both teams.

Bantry largely inspired by their captain Ruairi Deane who scored five points from the game in the first half was shaken up in the third minute when Sean O’Riordan scored a superb goal for Iveleary. The two teams continued to trade scores and were tied at the break 1-6 at 0-9.

The second half started in the same vein, but McCarthy and Coakley’s two goals within a minute proved crucial to propel the Blues to victory.

Bantry Blues will now face Kanturk in the county final.

Bantry Blues scorers: A Coakley 2-3 (2f), R Deane 0-5, D McCarthy 1-1, P Cronin 0-3 (1f), S O’Leary 0-1.

Scorers for Iveleary: C Og Jones 0-4 (1f), S O’Riordan 1-0, C O’Leary 0-3 (1f), L Kearney, B O’Leary 0-2 each, B Cronin 0-1 f, SO’ Leary 0-1 scores, C Galvin 0-1, T Roberts, D O’Donovan 0-1 each.

Bantry Blues: S Murray; Thornton S, Cronin T, O’Brien C; E Minihane, B Foley, E O’Shea; S O’Leary, D McCarthy; S Keevers, K Coakley, D Murray; P Cronin, R Deane, A Coakley.

Subtitles: C Power for E O’Shea (inj 7), K Casey for D Murray (30), D Daly for K Coakley (50).

Ivelear: J Creedon; D O’Donovan, C O’Riordan, D O’Riordan; Manning K, Galvin C, Roberts T; S O’Leary, S O’Riordan; C O’Leary, C Og Jones, B Cronin, B O’Leary, I Jones, L Kearney.

Subtitles: J O’Donovan for I Jones (50), A O’Donovan for L Kearney (55), S Lehane for D O’Donovan (60), L O’Sullivan for T Roberts (60), D O’Sullivan for B O’Leary (60).

Arbitrator: Alan O’Connor (Ballygarvan).

Christian Country Musician Stephanie “Lady Redneck” Lee Releases New Single “You First Loved Me”

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Lady Redneck aka Stephanie Lee is a pioneering country music icon known for her all-American groove and Christian values. She shares them both in her music and on her social media pages, which have over a million followers. Stephanie has now announced that her latest Christian music single, “You First Loved Me”, will be released on September 30, 2022. Her latest single being a famous patriotic song titled “Livin’ In The USA”, the new single is an ode to Christ and his love for the people. It joins his music catalog which has received over 140,000 Spotify streams.

“One of the most important things I can do as a Christian singer and songwriter is to express Christ’s love for us,” Stephanie says. “He loves us unconditionally. Sometimes I reflect on that love… It amazes me. This song is special to me because it takes the reflection of my heart and expresses it by asking questions about his omniscience and power. How does someone who does all these amazing miracles really care about me…or even know who I am for that matter?”

She continues, “The refrain is powerful because it is the reality of his love. He loved me so much that he remained on the cross, when he had the power to come down. He willingly gave his life His love is the greatest, most amazing thing this world has ever seen!I hope you feel his love through my song “You First Loved Me”.

ABOUT LADY PLOUC:

Stephanie “Lady Redneck” Lee is a country artist from Dallas, Texas. Her energetic performances and fun, tongue-in-cheek songs have the world sitting up and taking notice of this blonde bombshell. Although she didn’t look the part, her small town roots and quirky personality earned her the name “Redneck” which she proudly displays. She writes from the heart. His songs are true to life and based on his real, honest moments and stories.

Stephanie Lee was born in Blackfoot, Idaho and raised until the age of 12, in a small town called Howe, Idaho, population 23. Before college, her parents moved to the BIG CITY of Idaho Falls , Idaho. Stephanie Lee played in the family band, Dusty Boots, which performed throughout the Northwest. She grew up playing guitar, piano, bass, violin, mandolin and drums. The family sold 40,000 CDs during their career. Now Stephanie is doing her own thing, releasing her own songs and earning the respect of the toughest fans and critics in the industry.

Stephanie Lee is also a dark chocolate lover and workout junkie. She loves her family, her Savior and her country. Now living in Dallas, she speaks Spanish and a little Cebuano. Its single, “I Dented Your Truck” reached the top of iTunes’ international country song charts. His single, “Pray for Peace”, reached No. 1 on the iTunes Christian Music chart in the UK. She currently has over 125,000 spotify streams in her catalog. More details can be seen at http://www.ladyredneck.org.

Hillberry Harvest Moon Festival back and even bigger – The Free Weekly

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MONIQUE HOOPER
mhooper@nwaonline.com

Many moons ago, at a party in Rogers, the Hillberry Harvest Moon Festival was unknowingly conceived.

“Our first event was a private party,” says Jon Walker of Deadhead Productions. “We brought in about 200 people. The second year it was the same but double the number of people. On the third, we were like, “Oh, shoot, maybe we should make this thing public.”

Now in its eighth year, Hillberry Harvest Moon Festival, which runs from September 29 to October 29. 1, will be at the farm in Eureka Springs.

“This year, our composition is a little different. We actually expanded the genres a bit. In the past, we were very greedy for bluegrass and jam grass,” says Walker. “We have other acts to break that mold a bit. [such as] Oteil & Friends, — Oteil [Burbridge] is in the group Dead and Company — coming out. I think people are excited about Cory Wong. He was from the Vulfpeck group. He has an amazing new album he just released. It’s really interesting. It starts as a funk album and sort of turns into a bluegrass album. He did like sit-ins with Billy Strings and Del McCoury. He adds that beloved bassist Victor Wooten will also be returning to the festival this year.

“We have a lot more local acts this year,” he adds. “We have so much musical talent in Northwest Arkansas. It’s really unbelievable. We really wanted to try and develop that and showcase a lot of up-and-coming local bands. So to do that, we started programming earlier. We have music starting at noon on Thursday, and the music will continue until the wee hours of Sunday morning.

Walker adds that the festival starts early this year on September 29 with local band Danny Spain Gang.

He says he can’t wait to hear Arkansauce, a band that has played at previous festivals.

“They are rapidly gaining strength. They’re emerging more and more as a regional band and not a local band anymore,” he says, adding “Opal Agafia, from Eureka Springs. She also does a great job. She’s grown a lot and making a lot of noise, so it’s good to have [her and her band] back.” He adds that he is excited about performances by The Gravel Yard and Country Jesus and other local bands including Danny Spain Gang, Eureka Strings, The Damn Neighbors, Rachel Ammons, Charlie Mellinger Band, Sprungbilly and Skye Pollard and the Holler family.

“We have two different stages that we will rotate the music between. None of the acts play at the same time. So you have the ability to see all the bands there if you really want to,” Walker continues, adding that there will also be around 30 craft vendors and seven or eight food trucks.

“I have an activities director, and she has programs from Thursday to Sunday. We have workshops for children; we have parades. There is a tie-dye workshop for children. There is always something going on for the kids during the day.

For adults, there’s the music, of course, but there are also activities ranging from “Bloody Mary Breakfast Clubs” to face painting to instrument-focused workshops led by national musicians.

“We also have a live art tent. We present a group of artists in the region. They come in, they exhibit their paintings, they all do live art too. So I mean, there’s constantly stuff going on all over the room. I mean, we usually have about 3,500 to 4,000 people there. The majority of them are there for the full term.

Camping

“We are going to open the doors on Wednesday the 28th. That way people can arrive a day early, they can camp, you know, kind of prepare. We had a lot of traffic, a lot of congestion, last year. So hopefully this will relieve some of the incoming traffic to the site.

Walker says that while RV spots are sold out, on-site camping is available.

“Camping comes with the purchase of a ticket. So you know that when you come in, you’re basically camping near your car,” says Walker. “The place itself is amazing. It’s 160 acres. We run into the Mark Twain National Forest. We have three miles of hiking and biking trails. We have an 18 hole disc golf course.

railroad land

Railroad Earth drummer Cary Harmon says they’ve had a busy summer and are looking forward to a more low-key fall and a return to the beautiful hills of Eureka Springs.

“We were busy for the first time in a long time. You know, everyone’s been on a bit of a break for the past two years, in terms of live shows with everything that’s been going on, but we’ve been busy. We played a lot of festivals this summer, we traveled a lot and kind of calmed down in a bit slower autumn, which is welcome, which is great. So it’s been a good year.

Railroad Earth returns to the Hillberry Harvest Moon Festival this year for two performances at 9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday to play old favorites and songs from their latest release, “All for the Song.”

“Interestingly enough, it was also interrupted by covid and everything that has happened in the last two years. We did it in 2019. And we started releasing it in early 2020. But we were closed in March. So we decided to stick with it and wait until everyone was back and we could play those songs and that kind of stuff. So we put it back on this year for real,” says Harmon.

“It’s interesting to be so far away from making a record and releasing that same record.”

__

FAQs

Hillberry: Harvest Moon Festival

WHAT — A four-day music festival with arts, crafts and workshops. Music features Railroad Earth, Oteil & Friends, Cory Wong, Sam Bush, Yonder Mountain String Band, Victor Wooten/Bass Extremes, Keller & The Keels, Big Something, Circles Around the Sun, The Lil Smokies, Kitchen Dwellers, Horseshoes & Hand Grenades, The High Hawks, Arkansauce, Opal Agafia, Pert Near Sandstone, Friends of the Phamily, One Way Traffic, Clusterpluck, The Gravel Yard, Skye Pollard & Family Holler, Country Jesus, Eureka Strings, Rachel Ammons, Sprungbill, Pretend Friend, The Dirty Strings, The Charlie Mellinger Band, The Damn Neighbours, The Traveling Squirrels, The Danny Spain Gang, Blurred Name.

WHEN – September 28 (early entry); music from September 29 to October 2

WHERE – The Farm, 1 Blue Heron Lane, Eureka Springs

COST – $70 for a one-day pass to $215 for a full four-day pass; $230 for a full five-day pass; other ticket options available

Info — hillberryfestival.com

Faculty Lecture Focused on Jazz Dance History and Racism in the United States – SALVEtoday

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McKillop Library will host another faculty conference with Lindsay Guarino, Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Music, Theater and Dance. Titled “Whiteness and the Fractured Jazz Dance Continuum,” the talk will explore how jazz dance, an Indigenous American art form rooted in Black American people and culture, is often mislabeled and misunderstood.

The conference will take place on Thursday, October 6 from 4 to 5:30 p.m. on the first floor of the McKillop Library. To register for the event, go here.

Guarino edited “Rooted Jazz Dance” which focuses on the themes that will inspire his lecture.

Arguing that the history of jazz dance is intertwined with the history of racism in the United States of America, Guarino will present the obscure history of how normalized whiteness permeated the form so that today , performers and audiences unknowingly participate in an erroneous appropriation of art. Capital city. To see jazz clearly, one must deconstruct historical narratives by considering who the storytellers were, what biases may have been present, and what parts of the narrative were left behind.

To that end, Guarino will share his research on how Africanist aesthetics and cultural values ​​are the foundation of American jazz but have been historically devalued and systematically invisible. She will also provide specific examples of how and where jazz dance separated from its black American roots.

By tracing jazz from its roots in West Africa, to its origins in African-American culture, and to its myriad manifestations today, one can see more clearly how jazz reflects and subverts American values. and offers unlimited potential to better understand the complexity of American identity.

Guarino is an artist, educator and scholar. She facilitated the dramatic growth of the dance program, including its new major focused on jazz studies. Guarino’s historical and embodied research interrogates the impacts of whiteness on jazz history and practice through an anti-racist lens, and investigates the intersections of jazz pedagogy, Africanist aesthetics, history, American identity and culture.

As an educator and leader, Guarino prioritizes community at the heart of her practice and seeks to cultivate spaces where individuality is celebrated and recognized as essential to personal and collective growth.

The conference will take place on Thursday, October 6 from 4 to 5:30 p.m. on the first floor of the McKillop Library. To register for the event, go here.


Blues History: The Golden Vision

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Of all the Everton greats, Alex Young was arguably adored more than any other.

A sublime artist of incomparable grace, Young’s cult following half of Merseyside during the Swinging Sixties bordered on hysteria.

When legendary manager Harry Catterick left Young sidelined to bleed a promising centre-forward named Joe Royle in 1966, the Everton manager was pushed around in the Blackpool car park by his own supporters. Brian Labone, no less, was once booed by the home crowd because he accidentally injured Young during a practice session.

So why all the fuss?

In sum, Alex Young is perhaps as close as any player to embodying the essence of the club’s famous school of science ethos.

He stroked the ball instead of kicking it. He slid through even the heaviest of surfaces, squeezing his way in and out past obstructed defenders before effortlessly firing shots past bewildered goalkeepers.

His nickname – The Golden Vision – first coined by former Tottenham Hotspur midfielder Danny Blanchflower, describes him best.

Former Spurs midfielder Danny Blanchflower

The view we have every Saturday of a more perfect world, a world that has a pattern and is finite. And that’s Alex – the Golden Vision.

A deep centre-forward, he was never in the same mold as traditional Everton number nines like Dean, Lawton and Hickson, but he possessed an incredible spring and could hang in the air to meet forward crosses. ‘send ball heads with a sound. blond halo.

Signed in November 1960 by Hearts for £40,000, Scottish pundits felt Young was too inconsistent and peripheral to cut him in England.

They turned out to be spectacularly wrong.

He peaked in the 1962/63 Championship side, when his striking partnership with Roy Vernon was the bane of Premier League defences. Young scored 22 goals and created countless more for his skipper as Everton claimed their sixth league title.

He was also an integral part of the 1966 FA Cup-winning side, the team that became the first to overturn a two-goal deficit to win at Wembley. And Evertonians studying the videotape of that game today are still puzzled as to why he didn’t receive a penalty in the first half!

Despite suffering painfully from blistering feet throughout his playing career, Young amassed 273 appearances for Everton.

Alex’s wife, Nancy Young

Before he played his feet were bound with foam, bandages and plasters and anything they could think of would help ease his pain, but by the time he got home his socks were stuck to his feet with some blood.

His 87 goal return in those matches was more than respectable – but it was his almost mythical appeal, rather than mere statistical successes, that endeared him to Everton supporters.

He left Goodison to become player-manager of Irish side Glentoran in 1968, before briefly returning to English football at Stockport County.

Young died after a short illness in February 2017, but his legend will live on forever at Everton.

>>> Click here to browse all The Story Of The Blues entries

Chasing ‘Ultimate Rock,’ Titus Andronicus Performs at Columbia’s Jam Room Music Festival | News about concerts and music

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When New Jersey indie rock band Titus Andronicus take the stage to perform at the Jam Room Festival on October 1, their new album will only be one day old.

This album, “The Will To Live”, is probably the biggest the band has yet to release. That’s saying a lot for a band that released a five-act rock opera (“The Most Lamentable Tragedy”) in 2015. The new 12-track version features no less than 14 musicians and the heaviest, beefiest sound in the world. group to date.

Bursting with layers of roaring guitars and a chorus of gruff vocals, the album, co-produced by singer, songwriter and guitarist Titus Andronicus Patrick Stickles, is an epic pursuit of what he calls “Ultimate Rock “.

“Ultimate rock is a concept and an ideal that an artist could eventually strive for,” Stickles said. “But I think that’s just an ideal, it’s not really a goal because the Ultimate Rock record, I believe, hasn’t been recorded yet. And many have tried and done a great job.

Stickles looked to these artists when creating “The Will To Live”. He referenced revered bands and their equally revered albums like Def Leppard’s “Hysteria”, Metallica’s “Black Album” and The Who’s “Who’s Next”.

“There are several records in that mold that have inspired us through this process,” he said, “(there are) all these different attempts by some of these big bands over time to make the biggest and most efficient version and makes it the ultimate version of their sound and sonic vision or mission.

So, how are we going after the “Ultimate Rock” sound? Well, you pull out all the stops.

Stickles, the band, their co-producer Howard Bilerman and engineer Shea Brossard subscribed to the theory that bigger is, in all cases, better. The band didn’t put any limits on themselves when it came to the density of this album, Stickles said.

“The sky was the limit and we put aside any pretense of modesty. And it was great to do that. It’s cool to be free in this way to build an elaborate fantasy world for the listener,” said said Stickles.

This fantasy world that Stickles is talking about is actually a concept album. “The Will To Live” is a remarkably ambitious tale of both a metaphorical and literal journey through hell – a linear tale different from what they’ve done in the past in that the album was designed around those themes, Stickles said.


New Elgin BirdsNest Grille restaurant opens in Random Tap space

Now, whether or not the listener gleans the meaning of “The Will To Live” is another matter altogether.

Stickles concedes that some people might enjoy the album on the surface, absorbing the heavy rock and anthemic melodies but not understanding the overall concept.

“The listener will have a choice if they just want to stomp their feet or clench their fists, or go there with the windows down,” he said. “And that’s very good. It’s intended for that. But as with all of our records, I try to provide enough literary value that if the listener wants to dig a little deeper on subsequent listens, they will hopefully get something out of it beyond just rocking the music.

Fans can expect to hear about half of “The Will To Live” at the Jam Room Festival, time permitting, but Stickles is quick to add that Titus Andronicus will be digging deep into their seven-album catalog. He explained that for each tour, they play at least one song from each of their albums.

“We make sure you know we play the hits; we’re not one of those bands that hates playing the hits. We like to give people what they want at least a little, so everyone walks away hoping they’ve heard at least a few of their favorites,” Stickles said. “But the new material, it’s exciting (and) fresh for us – and I hope the public will agree.”


At Bistreaux by Fleur De Licious, the owners emulate New Orleans through the cuisine and ambiance


Jam Room Music Festival

Sun Ra Arkestra, The Shaniqua Brown, Clap Your Hands Say Yeah, Titus Andonicus, plus more. October 1st. Main Street. free. jamroommusicfestival.com.

Sue Mingus, who championed her husband’s jazz legacy, dies at 92

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Sue Mingus, who founded jazz ensembles, published music books and produced Grammy-nominated albums as part of a determined four-decade campaign to promote the legacy of her late husband, the brilliant and mercurial composer , bandleader and double bass virtuoso Charles Mingus, died September 24 in a Manhattan hospital. She was 92 years old.

His death was confirmed by his son, Roberto Ungaro, who said his health was declining but did not give a specific cause. She died 15 years to the day after her brother Richard A. Graham, founder of the National Organization for Women and inaugural member of the Federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.

A former Midwestern debutante who rebelled against her conventional upbringing — her friends included poet Allen Ginsberg as well as literary critic Harold Bloom — Ms Mingus has often downplayed the impact of her years defending the music and image of her husband. “Charles’ music is Charles’s music,” she told the Washington Post in 1999, two decades after she died of a heart attack at age 56. “Maybe I sped the process up,” she continued, referring to a composer whose songs were recorded. by artists such as Leonard Cohen, Joni Mitchell and Keith Richards, “but that’s it”.

Yet, for many jazz historians and musicians, she played a crucial role in shaping her husband’s legacy, whose music combined traditional blues and gospel with complex harmonies, free melodies and abiding love. collective improvisation. His popularity rose and fell during his lifetime as he battled depression, alienated audiences and collaborators with his tantrums, and battled amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also known as Lou Gehrig’s disease.

“If it weren’t for Sue Mingus, her music wouldn’t be as revered as it is today,” journalist and critic Nat Hentoff told the Post. “What she did was keep Mingus’ music alive, literally.”

As Mrs. Mingus recounted, she knew next to nothing about jazz when she met her husband in 1964 when she first saw him in concert. She starred in an underground film directed by Robert Frank, “OK End Here”, which was to feature a soundtrack by saxophonist Ornette Coleman. A friend working on the film decided to introduce her to the city’s jazz scene and brought her to the Five Spot in Lower Manhattan, where she sat at the bar during intermission and sipped a gin and tonic while watching Mingus eat alone at his table, “as intense and private as a holy man meditating on his chakra”.

“I loved him immediately,” she wrote in “Tonight at Noon: A Love Story” (2002), a memoir about their relationship. “I liked his solitude in the tumultuous room, his concentration on the oversized beef bone at hand.”

When Mingus came for a bottle of wine, she asked him if he had seen Coleman, then explained that the musician was writing music for a movie she was in. “Are you in a movie?” Charles answered with surprise. “With those teeth?”

They quickly struck up a relationship. After a few years, she recalls, they were “married” by Ginsberg, a Buddhist who presided over an impromptu ceremony while chanting to the couple for over an hour. They were legally married in 1975 – it was Charles’s fourth marriage and Ms Mingus’s second – this time by a justice of the peace.

By this time, Charles had begun contributing to Changes, a New York arts magazine founded by Ms Mingus, as she booked her tours and helped her music publishing company. After his death in 1979, she traveled to India and, at his request, scattered his ashes in the Ganges. When a tribute concert was held in his honor later that year, she assembled a band called Mingus Dynasty, made up of musicians who had played with him during his lifetime, including drummer Dannie Richmond and trombonist Jimmy Knepper.

“I had no idea what I was doing,” she told The New York Times in 2007, recalling that she pieced the set together by calling musicians credited on the back of her albums. The group continued to perform at jazz festivals across the country and served as a model for later ensembles formed by Ms. Mingus, including the 10-piece Mingus Orchestra.

In collaboration with musicologist Andrew Homzy and composer and conductor Gunther Schuller, she produced the 1989 Lincoln Center premiere of Charles’s monumental composition “Epitaph”, using a 500-page, 15-book score that has was located and assembled after his death. Musicians from the Mingus dynasty and the “Epitaph” orchestra were later chosen for the Mingus Big Band, a 14-piece ensemble she created to ensure her music was regularly performed.

To Ms Mingus’ surprise, the band became a New York institution, initially playing weekly gigs at the Fez Under Time Cafe, a nightclub where seats were often taken by people in their twenties born after Charles’s death. . “There’s really no explanation for the popularity,” she told The Times in 1994, three years after forming the band. “But I think Charles would be tickled.”

Much like her husband, Mrs. Mingus could be petulant towards the band’s musicians, sometimes teasing them for playing too loudly or playing solo for too long. But in general, “she treated her musicians like her extended family,” her son said in a phone interview, and drew praise from music critics for the lineups she put together and the albums she put together. has produced, including the Grammy-winning Mingus Big Band’s “Live.” at Jazz Standard” (2010).

“When someone like Glenn Miller or Artie Shaw dies and a sideman takes over the band, it’s called a ghost band because it’s just not the same,” Hentoff told the Post in 1999. “But with the Mingus Big Band – and I’m not exaggerating – you can feel Mingus. It’s because of Sue. She knows which musicians to choose, she knows who understands the music.

The eldest of three children, she was born Sue Graham in Chicago on April 2, 1930. She grew up in Milwaukee, where her parents filled the house with classical music; his mother, a housewife, played the harp and his father dreamed of becoming an opera singer before working as a mathematician and engineer.

Ms Mingus was educated in all-girls schools, and after graduating from Smith College in 1952, she moved to Paris to work as a journalist. She eventually landed a job in Rome at Pan Am’s inflight magazine and married an Italian sculptor, Alberto Ungaro, before returning to New York with her husband in 1958. They separated after a few years.

After Charles Mingus’ death, Mrs. Mingus helped organize his papers and donated his archives to the Library of Congress. She has also published books including “Charles Mingus: More Than a Fake Book” (1991), which included 55 of her original scores; produced a documentary, “Charles Mingus: Triumph of the Underdog” (1998); and campaigned against bootleggers who released pirated recordings of her husband’s concerts. At times, she stole counterfeit albums from record stores, eventually starting her own music company, Revenge Records, to reissue recordings of her concerts.

Ms Mingus started a nonprofit, Let My Children Hear Music, to promote her educational efforts, which have grown to include an annual festival and high school jazz competition. This year, coinciding with the centennial of Mingus’s birth, the National Endowment for the Arts awarded him its 2023 AB Spellman NEA Jazz Masters Fellowship for Jazz Advocacy.

Survivors include two children from his first marriage, Robert and Susanna Ungaro; four grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Her son described her as ‘a ball of fire’ who ‘didn’t care what other people thought’, recalling that for a time Mrs Mingus spent her summers in the Hamptons on an old houseboat, who sank in a hurricane, and drove to the beach “with a clam rake sticking out of the sunroof” of her Bentley automobile, which she bought used.

Ms Mingus continued to work until five years ago, although she began handing over control of her husband’s tribute bands in the late 1970s.

“The shame is that you finally learn everything and then you die,” she told The Times in 2007. Yet she added: “The important thing is that if I walked away today, all of this would survive .”

Corky Siegel’s Blues Tears Down Musical Boundaries | Way of life

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(AP) — For more than half a century, Corky Siegel has brought new colors to the blues. “MORE Different Voices” is the composer/arranger’s latest attempt to bridge musical genres and cultural divides, making the world slightly smaller and kinder.

Siegel has long favored classic flavors, and here he pairs his distinctive harmonica work with a string quartet, the result akin to a collaboration between Big Bill Broonzy and Borodin. Kalyan Pathak’s tabla and a parade of guests make stylistic boundaries even more elastic. Not everything works out, and at least a few cuts go on too long, but Siegel’s adventurous approach challenges the idea that the blues is a formula.

“Hine Ma Tov Blues” quotes “Mannish Boy” while featuring an even older Jewish melody. “Joyful Jambalaya” is an instrumental jam with quivering strings and a gonzo harp solo. Even the 12-bar blues form becomes unpredictable on “Twisted” when the strings sound as if they could launch into Beethoven’s “Grosse Fugue.”

Throughout, Siegel keeps us guessing what’s next. Tracy Nelson sings a powerful rendition of her piano ballad “Down So Low,” and even 45 minutes into the album, it’s something of a surprise when the classical strings come into play.

They sound good. Break the news to Tchaikovsky.

Holy Synod – Encyclicals – Inauguration of the “Sunday of Church Musicians”

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October 2, 2022
Protocol 10/001

To the clergy, monks and faithful of the Orthodox Church in America,

My beloved children in the Lord,

“Rejoice in the Lord, O righteous! Praise befits upright men. Sing him a new song, skillfully play the strings, loudly. (Ps. 33:1, 3). Music permeates the scriptures, from the first pages of the Pentateuch. In the fourth chapter of Genesis we read about Jubal, ‘the father of all who play the harp and the organ’ (Gen. 4:21). Songs of holy people are found throughout the Old Testament and the New: the songs of Miriam, Moses, Deborah, Hannah, David, Habacuk, Isaiah, Jonah, the three children, Zechariah and the most holy Theotokos, to name a few. cite just a few. .

But of course, even before the formation of the first father Adam, when the physical world began to exist, the scriptures speak of music: “the morning stars sang together and all the angels shouted for joy” (Job 38: 7 ). “Praise the Lord, O sun and moon,” says the psalmist (Ps. 148:3). Music is, in some mysterious way, part of creation and part of redemption, so even the sky is filled with song. “With the song of the angels we cry out to you, Almighty: You are Holy, Holy, Holy, O God” (troparion from the Morning Prayers). And this song, though it begins in time, extends beyond time, and is taken up by angels and saints forever. As such, the Apocalypse of Saint John the Theologian is perhaps the most musically rich text of all Scripture, replete with hymns and invocations of hymns: “And they sing the hymn of Moses, servant of God, and the song of the Lamb, saying: Great and marvelous are Your works, Lord God Almighty; righteous and true are your ways, you King of saints” (Rev. 5:9, 14:3, 15:3).

Today in our churches we carry on the tradition of sacred song, so to speak bridging the gap between the ancient songs sung by the prophets and patriarchs and the eternal song sung by angels and saints. Our church music traditions are both a continuation of the ancient worship of the Old and New Covenant and a participation in the celestial liturgy. This is why the Holy Synod of Bishops of the Orthodox Church in America has set aside the Sunday following the feast of Saint Roman the Melodist for an annual celebration of church music, to honor singers, choirmasters , composers, arrangers, singers, readers, bell-ringers, hymnologists, translators, hymnographers, and all who help our parishes and their congregations to make “a joyful sound unto the Lord” (Ps. 98 :4) so ​​that our temples resound with the praise of God.

I encourage all of our parishes and institutions to take this opportunity to honor those who contribute to church music, and I urge all church leaders to help foster vocations in this area. May we all, at all times, according to our own vocation, praise the Lord with ‘psalms and hymns and spiritual songs’ (Eph. 5:19). And may he in turn be pleased with our sacrifice of praise, and rejoice in us, and calm us with his love, and sing for us in his joy (Zephaniah 3:17).

With the blessing of the Lord, I remain truly yours in Christ,

+TICHON
Archbishop of Washington
Metropolitan of All America and Canada

Yungblud, Wolf Alice and more at the Firefly Music Festival

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The Firefly Music Festival, which is a multi-day music festival, is happening this weekend in Dover, Delaware.

The Firefly Music Festival put on another stellar day on Saturday with performances from Yungblud, Wolf Alice, The Bleachers, Matt Maeson and headliners of the day, Green Day.

The weather was perfect as other artists such as Haim, The Head and the Heart, Sueco and Porter Robinson took to different stages at the festival.

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Sunday, the last day of the festival, will close with Dua Lipa.

See our photos from Saturday below!

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A jazz keyboardist without borders arrives in Maine

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Jamie Saft, acclaimed jazz pianist and composer, at home in Alna. Ben McCanna / Personal Photographer

Shortly after moving to Maine last year, jazz keyboardist Jamie Saft called up the Casco Bay Tummlers, a Portland band that plays Jewish klezmer music.

Over the past 30 years, Saft has established a reputation as one of the most versatile and skilled keyboardists in jazz and avant-garde music, playing with the best musicians in these genres and teaming up with rockers Iggy Pop, Bad Brains and the B-52s, among many others. He has lived most of that time in New York or a few hours from New York and usually plays in Europe several times a year.

But since making his home in the rural Lincoln County town of Alna, Saft has sought to play with local musicians and at local venues whenever he can. He will perform with the Casco Bay Tummlers on October 28 at Mayo Street Arts in Portland, and in November he will release a new album called “Jamie Saft Trio Plays Bill Evans”, featuring musicians from Maine. He played a benefit at the Hidden Valley Nature Center in Jefferson in late August, and in early September he played Space on Congress Street, opening for jazz guitarist Joe Morris and saxophonist Ken Vandermark.

“It’s incredibly inspiring to see a musician of Jamie Saft’s stature and experience move to Maine and immediately want to connect with the music community in a very real way,” said Peter McLaughlin, who plays drums in the Casco Bay Tummlers and also organizes concerts for Espace. “I wouldn’t blame him one bit if he just set up his studio in the sticks and worked from there, traveling back and forth to Europe. But it was clear from the first conversation we had that he wanted to be here. He wants to work with and hire local musicians.

Jamie Saft, who has earned a reputation as one of the most talented and versatile keyboardists in jazz and avant-garde music, calls Alna home. He moved to the rural town, where his wife grew up, last year. Ben McCanna / Personal Photographer

A WONDERFUL COMPROMISE

Saft, 51, moved with his wife and three teenagers to Alna, near Wiscasset, a year and a half ago. For years they had talked about moving to Alna, where his wife grew up, and often wondered “remind me again why we don’t live in Maine?” whenever they were stuck in traffic or faced with other hectic aspects of city life. When the pandemic canceled all of her concerts in New York and abroad, Saft saw no reason to stay in the New York area.

At this point in his career, he doesn’t need to be near a major city. His European commitments have resumed and he is adjusting to leaving Portland and changing flights at other airports. In October, he played in half a dozen European countries with acclaimed drummer Hamid Drake. He records in his home studio in Alna.

“I can’t fly to too many parts of the world from here without changing planes, but it’s a great compromise,” Saft said. “I’m thrilled to be here in Maine where there are so many super strong and talented musicians interested in discovering new music. It’s a very open scene.

Saft has recorded around forty albums, either with his own bands or as a sideman for others. Early in his career he worked with John Zorn, a composer and saxophonist who, like Saft, defies categorization and genre. In recent years he has recorded with well-known jazzmen like Morris, saxophonist Dave Liebman, bassist Steve Swallow and drummer Bobby Previte, as well as the late drummer Jerry Granelli, best known for playing on the soundtrack of “A Charlie Brown Christmas” with the Vince Guaraldi Trio.

Along with being known for his musical chops, Saft stands out for his versatility and eclectic selection of genres, said Dave Cantor, editor for jazz magazine DownBeat. In addition to playing jazz, reggae, rock and mid-20th century experimental music, he composed film scores, including for the 2005 documentary “Murderball,” about athletes competing in wheelchair rugby. .

“Saft is as likely to rehash an Ellington-Strayhorn composition as it is to play with avant-garde luminaries,” Cantor said. “He plays with a very light, flowing touch on the acoustic piano and can translate that to the keyboard, but still gets a little rowdy when needed.”

Cantor said Saft seems like a musician who chooses his tracks on the “whims of his own desire” but is such a smart and strong musician that “it almost always works”.

PROTECTED PIANO

Saft grew up in and around New York in a conservative Jewish family and started playing the piano at the age of 3. His parents were not musicians – his father was a lawyer and his mother a writer – but encouraged his talent. He gave his first concert, in front of a large crowd in Bridgeport, Connecticut, when he was 4 years old. He studied for years with a Connecticut piano teacher named Burton Hatheway, whom he considers a mentor and who opened his eyes to the importance of physics in playing the piano.

“His ideas about technique were about physics, harnessing gravity to do all the work,” Saft said.

Although his early piano studies were largely centered on the interpretation of classical pieces, Saft grew up as a fan of all kinds of music. He said Hatheway encouraged his interest in pop music and he was soon playing The Beatles, Bob Marley, Bob Dylan and Stevie Wonder. He was also a fan of bands like Black Sabbath, ZZ Top and AC/DC and played his favorite rock songs by ear.

As a teenager, the father of a friend offered him in 1963 the album “Monk’s Dream” by jazz pianist Thelonious Monk. He says the album “changed the way I understood what you could do with improvised music” and led him to study jazz intensely. As a 16-year-old college student in New Haven, Connecticut, he regularly played gigs with professional jazz musicians.

He decided to study jazz at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, with its impressive jazz faculty, including bassist Cecil McBee, among others. At the same time, he enrolled at nearby Tufts University and earned a degree in English while earning his jazz performance degree from the New England Conservatory, both in 1993.

He got his first paid gig at Portland’s Cafe No, on Danforth Street on the edge of the Old Port, replacing one of his teachers who had been booked to play there but was unable to attend. After that he played several times at the club – which has long since closed – and was grateful for the way owner Paul Lichter treated him and the other young musicians.

“He paid us well and treated us with respect and let us develop our music,” Saft said. “You don’t see that anymore.”

In the mid-1990s, Saft was living in New York, where he met his wife Vanessa, an early childhood therapist and teacher as well as a musician, who grew up in Alna. They lived in the town for 14 years before moving to the Woodstock area, about two hours away. He got to play with “a lot of my heroes” in New York and started touring Europe, where he says there’s a bigger demand for live jazz.

Jamie Saft performs at Space in Portland in early September. Brianna Soukup/staff photographer

NO BORDERS

A fan of all kinds of music, he says he probably saw Bob Dylan play 100 times and ZZ Top 30 to 40 times. In 2006, he released an album of Bob Dylan covers and a few years later he formed the New Zion Trio, a group that mixes reggae, dub, improvisation and classic jazz. He played on the 2007 album “Build a Nation” by hardcore punk pioneers Bad Brains.

In 2017, he released “Loneliness Road”, which featured Swallow, Previte and legendary rocker Iggy Pop, known as “the godfather of punk”, on vocals. His upcoming album “Jamie Saft Trio Plays Bill Evans” features the music of the famed jazz pianist and composer.

At Space in September, Saft performed solo for about an hour on a 1970s Fender Rhodes electric piano. He performed the 1948 piece “Dream” by avant-garde music icon John Cage, but then mixed his own improvisations with parts of other tracks by some artists who worked in the mid-20th century, including Monk’s “Ruby, My Dear”. , “After the Rain” by saxophone legend John Coltrane and “The Sun” by pianist and harpist Alice Coltrane (wife of John Coltrane).

Sometimes Saft’s improvisations were quiet and brooding. At other times, his notes exploded and clashed, hinting at his penchant for heavy metal and punk. He says his improvisation is based on “the structure, the architecture” of the pieces he uses and is aided by his years of playing with great musicians.

“I’m not interested in borders or limits or ways of playing,” Saft said. “I want the concert experience to be transcendent, to take me somewhere when I’m listening and when I’m playing.”

In October and November, he will be on tour with Hamid Drake as part of Drake’s “Turiya: Honoring Alice Coltrane” project. They have concerts scheduled in Germany, Macedonia, Finland, Poland, Italy, Portugal and Lithuania, as well as in US cities starting in April. He is also working on several new albums planned over the next year, including a solo piano recording with music by John Cage, Arnold Schoenberg, Charles Ives, Thelonious Monk and Billy Strayhorn, mixing classical and jazz compositions.

For his album Bill Evans, due out in November, he formed a trio with Maine musicians Jim Lyden on acoustic bass and Gary Gemmiti on drums. Gemmiti, who plays drums in rock band Rustic Overtones as well as roots reggae band Royal Hammer, met Saft last year when Saft invited him and other local musicians to play at him.

Gemmiti said he felt connected to Saft after “just a few bars” of playing together. He was impressed by Saft’s openness, both in the way it welcomes new collaborators and different types of music.

“He’s a guy who plays so many different styles and enjoys each one, tries to be authentic in all of them, and I feel the same,” said Gemmiti, who lives in Limerick. “He’s so open to what different players bring to the table.”


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Logan Brown’s late goal gives Blues 5-4 win

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St. Louis Blues coach Craig Berube on Friday, September 23, 2022 discussed the team’s first preseason game against the Arizona Coyotes in Wichita, Kan. Video courtesy of the St. Louis Blues.



WICHITA, Kan. – Blues hockey is back, in south-central Kansas of all people.

With a very young team on the ice, the Blues defeated the Arizona Coyotes 5-4 Saturday at INTRUST Arena.

Thirteen of the Blues’ 20 players in their preseason opener were in minor or junior hockey at the end of last season. But with eight exhibition games this year more than usual, Saturday night was a time to watch prospects and veterans trying to squeeze their way onto a roster that’s pretty well primed to enter camp.

Two players who appear to be vying for third-row spots up front, Jake Neighbors and Logan Brown, scored two goals apiece, with Brown scoring the winner with 4:10 left in the game.

Look who’s back

For the first time since Nazem Kadri crashed into Jordan Binnington in Game 3 of the Western Conference Semifinals last May, resulting in a series-ending knee injury, the Blues goaltender was back in the game. the game. Binnington took the start on Saturday, much to the delight of the crowd at INTRUST.

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He only played in the first period, stopping seven of the Coyotes’ eight shots. Arizona’s goal came on the power play, with Blues prospect Landon Sim missing for hanging. Nick Ritchie scored a backdoor for the Coyotes on a pass from Barrett Hayton with 4:51 left in the period.

Joel Hofer took over in the second period and finished the game; he is expected to be the No. 1 goaltender this season for the Springfield Thunderbirds of the American Hockey League.

Getting the start for Arizona in goal was a (somewhat) familiar name to Blues fans – Jon Gillies. With Binnington sidelined with COVID and Ville Husso injured, Gillies started a game Dec. 12 against Anaheim last season. The Blues lost 3-2 in overtime, but Gillies at least earned the Blues a point.

Three days later, Binnington returned from the COVID roster and Gillies was traded to New Jersey for “future considerations.” He’s now with Arizona on a two-way contract.

Fastest shot in Wichita (or anywhere)

The Blues signed striker Martin Frk on July 15 to add organizational depth and compete for a place in the ‘big club’. A native of the Czech Republic, Frk was a second-round draft pick from Detroit in 2012, which never really made its way to the NHL.

He played 124 games for Carolina, Detroit and Los Angeles over the years, scoring a career-high 11 goals for the Red Wings in 2017-18. But all told, he only has 20 career NHL goals. After scoring 40 goals last season for Ontario’s AHL reign, the Blues thought they’d give him a shot.

And it’s a hit – by Frk, that is. At the 2020 AHL All-Star Classic, Frk won the toughest shooting contest with a slap shot at 109.2 miles per hour — the fastest ever in hockey.

Frk threw a few rockets in the second period on Saturday, which caused oohs and ahs from the crowd at INTRUST.

The first of the two was tipped by Neighbors on the power play early in the period. The Blues signed Frk to a two-way deal, but he gets $500,000 if he ends up in the minors, which is a ton for an AHL player.

Big Events in Wichita

Wichita pulled out all the stops — or at least most of them — for what was not just Wichita’s first NHL game, but Kansas State’s first. Already.

And it was a festive atmosphere. A good crowd, with fans wearing NHL jerseys from the Boston Bruins, Chicago Blackhawks, Colorado Avalanche, Dallas Stars, Detroit Red Wings and Pittsburgh Penguins. … And of course, all kinds of Les Bleus jerseys.

Arizona, unable to play preseason games at home while its new building in Tempe is under construction, was technically the home team on Saturday. But that was just the name. As former “The Voice” runner-up Chris Mann finished the national anthem, it was the “Land of the Free and Home of the Bluuues!”

When the starting lineups were presented before the game, the loudest cheers were heard – of course – when Binnington was announced as the starting goaltender.

And it wasn’t too long into the opening period before the first chants of “Let’s go Blues!” have been heard.

The signs along the ice level were filled with advertisements purchased just for this game. Ads for the two Zambonis were also purchased for Saturday’s game only.

Things we noticed

The pace was fast, too fast for some players – Blues and Coyotes alike – who skated the puck too much or made hasty passes.

Blues prospect Keean Washkurak is small but fast and fiery.

Zachary Bolduc, he scored 63 goals last year among juniors, was rather calm during the first two periods but perked up in the third.

Hochman: Blues’ Craig Berube on Colton Parayko’s aggression, relationship with No. 91

BenFred: Brayden Schenn, keys to other Blues champions prove present can hold promise

Blues forward St. Louisan Logan Brown relishes Albert Pujols’ 700th home run

Ryan O’Reilly starts the Blues season without Perron, and without a new contract

Mural honoring musician Gil Scott-Heron unveiled in downtown Jackson

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JACKSON, Tenn. — The Jackson community honors a world-renowned musician.

A new mural was revealed in downtown Jackson honoring Gil Scott-Heron Friday morning.

Before becoming a musician, author and poet, Gil Scott-Heron spent most of his formative years here in Jackson, where he was one of the first three African-American students to attend Tigrett Middle School.

Wendy Trice Martin, president of the Society for African American Cultural Awareness (SAACA), declares her passion behind the celebrations.

“We’re just excited, excited to be able to celebrate it and to be able to make it an annual event,” Trice Martin said. “Because he, when young boys and girls, from Jackson, Tennessee, they need to know, to know the name of Gil Scott-Heron, and what he did, for the contributions he made to this city.”

James Cherry, president of the Griot Collective of West Tennessee, recounts the example set by Scott-Heron.

“Anything is possible in your life, if you make the right decisions, do what you’re supposed to do, and work hard, the world is big and full of possibilities,” Cherry said. “So Gil Scott-Heron is an example of that. He comes from a time when it was segregated, but yet he was, he used his talent that he had, he was very good at writing and it won him university scholarships. So, thanks to these scholarships, he went on to become an artist.

Rose Newhouse is the mural artist, and she shares what this project has meant to her.

“I feel like I’m part of the story,” Newhouse said. “And my children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren are going to say, ‘My grandmother painted this of this historic man, and so mom, grandmother and great-grandmother are part of the story too .'”

The celebrations will end with a concert at The Amp starting at 5 p.m. on Saturday evening.

For more news in the Jackson area, click here.

Weekend Flyer: Pretty Woman, Festival Format, Trae Crowder, Demolition Derby and more

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War on Drugs/Courtesy

Well, could you look at the calendar. It’s still Friday.

The Hog football team will be in Dallas to take on the old lame Texas A&M Aggies in the Southwestern Classic this weekend, but there’s a ton going on in Fayetteville this weekend. The game kicks off at 6 p.m. Saturday and will be televised by ESPN.

Walton Arts Center is putting on a big Broadway show all weekend with a musical adaptation of the hit movie, A pretty woman. There’s a chance to catch the show this weekend, and there aren’t a ton of tickets left, but we spotted a few still available online. Here’s where to get them.

Still performing, this is the last weekend to check out TheatreSquared’s hit comedy He came from outer space (and take advantage of the pop-up rooftop bar.) Here’s ticket information and a schedule of remaining shows.

There’s a huge music festival happening up north this weekend. Formats festival, which takes place on private land in Bentonville, will include performances by War on Drugs, Beach House, Herbie Hancock, The Flaming Lips, Rufus Du Soul, Khruangbin and many more. Here’s more on that.

George’s will kick things off this weekend with a happy hour show featuring Leah & The Mojo Doctors on Friday night, followed by the people of 1 Oz. Jig, Green Acres and Cole Birmingham Band for the late night show. George’s ticket information is here.

Smoke & Barrel Tavern has music Friday with Front Porch, and they’ll host Rachel Ammons’ No Man Band on Saturday. On Sunday there is an On The Map show at the venue featuring Daniel Romano’s outfit with support from Carson McHone. Here’s more on that.

Also on local tunes, Rue des Prairies live also has a show this weekend with the residents of Dandelion Heart and Country Jesus on Saturday night.

You can also watch longtime local musician Jed Clampit at a Razorback watch party and benefit from a food bank at a new venue on the White River. Here’s more on that.

Actor Trae Crowder, aka the Liberal Redneck, is in town for a weekend of shows at the Grove Comedy Club in Lowell. Here is more information.

The drivers will compete until the last car is at the Ozarks Demolition Derby at Parsons Stadium in Springdale. Get tickets here.

There’s more below. Have fun, everyone.


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NBA 2K23: Utah Jazz Ratings and Lineup

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One of the franchise’s best-selling titles, NBA 2K23, is available to play on Nintendo Switch, Xbox, Playstation, and Epic. The recent episode features many amazing teams, all with great potential for this year. One such team is the Utah Jazz in NBA 2K23. Being part of the main campaign, it is important for players to know the ratings of Utah Jazz.

Before going any further, be sure to check out the NBA 2K23 best shooting badges, where you will find the top 5 badges to improve your gameplay. Additionally, we have formulated a complete guide on the best dribbling moves as well as the best badges and styles to help you in the game.

It is important to know the team you are dealing with. In the championship, each team creates strategies with one goal in mind to win.

To hoist Larry O’Brien when the season realistically comes to an end, there are now plenty of powerhouse teams available. To see the players who could help you win the championship, be sure to check out our guide to the best NBA 2K23 players of the year.

After getting started and getting used to the basics of NBA 2K23, the first thing you should do is check the ratings of all the teams and players you’ll be interacting with. We discussed the best Jumpshot in another guide where we discuss the most suitable badges, best settings, and crafting options for this one.

Our guide today will discuss in detail the Utah Jazz team ratings and all the best team players you can play in the game.

Utah Jazz Team in NBA 2K23

The great American professional basketball team that comes from Salt Lake City, Utah Jazz, competes in the NBA. As a member of the league’s Western Conference, it plays most of its home games at Vivint Arena.

The team was founded in 1974. In addition, the Utah Jazz team was able to play in the NBA Finals twice. However, they are yet to win the NBA title. While you’re at it, be sure to check out all the changes to my team in NBA 2K23.

Players

The most recent appearance we see from the Utah Jazz was 24 years ago in the NBA Finals. They faced the Chicago Bulls, led by famous basketball superstar Michael Jordan. The match took place in 1998, and unfortunately, Utah Jazz were defeated in the final. We’ve also created our guide to the best defense badges in NBA 2K23, so be sure to check it out while you’re at it.

In the guide, you will be able to take a closer look at Utah Jazz and the versatile roster of players it offers. You will also be able to see a proper analysis of their statistics so that you can use the players in the best possible way. Have you read our guide to the best dunkers in NBA 2K23 yet? If not, be sure to check it out to see where the top 15 Dunkers are this season.

It’s important to know the duo’s new rankings in the league’s backcourt and the team positions that could perform well with an upgrade in MyNBA Eras. Additionally, we have curated a guide on the best camera settings for NBA 2K23 which will walk you through setting the correct angles.

Utah Jazz Most Outstanding Player

As for NBA 2K23, the team is ranked 28e best overall in the league from the 32 teams available in the game. Additionally, there are two players in the team who are rated 80 and above in the game. The team also features the best teammate in the year 2019 in the NBA.

Mike Conley Utah Jazz Notes in NBA 2K23
Mike Conley

Before we go any further, check out the best NBA 2K23 games and see which Utah Jazz players might be a good fit for your team.

Mike Conley is considered the best player, with an 82 OVR rating. The Point Guard is a very powerful player in the game and can lead you straight into championships. While you’re at it, be sure to check out the top rated players and see what makes them the best in the game.

Bojan Bogdanovic comes second. He’s also a great player if you’re looking for a stable PF/SF. Finally, we have Collin Sexton, an excellent PG and SG. We’ve also formulated a guide on the best advanced build, so be sure to go check it out.

Utah Jazz Starters and Bench Notes

Below you will find all the rankings for each player you will be able to play with in Utah Jazz. Moreover, we have also mentioned the positions of each player for your convenience.

NBA 2K23 Utah Jazz standings
NBA 2K23 Utah Jazz standings
player name OVR Position
Mike Conley 82 PG
Bojan Bogdanovic 80 SF
Collin Sexton 78 SG
Uduka Azubuike 72 VS
Stanley Johnson 72 PF
Rudy Gay 75 PF
Talen Horton Tucker 74 SF
Ochai Agbaji 73 SG
Malik Beasley 75 SG
Jordan Clarkson 77 SG
Jared Butler 74 PG
Lauri Markkanen 78 PF
Jarred Vanderbilt 78 PF

Also be sure to check out all of the awesome NBA 2K23 finisher badges for your players.

Summary

With that, our NBA 2K23 Utah Jazz Rating guide comes to an end. After reading our guide you will have a better idea of ​​the players and their potential and the best way to use Utah Jazz players.

Also, using the best players on the team with the right strategy will help you a lot in the late game, and you can even win the championship with it. Be sure to leave all your questions regarding our article in the comment section below.

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KGF Musician Great added value in Sasanasabha

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Delighted musician Basrur is currently working on the all-India political thriller ‘Sasanasabha’ after completing his work with KGF. He will perform his signature songs for the ambitious film, which will also have upbeat background music. In order to meet the demands of audiences across India, music director Rav Basrur and director Venu Madikanti worked tirelessly on the score.

This film is heavily funded by Thulasi ram Sappani and Shanmugam Sappani through Sapbro Production Pvt Ltd. The amount of music produced is staggering. The music and the re-recording by ravi Basrur are superb. He produces moving and impactful work for “Sasanasabha” after gangster action drama like “KGF”. His BGM for our movie’s Motion poster has already won over audiences, according to producer Shanmugam Sappani.

In other words, the central supports of the Indian film “Sasanasabha” are the music and the re-recording of ravi Basrur. Four huge songs will be in the movie. mangli sings a hot song about Hebah Patel. mangli and ravi Basrur have never worked together before. We anticipate this song to be electrifying. The cast of the film includes Indra Sena, Aishwarya Raj Bhakuni, Rajendra Prasad, Sonia Agarwal, Prudhviraj, “Jabardasth” Apparao, Anish Kuruvilla and Amit. The story of the film was written by raghavendra Reddy. Krishna Murali’s cinematography will be of the highest caliber.

Lowcountry Fish and Grits Music Festival is coming to Hilton Head in October – Lowcountry Weekend

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HILTON HEAD ISLAND, South Carolina (Lowcountry Weekend) — The Lowcountry Fish and Grits Music Festival will celebrate the diversity of Gullah Geechee culture next weekend on Hilton Head Island.

It will be held at Celebration Park, 90 Pope Avenue, Saturday from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Organizers say this will be the festival of the year.

Family-friendly event features live performances by artists Latrese Bush, Votte Hall, Gwen Yvette, Angela Bonaparte, Latin percussionist Frankie Quinone֘s and new McIntosh County Shouters, spoken word presentations by Louise Cohen, Vascola Stoney and others .

Lowcountry artisans, food trucks and craft breweries will also be present throughout the park.

Click here for more information.

Organizers say that with international and local musical talent, unique craftsmanship and indigenous cuisine not easily accessible outside the Lowcountry, the festival offers a unique cultural experience for everyone.

A portion of the proceeds will be donated to the Hilton Head MLK Committee for Justice.

Is a Lakers trade close after Jazz moves, press conference juggling?

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Well, Los Angeles Lakers fans were supposed to have a press conference from Lakers general manager Rob Pelinka and newly acquired head coach Darvin Ham on Wednesday.

That was until yesterday when it was reported by Marc Stein that the tandem would move the event to Monday, the same day the organization’s players would be interviewed.

This begs the question, was this decision really just a postponement? It looked like that might be the case until Lakers Twitter sleuths did their job and found two very intriguing pieces of information.

Five minutes before news of the conference move was released, it was revealed by NBA Insider Shams Charania that the Utah Jazz were making their first of two questionable moves.

Utah also signed Micah Potter to a two-way deal for the 2022-23 season, which was reported shortly after the Zeller news.

These questionable moves from the Jazz, combined with the postponement of the press conference, could signal that a trade from the Lakers is close.

Cody Zeller as an addition to the team makes sense. I mean he is an 8 year veteran in the league who is quite capable of delivering 15-20 quality minutes per game for teams. Micah Potter, a player entering his second year with just three games under his belt, doesn’t make as much sense, however. The situation the Jazz finds itself in now makes these moves even more insane.

After today’s news, that now means Utah has signed two players to its roster, bringing its total roster to eighteen, including two more two-way players.

While yes, offseason teams are allowed 20 players on the roster, as most fans know, when the regular season starts that number is reduced quite drastically to 15. That’s what we leads to conjecture.

With the season approaching so quickly, the question arises as to why the alarming oversupply of players and why has that apparently caused the Lakers to delay the team’s state of the union until Monday? Pelinka works.

With Russell Westbrook’s main draw being his expiring and rather massive contract, it would make sense that a 2-3 player return in a multi-team trade would suffice.

One name that has been thrown around is Bojan Bogdanovic who, with his big frame and 39% career three-point percentage, would make an exceptional addition to the team.

Another would be one of the Laker’s prodigal sons, Jordan Clarkson, who can get hot in a hurry on the offensive side, however, the backcourt is pretty full so that seems less likely.

Whether or not the trade dwindles for those specific players, when Pelinka and Ham finally take the stage on Monday, I have a feeling it could be cause for celebration.

Second week blues? | The Dartmouth

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Two Writers’ Guide to Rejection (and Its Unexpected Perks)

by Molly Stevens and Mariel Fulghum | 09/21/22 02:30

If you’re reading this, you’ve probably been kicked out of something in Dartmouth. If you haven’t done so yet, we sincerely hope you will soon. It’s not because we’re sadists and want to see you fail. Instead, we hope to see you succeed. We just know, having experienced painful rejection ourselves, that trying – and failing – is integral to a person’s eventual success.

Most of the students who came to Dartmouth were at the top of their high school class: the star of the debate club, the starter of the football team, the brightest and most involved, the busiest and most complete. These successes are probably what brought them to a school like this in the first place. However, when there are 70 incoming high school debate stars vying for 10 spots on the debate team, it doesn’t take an advanced mathematician to see that someone is going to get cut.

We spoke to David Millman ’23, the current president of Dartmouth’s student government, for some insight into college rejection. It turns out that in his first term at Dartmouth, Millman was voted out by – you guessed it – student government. When he ran for student senator, he lost.

“You have two choices when you get rejected from something,” Millman said. He explained that you can either wallow in your disappointment or practice overcoming that failure and trying again. M