Arts and Culture

Thursday, March 21, 2019

Laughing Stock: What Will Millennials Do?

Posted By on Thu, Mar 21, 2019 at 3:45 PM

Here’s Jeanne Robertson pretending to use a rocking chair like an old person. She’ll rock the Fox Theatre March 29. - JEANNEROBERTSON.COM
  • jeannerobertson.com
  • Here’s Jeanne Robertson pretending to use a rocking chair like an old person. She’ll rock the Fox Theatre March 29.
Internet Sensational Grandma

“Granny gone viral” is Jeanne Robertson’s handle these days. That’s what a TV station dubbed her a decade ago when her collection of humorous, slice-of-life observations first blew up the internet. Just last Monday, her YouTube channel logged its 67 millionth view.

The stylish, 6’2” former Miss Congeniality brings her class act to the Fox Tucson Theatre at 7 p.m., Friday, March 29.

“I was in my 60s when I embraced the internet,” she says. Now 75, she says she owes her continuing success online, and in her theater show, to “clean, family appropriate stories that are humorous.”

Don’t call her a comedian. She may crack up a crowd, but until the internet found her, she had never stepped foot in a comedy venue. She’s plied her humor as a corporate guest speaker and, for a time, even presided over the National Speaker’s Association. She says that in the corporate world, the word “comedian” scares them to death.”

Her day job is not motivational training or workshops. She swoops in to break up an eight-hour drag of conference sessions with a rib shaking luncheon or dinner talk, dressed in spike heels and pearls.

Most often, she says, her stories show how humor can be an essential skill for sanity and success—“to look for the humor in everyday situations, to laugh at yourself and to influence the people around you to keep a sense of humor.”

And how does she find humor in everyday life? “I have made it a priority to look for humor every day. I get up around 5 a.m. and start looking for speech material. I believe people find pretty much what they’re looking for. There are people who never try to find the humor. Everything is negative. Maybe they just never enjoy what they do.”

But finding the humor is just a start. The homey, hilarious stories Robertson crafts around her finds are what’s propelled her to influencer status on the internet and turned a popular convention presenter into a “humorist” selling out packed houses.

Fun With Conspiracy Theories

Tin Foil Hat with Sam Tripoli comes to 191 Toole at 8 p.m., Saturday, March 29. In a world where daily headlines can’t possibly be real, conspiracy theories are almost comic relief. The Tin Foil Hat podcast gives our blown minds permission to laugh at the genuinely ludicrous. 

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Thursday, March 14, 2019

Laughing Stock: Literally Something For Everyone

Posted By on Thu, Mar 14, 2019 at 4:48 PM

The Belle of Tucson is hoofs it out of the Gaslight Theatre in two more weeks. - GASLIGHTTHEATRE.COM
  • gaslighttheatre.com
  • The Belle of Tucson is hoofs it out of the Gaslight Theatre in two more weeks.


Son of Phoenix Makes Good

Phoenician-gone-good Michael Longfellow heads a bill that includes frequent local headliners at the next Brew Ha Ha Showcase at Borderlands Brewing Company at 8 p.m. Monday, March 18.

Raised in Phoenix, Longfellow formerly appeared regularly at Tempe Improv standup shows. Now he lives the comedy life in L.A, where he’s been chosen as one of TBS’ Comics To Watch, done a standup set on CONAN and can now be seen on Hidden America with Jonah Ray

Matt Ziemak and Rory Monserrat host. Mo Urban, Josiah Osego and Tony Chavira round out the bill. Urban teaches standup comedy at the Tucson Improv Movement (TIM) and produces the popular local comedy shows The Dating Game and C*nts Being C*nts Talking about C*nts. Tickets are $5 at the door or in advance via squareup.com. Food is available from Blacktop Grill. 

Wish we had more room to talk about…

Every time we see The Belle of Tombstone is a delight. It’s a throwback to the forgotten era in which the Gaslight and Pinnacle Peak have their roots, when westerns dominated screens large and small, the bad guys wore black hats and the heroes rode white horses. The Belle of Tombstone is all that, covered in music and amazing puns. Visit gaslighttheatre.com for reservations and more information. It closes March 31.

Another perennial favorite, amazon drag queen Tempest du Jour, holds forth with her ever hilarious, inter-active Retro Game Show at 6 p.m., Saturday, March 16, at Club Congress. This month’s send up is The Wheel of Missfortune. Admission is $10, but we recommend reserving for the splash zone, $12 via hotelcongress.com

There’s so much comedy coming up we need this head start.

We love discovering new comedy, but never more than when it’s an underground favorite that’s been packing alternative halls for years. It made our day when we discovered Matt Kearney’s ongoing comedy series at the Viscount Suites Hotel, 4855 E Broadway Blvd. Apparently, we are the last to know.  

At 9 p.m., Friday, March 29, Kearney and his crew invite you to LOL Comedy Jam, with headliner A.G. White and host Rob Rodriguez. White hails from East New York—that place Brooklyn folks warn others about. He says his was “that one white family that will never move out of the ’hood.” Fellow Brooklyn comic Barry Ribs, Tucsonan Pablo Pugh and Phoenician Tommy Black round out the bill. ν

Tickets are $15 in advance via grownsexy.ticketleap.com/lol-comedy-jam, or $20 at the door. VIP and group rates are available. 

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SXSW Q&A: Small Time Napoleon

Posted By on Thu, Mar 14, 2019 at 2:35 PM

COURTESY OF SMALL TIME NAPOLEON
  • Courtesy of Small Time Napoleon
Louisville, KY-based band Small Time Napoleon is headed to SXSW with a couple of guitars, a stand-up bass, a drumset and lots of accolades from their home state in tow. With influences ranging Tom Waits to Elvis Costello and Paul Simon, the band serves up a unique mix of sounds they like to describe as "jazz-ish." Vocalist and guitarist Jeff Thomas answered some questions in advance of the band's performance in Austin.

Is this your first year at SXSW? What are you most excited for?

We've never been to Texas, let alone SXSW. So we're super excited to check out the musical landscape of that area of the country along with the vibe of the festival as a whole.

What sparks your creativity? Is it a place? A person? A specific type of sandwich? (Your answer is not limited to those options)

Creativity can come somewhat randomly, but most often from life events. They seem to lead to the best tunes for us, anyways. We have songs about close family deaths, relationships being built and lost and other random life events. Writing about what you know almost always seems to be the best practice.

You describe yourself as a "jazz-ish" band. Do you specifically work to make music that can't be pigeonholed into one category, or do you just make what sounds came to you and worry about what to call it later?

We describe ourselves as jazz-ish because jazz can be such a divisive word. If you're into jazz, calling ourselves jazz might disappoint you because we write tunes with pop influences. If you hate jazz, calling ourselves a jazz band might turn you off before you listen. We've found that our jazz influences help us stand out against other bands who play similar pop-influenced tunes. Hopefully we live in the sweet spot between "too jazzy for mainstream" and "not jazz enough for those seeking something new/different."

What is your favorite song of yours, and why? What song of yours would you recommend people listen to first, and why? If these are different songs, why?

I polled the band and everyone has a different answer for this question.
  • Dave, our bassist, best likes a tune called "Tower Song" off our first EP. Tower Song is primarily in 5/4, but mixes in 4/4 and 6/4 throughout. It's easy to make mixed meter stuff sound ham-fisted, but in the case of "Tower" it serves the song. It's easy to not even realize the tune is jumping back and forth from time signature to time signature.
  • Zack, our drummer, cited "Me and Mary Magdalene" (from our full-length LP) as his favorite. It starts off as a low ballad, just acoustic and voice, and continues to build into an extremely hard-hitting and wild tune.
  • Dan, one of our singer/guitarists, said he enjoyed "Maybe," also off the full length, as his favorite. "Maybe" is a multi-part tune that shifts between fermata style sections, funk, and rock. Lyrically, it's somewhat cheeky, all while remaining approachable.
  • Jeff, vocals/guitar, really likes a tune of ours called "High Wire," off our most recent EP, Too Big To Fail. It has a really laid-back feel to it. Lyrically, it's simultaneously about a poker game and a bar fight. Its also a story song that prequels a tune called "Boring Little Play" from our LP.
If you're going to listen to us for the first time, I would suggest "Sucker for a Tomboy." Its an upbeat, approachable tune with cryptic lyrics worth exploring.

Do you have and your other band members have day jobs? If you do, what are they and what drives you to do music as well?

We each have day jobs. Dan works in IT, Dave is a title abstractor, Zack works for the University of Louisville's medical department and Jeff is a front-end developer. I don't think any of us could imagine a world in which music wasn't a part of our lives. In that way, we don't have a choice not to be musicians.

Small Time Napoleon's SXSW set is Thursday, March 14 in The Elephant Room, 315 Congress Ave.

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Wednesday, March 13, 2019

SXSW Q&A: Trupa Trupa

Posted By on Wed, Mar 13, 2019 at 5:00 PM

Trupa Trupa. From left: Rafał Wojczal, Wojtek Juchniewicz, Tomek Pawluczuk, Grzegorz Kwiatkowski - MICHAEL SZLAGA
  • Michael Szlaga
  • Trupa Trupa. From left: Rafał Wojczal, Wojtek Juchniewicz, Tomek Pawluczuk, Grzegorz Kwiatkowski

Polish quartet Trupa Trupa recently signed to Sup Pop Records, and are kicking off their world tour with several SXSW performances. Their alt rock/post hardcore songs sound upbeat but feel philosophical (the press release says, "just beneath the surface of Trupa Trupa’s bright and indelible songs, there is a world teeming with nihilistic considerations, slyly dark humor, and survivalist self-assurances"), and come about through a dedicated strategy of running a democratic ship.

This is the band's second year at SXSW. In an interview with The Wire Magazine, vocalist and guitarist Grzegorz Kwiatkowski explained how his amp broke, and by the time they got it sorted out, their set was almost half over. They played 35 minutes worth of songs in 20 minutes. Then, the  bass player's guitar broke in the middle of the set, so he started shouting. The the audience (including the journalists present) loved it. "We are lucky to have strange accidents working on our side," he said.

Kwiatkowski answered a few questions in advance of Trupa Trupa's SXSW sets about how they do their music and how they hope there's no broken amps at this year's festival:

So, this is your second year at SXSW. What are you most excited for? What did you enjoy the most about last year?

For sure we will meet our new partners from Sub Pop and Paradigm, and it's very exciting because we like to cooperate in a friendly and family style. So we are happy to meet our new family soon. We're going present some new songs at SXSW gigs, so it's also very exciting. Last year was crazy - gigs were just unbelievable and full of chaos and madness. We were frightened, but after all very happy. It was like a blow. We also enjoyed family meetings – it was the first time we met Jim McGuinn, David Newgarden, David Fricke and many more of our great supporters and friends from the U.S.

What sparks your creativity? Is it a place? A person? A specific type of sandwich? The meaningless, inescapable routine of daily modern life? (Your answer is not limited to those options.)

Many things from non-musical stuff have a big impact on the music. We try as much as we can to have some distance from the music environment and to have our own private stuff that we later put into compositions. Definitely our city has some impact, as well as beautiful nature around us, because we live in a really great place – the city of Gdańsk in the north of Poland, surrounded by the sea, forests and lakes.

You said in your interview with The Wire that your albums are "a bit boring," because you like to be bored, and also that you don't exist for the audience - you exist for yourselves. How do you balance those desires when you're making music for a world full of people demanding to be entertained and catered to?

All the time I am changing my point of view. And of course Trupa Trupa are four individuals. I am one of them and I am not a frontman or leader. So this is only my point of view. But anyway, I am sure all of us make music for ourselves, and I don't find it controversial. It's just one of many spiritual ways of doing stuff. But we don't have anything against the artists who think differently and address their music to specific audiences. It's all good. I just think we are a band made by accident and we are all made by accident. You know what I mean. We are not uber mensch. We are weirdos and rather weak people.

What is your favorite song of yours, and why? What song of yours would you recommend people listen to first, and why? If these are different songs, why?

I really like "To Me” from our Jolly New Songs album, because it's so easy and simple, but on the other hand or - maybe because of that - it's very powerful and straightforward. I also enjoy "Dream About,” our new single song from Sub Pop. For me it's a kind of Samuel Beckett's Lonely Hearts Club Band. A mantra and love song to nowhere. Almost dream pop stuff. I like such combinations.

Do you have a day job?  If you do, what is it and what drives you to do music as well?

I am a poet, Tomasz Pawluczuk is a graphic designer, Wojtek Juchniewicz is a painter, and Rafał Wojczal is a photographer and reporter. It's has a big impact on the music. It's great that we are different people, and we have a democratic structure in the band, and everyone of us has a different perspective on life and a different job and a different understanding of music. It's the key to our band: this polyphonic way of doing things.

Trupa Trupa’s SXSW sets are at 12:20 a.m. on Thursday, March 14 at Hotel Vegas and 3:30 p.m. on Friday, March 15 at Flatstock Stage in the Austin Convention Center.

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SXSW Q&A: Moonlover

Posted By on Wed, Mar 13, 2019 at 4:17 PM

f001502-r1-02-3.jpg

Moonlover is the recording project of Quang Dinh, a DIY multi-instrumentalist from Melbourne (formerly the bassist of the band Little Red.) His debut album, Thou Shall Be Free, from last year was created over nine months of DIY rockin’ and rollin’ in Dinh’s bedroom studio. Dinh also produces delightfully wacky music videos for the band, like for "Wedding Day," a song off Thou Shall Be Free.

When I asked Dinh about his plans for SXSW and thoughts on music, he talked about taxi drivers two separate times, offered some animation tips and tricks and talked about why he and the band are all the better for not having “a Beyonce budget."

Is this your first year at SXSW? What are you most excited for?

We are excited to just be in the thick of it. Show people our wares. And rock out! It's such a hustle to get over here and do the thing, so we're getting used to that vibe. But I watched Taxi Driver before coming and think I may have a twisted understanding of what might go on here. Thanks, Martin Scorsese.

What sparks your creativity? Is it a place? A person? A specific type of sandwich? (Your answer is not limited to those options.)

Creativity is sparked from any place, anytime, any person or thing. It's just a matter of being open to feeling and emotion. It's like being on a yacht in a still wind and then all of a sudden the wind starts blowing and you do your best to get the yacht moving.

Where did you learn to make your cool music videos?

I learned from the internet. I loved making the Moonlover music videos. It was accessing another part of the creative mind. Animation and Final Cut and After Effects are all deep oceans and I just piddled my foot in there and got what I got. A damn good lot of hungry collaborators helped. There is no shortage of them in Melbourne town. I like DIY stuff. Limitations allow a lot of ideas and workarounds to happen that wouldn't be possible with Beyonce's budget.

What is your favorite song of yours, and why? What song of yours would you recommend people listen to first, and why? If these are different songs, why?

I think one of my faves is "On The Day That I Was Born." I think I could play this song for the rest of my life and it'd still make sense. It's one of those songs that really hit a nerve with me.

Do you have a day job? If you do, what is it and what drives you to do music as well?

My day job is as a taxi driver. I realized a few years ago music was my calling, and I am going to do it for the rest of my life. Music is an endless exploration and you can go as high or as low as you can possibly conceive. I enjoy most when songs and special things fall down from the ether. It feels amazing to not know what is happening and to look back and go 'hey, that was alright!'

Moonlover's official SXSW showcase is at 12 a.m. on Wednesday, March 13. They're also playing shows at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, March 13 at the Austin Taco Project, at 2:45 p.m. on the Aussie BBQ Front Yard Stage on Thursday, March 14, at 8:30 p.m. at Whip in on Friday, March 14 and at 4 p.m. at the ABGB and 7 p.m. at Hotel Indigo on Saturday, March 16.

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Tuesday, March 12, 2019

PCC Joins Program for Free Access to Cultural Events

Posted By on Tue, Mar 12, 2019 at 3:19 PM

TUCSON MUSEUM OF ART
  • Tucson Museum of Art

Longtime Tucson residents Russ and Mac Perlich saw a dire need for access to the arts in Arizona schools. But instead of bringing arts and culture to the classroom, they found a way to get students out to experience it in the real world.

Launched in 2011, Russ and Mac Perlich started Act One, a non-profit dedicated to helping Arizonans of all ages have greater access to art.

Since 2011, Act One has managed a program called Culture Pass, originally created in 2009, which partners with 11 public libraries in Tucson and 50 libraries in other parts of Arizona. Any library cardholder can check out a pass, which gives them free admission for two people to cultural events hosted by 61 participating arts organizations across the state. Thousands of Arizonans are able to access museums, botanical gardens, cultural attractions and theater performances year-round for free, as long as a pass is available.

The success that the program has seen over the last few years prompted Pima Community College to join as the first educational institution to offer the Culture Pass in their Desert Vista campus library. Now, any PCC student or faculty member can check out a pass at that location and experience the arts at no cost to them.

"We're excited to be the first community college to participate in the program," Sol Gomez, head of the Desert Vista campus library, said in a press release. "Our students have already shown interest in the program and are excited to explore the arts with the Culture Pass."

In Tucson, nine cultural museums (including the Tucson Museum of Art, the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum and the Museum of Contemporary Art) have general admission tickets up for grabs. Theater performances from Arizona Theater Company, Arizona Opera, the Scoundrel and Scamp Theatre, UA Presents and more are available as well, with passes distributed no more than two weeks prior to a show's debut.

"We are immensely proud and incredibly excited to announce Pima Community College as our newest partner in the Culture Pass Program," Geri Wright, president and CEO of Act One said in the press release. "We are committed to ensuring all Arizonans have inroads to the arts, and our Culture Pass Program allows us to continue our mission. This is an important growth milestone for us and, with the support of our library partners, we can bring arts access to even more Arizonans statewide."

The Desert Vista campus is located at 5901 S. Calle Santa Cruz. The Culture Pass is also available at the following Pima County public libraries: Joel D. Valdez, Eckstrom-Columbus, Himmel Park, Joyner-Green Valley, Kirk-Bear Canyon, Miller-Golf Links, Mission, Quincie Douglas, Valencia, Wheeler Taft Abbett Sr. and Woods Memorial.

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SXSW Q&A: ORI

Posted By on Tue, Mar 12, 2019 at 11:30 AM

ORI - COURTESY PHOTO
  • Courtesy photo
  • ORI

Editor's Note: A few of the Tucson Weekly family are in Austin this week for the annual South by Southwest Conference and Music Festival. They will be bringing us a taste of Texas throughout the week, so keep an eye out for artist profiles and blogs letting those of us stuck in Tucson live vicariously through them.


ORI is the performance name of Ori Alboher, a Jersusalem-born songwriter, musician and record producer now based in Germany. His synth-y soul, with lots of looping and repetitive beats often gets him compared to James Blake, and NPR described his song "Black Book" from his latest album, 1986, as "a strange, immersive sound-world" when they selected it for this year's Austin 100. His music is atmospheric, haunting and continually surprising, leaving you wondering where he thinks these tunes up. So we asked him!

Is this your first year at South by Southwest? What are you most excited for?

Yes! It's my first time here, and I'm really taking everything in. I think I'm most excited about playing to a new audience/audiences I haven’t met before.

What sparks your creativity? Is it a place? A person? A specific type of sandwich? (Your answer is not limited to those options)

I’m inspired by Hummus! Just kidding.

For me the starting point of any musical effort has to be an emotional place. I let whatever I’m going through unfold in sounds, which is something I have been doing to balance myself since I can remember myself. I create music mainly to heal and process.

I saw in your interview with Who Sampled that a tragic coffee incident ruined your process early in the stages of working on 1986. So you started working with live instruments, but you also started experimenting with your voice. And you're not just changing the pitch of your singing - you're using sounds like your breathing and the clicking of your tongue. What got you interested in trying that?

I’ve been always using my voice as a musical instrument. As a kid, I used to love places that echoed. I would experiment with my voice making weird sounds and later got obsessed with great artists like Rahzel and Bobby McFerrin who blew me away with the ways they were using their voices.

You sampled poet Jack Hirschman doing a reading of "Path" for your track of the same title. Who are some of your favorite non-musician artists?

I’m very happy you brought up Jack Hirschman, I’m deeply inspired by his words and his voice. In a very strange way I feel like he’s an integral part of my music, although we've never met.
I’ve always been very drawn to painting, I used to study M.C. Escher’s drawings for hours when I was little. I love the way Alexander Hodorovsky uses his art in film.

I suspect there’s something about the manipulation of distorted optics that I can relate to.

What is your favorite song of yours, and why? What song of yours would you recommend people listen to first, and why? If these are different songs, why?

I guess that changes from time to time. Right now my favorite song of mine is “Better Days.”
[Here's a preview of the song ORI posted on his Instagram page] It’s a new song that I wrote recently and will be released soon. What I most like about that song is it’s simplicity - I’m using only vocals and a piano recording. Usually that wouldn’t be enough for me, but I feel such a deep connection with the lyrics, that I felt like this was enough.

“Black Book” seems to be the song people always tell me they discovered my music with. It’s a combination of an R&B melody and some dark ambient. I guess there’s something about this song that captures my musical roots.

Do you have a day job? If you do, what is it and what drives you to do music as well?

I’m fully dedicated to my music. However, whenever I have some spare time I enjoy producing other musicians that inspire me from all genres.

ORI is playing at 9 p.m. on Tuesday, March 12 at Parish, at 7 p.m. on Friday, March 15 at the Hilton Hotel Cannon & Belle Lobby Bar - Second Stage, and at 9 p.m. on Saturday, March 16 at the Hideout.

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Thursday, March 7, 2019

Laughing Stock: Faith and the Funny

Posted By on Thu, Mar 7, 2019 at 3:57 PM

“The Country Comic” Chonda Pierce makes lemonade at The Fox March 12 - REBECCA HUTCHISON STEPHENS
  • Rebecca Hutchison Stephens
  • “The Country Comic” Chonda Pierce makes lemonade at The Fox March 12
Modern Woman Tells All

We are trying not to refer to Carol Leifer as a Michaelangela of comedy, but there it is. She started her standup career in college in the 1970s, when that was not at all the done thing. Most recently, she’s been a writer for our favorite TV shows: Seinfeld, Curb Your Enthusiasm, Modern Family and Saturday Night Live. An actor and producer as well, she’s also written books with compelling titles: How to Succeed in Business Without Really Crying and the irresistible-as-chocolate When You Lie About Your Age, The Terrorists Win.

At 10:30 a.m., Sunday, March 10, Leifer shares stories from her incredible career as well as her thoughts on women’s issues, her Jewish roots, LGBT perspectives and her four rescue dogs at a benefit for Women’s Philanthropy of the Jewish Federation of Southern Arizona. The event is at the Westin La Paloma Hotel and reservations are $40 for those who already have donated at least $180 to the JFSA. Surely you know someone? Visit jfsa.org/connections-2019 for details.

Think Positive

Billboard Magazine has called Chonda Pierce “the country comic,” so even though Larry the Cable Guy is cancelled at Casino del Sol Saturday, the week shouldn’t be a total loss. Pierce performs at 7 p.m., Tuesday, March 12, at the Fox Tucson Theatre. Tickets are $21.20 to $52 via awakeningevents.com.

Like most of the Awakening stable, Pierce is Christian; her website has a tab for “Prayer.” It’s given her a bright outlook, though, in the way of lemons making lemonade. Her first film, Chonda Pierce: Laughing In The Dark, was based on her struggle to overcome depression. While it may not be every comedy fan’s taste, her positivity has made her the top-selling female comedian, per RIAA data.

A preacher’s daughter, Pierce got her start in show business playing the role of Minnie Pearl at Nashville’s Opryland theme park. She so loved telling jokes as Minnie Pearl she decided to make it her career. According to her website bio, “she credits her southern upbringing both for her warped sense of humor and her solid roots.”

Speaking of Women

March 28 through 30 are set for this year’s all-female, multi-genre Cactus Flower Comedy Festival. Details about selected standups, storytellers and improvisers are still being sorted, but festival hosts the Tucson Improv Movement will feature their popular female teams the Riveters, the bilingual Como Se Dice and female members of Throwdown. 

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Staff Pick

Carnival of Illusion: Magic, Mystery & Oooh La La!

This top-rated illusion show is "Revitalizing Magic" by blending an international travel theme with all the charms… More

@ Scottish Rite Grand Parlour Saturdays, 7:30-9 p.m. Continues through April 27 160 South Scott Ave

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