Wednesday, October 24, 2018

Richmond Authors To Give Local Talks on Institutional Bias

Posted By on Wed, Oct 24, 2018 at 6:40 PM

Authors Tiffany Jana and Ashley Diaz Mejias will be giving several local talks around their new book, "Erasing Institutional Bias: How To Create Systemic Change for Organizational Inclusion." They have also secured a workshop spot at the next South by Southwest in Austin, TX held in March 2019.

According to a press release, on Friday, Oct. 26 from 6-8 pm, you can meet the authors at the Urban Hang Suite, 304 E. Broad St. "They’ll discuss the new book, giving you an idea of how to recognize structural bias and ideas of what individuals can do to become part of the solution. “All humans have bias, and as a result, so do institutions we build,” says Diaz Mejias. For more on this event, please visit the Facebook page here.

On Tuesday, Nov. 13 from 6:30-8 p.m., they will be at the Broad, 209 N. Foushee St, for an evening of discussion and sharing of lessons from the authors’ research. The event is free, but tickets are required. Please visit the Facebook event page to reserve your tickets.

According to the release, "in the workshop "Erasing Institutional Bias, Jana and Diaz Mejias will work to help participants identify and address the systemic and institutional bias that results from pernicious and often unconscious biases to which we are all vulnerable. The session covers what systemic bias is, how it is perpetuated and how you, as an individual, can disrupt its mechanisms. For more on this workshop, visit https://schedule.sxsw.com/2019/events/PP85710.

You can find out more about "Erasing Institutional Bias" at https://erasinginstitutionalbias.com.

Tuesday, October 23, 2018

Flying Squirrels Announce Eastern League All-Star Week for July

Posted By on Tue, Oct 23, 2018 at 3:50 PM

The Basics:

There was a press conference at the Diamond today to announce the early plans for the Eastern League All-Star Week that the Richmond Flying Squirrels will be hosting in July 2019.

Genworth is partnering with the Squirrels to host all-star week and they will be supporting local community partners including Richmond Flying Squirrels Charities, United Way, and/or FeedMore, according to a release.

At the press conference, a jokey affair filled with theme music and mascots, the organizers announced that they are spreading the all-star game festivities into a full week, including:

Sunday, July 7: Mayor Levar Stoney’s all-star week kickoff at Brown’s Island (including bands to be announced)

Monday, July 8: An all-star country music jam at Virginia Credit Union Live at Richmond Raceway

Tuesday, July 9: A celebrity homerun derby and Funnville Fan fest

Wednesday, July 10: The all-star game itself (tickets not yet announced).

“There’s a four-headed monster basically,” says Ben Rothrock, general manager of the Richmond Flying Squirrels. “Really we wanted to utilize all four days to showcase this region. Tickets will be on sale shortly.”

Rothrock did not have any numbers available for people expected.

“It’s going to be a significant amount of people, we want it to be a fun, family-oriented atmosphere with music, food, beverages, different vendors,” he adds.

Friday, October 19, 2018

Phish Bassist Practically Films Tourism Commercial for RVA and Lamplighter Coffee

Posted By on Fri, Oct 19, 2018 at 12:15 AM

If you're a fan of jam band faves Phish from Vermont, you'll dig a video posted Thursday on twitter by the band's bassist, Mike Gordon, who took a stroll in Richmond and fell in love. Yes, we know he's been here many times before.

As he wanders around looking for Lamplighter coffee, his genuine-sounding compliments about RVA sound like they could've come straight from a Venture Richmond brochure. And he's right, it was a beautiful fall day.

Check it out.

Phish is starting a three-night run at the Hampton Coliseum on Friday, where they previously recorded a double live album, "Hampton Comes Alive," riffing on the classic Peter Frampton title.

Wednesday, October 10, 2018

Byrd Theatre Holding Big LeBYRDski Festival Nov. 2-3

Bowling themed event will feature show by Lebowski cover band, The Royal We

Posted By on Wed, Oct 10, 2018 at 2:45 PM

The Byrd Theatre Foundation has announced the Big LeBYRDski Festival, in honor of the 20th anniversary of that most miraculously goofy film by the Coen brothers, "The Big Lebowski," to be held Nov. 2–3.

The event, a major fundraiser for the Byrd Theatre Foundation, will include bowling events at River City Roll, a bathrobe bar crawl, a screening of the film and a live performance by the Lebowski cover band, the Royal We, at Citizen Burger Bar.

Presenting sponsor Center of the Universe Brewing Company in Ashland, which makes the white stout, El Duderino, will host the event.

Here's a few hastily edited excerpts from when I spoke with Jeff Bridges a few years ago, partly about his famous role as the Dude -- and also let him know about COTU's Lebowski-inspired beer.

Here's more about the upcoming Byrd fest from a press release:

"Our Big LeBYRDski planning committee has put in many hours of incredibly creative work to make this the most exciting event in the theater's recent history. This comprehensive Dude-themed weekend will benefit every member of the theater's growing audience for the best of current and classic films like The Big Lebowski." says Foundation board’s immediate-past president Gibson Worsham.

This year's elevated Big LeBYRDski Festival features two days of activities celebrating all things “Dude,” the character Jeff Bridges plays in the movie. Festivities start on Friday, November 2, 7-9 p.m., with a Bowling Party at River City Roll, the new boutique bowling alley off the Boulevard adjacent to Scott’s Addition – a significant addition in keeping with one of the movie’s major themes. The Festival continues on Saturday, November 3 with a Bathrobe Bar Crawl (bathrobes are another movie reference) through Carytown starting at 5 p.m. at Burger Bach, 3426 W. Cary Street. Next, the 20th Anniversary screening of The Big Lebowski at the Byrd Theatre, 2908 W. Cary Street, at 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m. The evening wraps up with an After Party at Citizen Burger Bar, across from the theater, starting at 10 p.m. and featuring The Big Lebowski cover band The Royal We. Festivalgoers can enjoy COTU's specially crafted brews El Duderino and Donnie, created in honor of the film.

Teams of six can compete for fun and prizes at the Bowling Party and will receive free tickets to the movie, the Bathrobe Bar Crawl and After Party and will receive free t-shirts and other swag. A Film Festival package includes spectator tickets to the Bowling Party and the other benefits above. Movie-themed costumes are encouraged at all festival events. Prizes will be awarded.

All proceeds support the mission of the Byrd Theatre Foundation: to expand the big screen experience, celebrate the art of cinema, and preserve Virginia’s grand motion picture palace.

A full schedule, festival packages and tickets are available at www.byrdtheatre.org.

Monday, October 8, 2018

Local Salon Stylists Training To Recognize Mental Health Warnings

Runway 2 Life Fashion show on Oct. 12 raising money for awareness.

Posted By on Mon, Oct 8, 2018 at 6:45 PM

Alex Miller explains what’s it’s like after you learn about mental illness and see its signs.

“It’s like when you’re considering buying a new car at the dealership and decide you want a red car,” she says. “Suddenly you see lots of red cars on the road.”

The stigma that surrounds mental illness makes it especially hard to discuss or even access information about, despite its prevalence. According to the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI), one in five American adults experience mental illness, which is about 43.8 million people. And the impact of untreated mental illness can be fatal. Suicide is the 10th leading cause of death in the country.

On Oct. 12, Miller is volunteering at the Runway 2 Life fashion show fundraiser at Main Street Station. For the second Runway 2 Life fashion show, a variety of local and national brands and boutiques are showing their fall collections including White House Black Market, Lilly Pulitzer, Firefly Lane Boutique, Simple Soul, and Evolve. Some of the models walking down the runway have their own experiences with mental illness. Leading up to the event, they’ve shared their stories on the Runway 2 Life Facebook page.

The event is part of a growing movement led by Alicia Amsler, owner of Alicia’s Day Spa and founder of Runway 2 Life. Amsler’s own experience with a former employee sparked the concept: She had fired the employee after witnessing a change in her attitude and performance. The employee came back years later to ask Amsler for forgiveness.

“I didn’t understand when I fired her,” she says. “I didn’t understand the signs when she came back.”

The employee made a hair appointment with Amsler three days after this reconciliation. Three days later she killed herself.

Amsler began looking for resources to make sure it never happened again. She found NAMI and had an idea. “How powerful is our industry that we have people sitting in our chairs for so long?” she asks.

The idea was to train stylists like herself and those working in her salon to talk to people about mental illness and to invite other salons in the region to do the same.

“We’ve seen this with human resource departments in large companies,” says Jeff Conley, Program Coordinator of NAMI of Central Virginia. “This is a first for the the salon world as far as I know.”

Conley developed a two-hour mental health awareness training for local stylists in Richmond. Thirty to forty stylists attended and learned the signs and symptoms of mental illness and depression.

“Within a month or two we learned that stylists were not afraid to ask their clients a little more,” Conley says.

“You touch so many people literally and figuratively,” says Lucas Schaffer, a stylist at A Head of Hair salon. “It’s very intimate shampooing, coloring and cutting their hair. Because of what we do, it gives us a window of opportunity to talk about situations that may be quite difficult to talk about. We don’t have a license in psychology, but a lot of people sit in our chairs and talk about a lot of the same problems they would tell a therapist.”

Schaffer took one of the initial NAMI trainings Amsler organized for stylists in Richmond. “I never knew what an incredible freedom I would find in talking about such a sensitive subject,” he says.

Since the class, Schaffer says five of his clients have reached out to ask him more about mental illness because of concerns they had for nephews, daughters, best friends, and others.

“If I know someone has a mental illness or has contemplated suicide, I can lead them in the direction to get the proper help,” he says.

Runway 2 Life has brought similar trainings to the area for not only salons, but congregations and hotels. She has another training for local stylists in the works for November. She envisions Runway 2 Life as training instructors to offer customized mental health trainings to salons and more around the country. The Oct. 12 event will help fund this growing effort and benefit NAMI.

The event, with all its glitz and glam, is meant to bring people together in a fun way "break the stigma and get people talking," says Schaffer.

Runway 2 Life Fashion Show is held at Main Street Station on Friday, Oct. 12. Tickets start at $45. Purchase them at www. Runway2life.com.

Tuesday, October 2, 2018

VIDEO: "Never Enough" by Sleepwalkers

Local faves will perform at the Broadberry this Friday, Oct. 5 with Camp Howard and Rikki Shay.

Posted By on Tue, Oct 2, 2018 at 5:20 PM

Richmond's own Sleepwalkers, known for their accomplished debut "Greenwood Shade" (2014), will bring their fall tour to their hometown this Friday, Oct. 5 at the Broadberry. The bill also includes local faves Camp Howard and Rikki Shay.

Consisting of brothers Austin and Mike York and Alex De Jong, Sleepwalkers has been hitting the road, gaining wider notice opening larger shows for J. Roddy Walston and the Business as well as the Lumineers and the Shins.

Check out the poppy new video for their song, "Never Enough."

Sleepwalkers perform with Camp Howard and Rikki Shay on Friday, Oct. 5 at the Broadberry. $15. Doors at 8 and show at 9 p.m.

Wednesday, September 26, 2018

Interview: Mekong Xpress on their funky debut album, "Common Knowledge"

Release party to be held this Friday, Sept 28 at the Camel.

Posted By on Wed, Sep 26, 2018 at 3:50 PM

The first challenge is keeping the Mekongs straight. There is the West Broad Street Vietnamese restaurant, whose ebullient manager, Belgian-ale connoisseur manager An “Mekong” Bui transformed into “the top beer bar in America” for three years straight. And there is the Mekong Xpress, the group of musicians who hung out at the restaurant on Monday nights that he talked into becoming his house band.

That jam session solidified into the current band, which still plays every Monday night at Bui’s cleverly eponymous next-door brew pub, the Answer. It’s a loose gig, with a roughly 9:30 p.m. starting time, a somewhat flexible lineup, and songs called from the stage rather than a pre-determined playlist. Also, there is beer, a literally dizzying variety of craft brews flowing from dozens of taps.

That looseness gives a humanistic edge to the disciplined polish of “Common Knowledge” [Egghunt Records], their debut recording. The overall sound has a classic mid-'70s feel, somewhere in a sonic landscape where early Hall and Oates, Earth Wind and Fire, and The Headhunters overlap.

“That was the height of the tape era,” says bassist Todd Herrington. “Early solid state boards, everyone was isolating and close-miking so you could really hear the instruments.” Chasing that sound, they ran one song through analog recording twice, to round off the edges with tape’s natural compression.

A deep appreciation of that era is a hallmark of the RVA sound, also reflected in Matthew E. White’s Spacebomb house band approach and Devonne Harris’s organic home studio productions. “Common Knowledge” isn’t even available on CD, it’s an LP/digital download-only release.

That the multi-instrumentalist Harris as well as singer Sam Reed make guest appearances is natural, given the how deeply intertwined the Mekong Xpress is in the RVA band tangle. Drummer Kelli Strawbridge leads Kings and channels James Brown in the Big Payback. Herrington, a longtime member of the D.J. Williams Projeckt, also plays in Payback and has been touring with Chris Jacobs. Keyboardist Ben “Wolfe” White is about to tour Europe with the Trongone Band. Guitarist Andrew Rapisardo also plays with Payback as well as Thorp Jenson and Ricky Shay, as well as being a partner at Custom Sign Shop- whose Boulevard location is the band’s practice space.

The other half of the band, The Get Fresh Horns,” includes saxophonist J.C. Kuhl [Agents of Good Roots] and three members of Bio Ritmo: trumpeter Bob Miller, trombonist Toby Whittaker, and, when he is not jetting around the world as a Latin music superstar percussionist, Hector Barez.

Conflicting obligations make scheduling time to perform together challenging. One of the goals of the new record is to reach enough ears to justify suspending other activities to hit the road together. Although positioned as a quartet for tour budgeting reasons, the ideal band is all eight players.

“We just need to find an audience big enough that the Get Fresh Horns get to come along,” Herrington says.

The album has been years in the making, with the first session at Montrose Studios in the winter of 2014 and later sessions when everyone was available. Some of the songs were carefully orchestrated, planned out line by line. Others are “Custom Sign Shop” grooves with lyrics added by whoever was singing them. Or not, in the case of two funk fusion instrumentals.

Talking about the album in the upstairs room at the Answer, the band reflected on how the album came together. The Steely Dan-like opener, “Light On,” is overtly about how they work together. An epic keyboard contribution by guest star Harris was cut back to a few well-placed notes. The catchy, west coast-tinged “Canyon Road” at first seems to be a tribute to the studio-lined street that runs through the arts district of Santa Fe, NM. But writer Wolfe has never been there.

“Originally the lyric was ‘Can’t Unload’,” he admits. “Nobody wants that.”

J.C. Kuhl accidentally recorded a baritone sax solo over what was supposed to be White’s Wurlitzer workout. Forced the choose between the two, the band kept both. Bob Miller was drop-down tired when he recorded the final solo on “Find Yourself,” at the end you can hear him say, “Something like that.” The studio forces discipline and structure absent from their weekly Answer gig.

The release party at the Camel should be something in-between, the looseness remains but there are a set of songs to cover. The Mekong Xpress’s charm is that they are both focused and open, crisply modern and totally broken-in. The secret, if there is one, is trust formed over years on the bandstand.

“You have to just let go and do the best you can,” says Rapisardo. “And sometimes it comes out awesome.”

Meking Xpress Hometown Record Release show is held on Sept. 28 at The Camel in RVA. Opening artists: Kenneka Cook, Sid Kingsley. $10 Advance, $12/door.

Friday, September 21, 2018

Review: "Sweetheart of the Rodeo 50th Anniversary Tour" at the Beacon Theatre, Sept. 20

Posted By on Fri, Sep 21, 2018 at 2:20 AM

When the album “Sweetheart of the Rodeo” by the Byrds came out in August of 1968, I wasn’t quite born yet. But from what I’ve since read and heard, it marked a turning point not only for the band, but for the history of rock and country music.

Until then, the Byrds were known mostly for folk rock covers of Bob Dylan and a hit take on Pete Seegar’s “Turn Turn Turn.” But their sixth album surprised fans with a total immersion into traditional country music, spurred by the enthusiasm of the group’s new young vocalist, Gram Parsons.

Recorded in Nashville and Hollywood, “Sweetheart” is filled with gorgeous harmonies, brilliant pedal steel work by Lloyd Green and thrilling electric guitar by Clarence White. These were accomplished songs that would manage to make country music more hip for younger audiences (covers of Dylan’s “Nothing Was Delivered” and “You Ain’t Going Nowhere” probably helped). And although a commercial dud at the time, the work's reputation has grown and today many consider it the greatest country rock album ever.

On its 50th anniversary, Byrds founder Roger McGuinn wanted to cheer up his old bandmate Chris Hillman, who was having a bad year with the loss of Tom Petty (his friend and producer) and the loss of his home to a fire. In a wise move, McGuinn and Hillman called in country legend Marty Stuart and his Fabulous Superlatives to back them up on a select tour of "Sweetheart" in big cities – oh, and Hopewell. That's right, after stops in Los Angeles and New York, this rare tour rolled into the cozy, sold-out Beacon Theatre on Thursday, Sept. 20 for a nostalgic night that would deliver the musical goods in a big way.

A brief opening set drew from the band's country touchstones that pre-date “Sweetheart,” as McGuinn, wearing a dapper black hat, and Hillman, took turns telling stories about their influences and songwriting (McGuinn noted that after hearing Ringo Starr sing “Act Naturally,” the Byrds were inspired to work the country beat).

The talented Stuart, playing White’s modified Telecaster from the original album sessions, provided the musical muscle that carried the entire show -- bending a dizzying array of notes like nobody's business. Another key ingredient of his band was Chris Scruggs, grandson of legendary banjoist Earl Scruggs, who played numerous instruments including the crucial pedal steel parts in the second set.

For their part, McGuinn and Hillman’s vocals did not disappoint. The first set featured gorgeous takes on “My Back Pages,” “Time Between,” and the shimmering “Easy Rider” gem, “Wasn’t Born To Follow,” as well as covers of Merle Haggard’s “Sing Me Back Home” and Dylan’s “Mr. Tamborine Man” which closed out the 45-minute set, sending the mostly older crowd out to refresh their reasonably-priced drinks.

The second set began with a couple of Marty Stuart rockers (the beaming guitarist noted that this was his favorite tour ever) before diving into all of the “Sweetheart” songs, though not performed in order. There were impassioned takes on fan favorites “The Christian Life” and “Hickory Wind,” with Hillman singing this beautiful Parsons chestnut with gravitas. He also relayed a story about how the Byrds were supposed to perform a different song on the Grand 'Ole Opry, but Parsons insisted on playing “Hickory Wind” for his grandmother, a longtime listener of the show.

Thankfully, there was no airing of grievances tonight; the band has been known to be a bit sour about Parsons getting too much credit for the masterpiece – he was only in the band about five months. By 1973, he had overdosed on morphine and tequila in the Joshua Tree Inn at the age of 26.

Hearing the "Sweetheart" album performed in smalltown Virginia just felt right. Tonight was one of those rare concerts where older legends do justice to their legendary material and a grateful, rapt crowd seemed to recognize how special the night was from before the first note. Throughout the expertly paced show it was easy to imagine these songs never having been performed quite as beautifully, even in their heyday. Among the appreciative crowd were well-known Richmond musicians including Armistead Wellford (Love Tractor) and the Long Ryders’ Stephen McCarthy and Sid Griffin, visiting from Los Angeles. I also met some VCU political science professors and another musician from a Norfolk band called the Mockers, who was so thrilled with the show he planned to see it again in Bristol, Tn. The music seemed to lift everyone's spirits.

A well-deserved five-song encore started with the mariachi-inflected rocker “So You Want To Be A Rock and Roll Star” before breaking into three Tom Petty classics – McGuinn singing “American Girl,” Hillman singing “Wildflowers” (both songs on their past solo albums) and the band delivering a rootsy, down-home take on “Running Down A Dream.” This mini tribute made sense considering Petty was a major Byrds acolyte -- clearly the Byrds loved him back. But as my buddy noted, I might've swapped that third Petty cover for a "Chestnut Mare."

The night’s final song was a feel-good version of “Turn Turn Turn” that had the audience singing along, lost in reverie before a final standing ovation.


Set one:

"My Back Pages" (Dylan cover)

"A Satisfied Mind" (Porter Wagoner cover)

"Mr Spaceman"

"Time Between"

"Old John Robertson"

"Wasn't Born to Follow" (Carole King)

"Sing Me Back Home" (Merle Haggard)

"Drug Store Truck Drivin' Man"

"Mr. Tamborine Man" (Dylan)

Set two:

"Country Boy Rock and Roll" (Marty Stuart)

"Time Don't Wait" (Stuart)

"You Ain't Goin' Nowhere" (Dylan & The Band)

"Pretty Boy Floyd" (Woody Guthrie)

"Hickory Wind"

"Life in Prison" (Merle Haggard and The Strangers)

"One Hundred Years From Now"

"Nothing Was Delivered" (Bob Dylan & The Band)

"Blue Canadian Rockies" (Gene Autry)

"The Christian Life" (The Louvin Brothers)

"You're Still on My Mind" (Luke McDaniel)

"You Don't Miss Your Water" (William Bell)

"I Am a Pilgrim" [traditional]

"You Ain't Goin' Nowhere" (Bob Dylan & The Band)


"So You Want to Be a Rock 'n' Roll Star"

"American Girl" (Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers)

"Wildflowers" (Petty)

"Runnin' Down a Dream" (Petty)

"Turn! Turn! Turn! (To Everything There Is a Season)" (Pete Seeger)

Friday, September 14, 2018

Richmond Folk Festival Poster Revealed

This year's artist is well-known local muralist Hamilton Glass.

Posted By on Fri, Sep 14, 2018 at 4:00 PM

It's become something of a tradition: The first big kickoff in the lead-up to Richmond's largest free music festival of the year. I'm talking about The Richmond Folk Fest poster reveal party at Glave Kocen Gallery.

On Wednesday evening, a group of well wishers and folk festival fans were on hand to see this year's colorful design by local muralist Hamilton Glass. You may recall his community work most recently from the Legacy Wall of outdoor art at Bon Secours Richmond Community Hospital.

Glass told Style that he wanted to make a poster that embodied the diversity at the Folk Fest. On first glance, his poster feels in some ways reminiscent of a New Orleans Jazz Fest style poster. "Yeah, I could see that," he says.

"When I go to the Folk Fest, I try to open my horizons and listen to things I wouldn't normally listen to," Glass says. "I love live music. So the folk fest, that's really what it's all about."

Glass was clearly happy to have been chosen as this year's artist, beaming and thanking everyone for their support. Those present enjoyed free munchies from nearby Heritage and drank this year's Folk FestivALE by Champion Brewing, while Andrew Ali and Josh Small provided some appropriately rootsy tunes and a drawing was held for a set of all 14 years of RFF posters.

Echoing past artists, Glass noted that the most challenging part is fitting all the names of the performers on the poster. The whole process took him about a month, two weeks to design and two weeks to paint it with acrylics, he says.

"I had a whole lot more instruments in there, but I had to take things out," he says. "Every name has to be on there [a certain size], and you have to show the artists their respect. It's really harder than it seems."

Currently, Glass is working on the Fresh Paint exhibit at the Virginia Historical Museum, featuring work inspired by the story of Virginia (runs Sept. 10 through April 21, 2019). He's also got a project in Washington, DC for Coca Cola.

The 14th annual Richmond Folk Festival takes place Oct. 12 through 14 along the riverfront downtown. You can go here to learn more about this year's performers.

Friday, September 7, 2018

Director Boots Riley Appearing at ICA as Part of Afrikana Film Fest

Update: Festival postponed due to weather.

Posted By on Fri, Sep 7, 2018 at 11:25 AM

If you haven't seen one of the most creative indie hit comedies of the year, "Sorry to Bother You," now you've got a chance to witness it inside VCU's new Institute for Contemporary Art with its director in attendance.

As part of the third annual Afrikana Independent Film Festival, director Boots Riley will be appearing at the ICA on Friday, Sept. 14 for a screening of his hit film. Riley is also known for his work with the Bay Area political rap group, the Coup. He will lead a panel discussion after the film, which starts at 7:30 p.m. There will be an afterparty at the HOF at 10:30 p.m.

The three-day festival includes 40 films from across the diaspora, panels, parties and workshops. For more info, visit afrikanafilmfestival.org.

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