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Magic Wands, Mame, Jason Eady, Romantica, The Pink Panther, Ronnie Baker Brooks, Hotpipes, Tristan Prettyman and more


Sophocles SlamTHE ANTIGONE CYCLE The finale of People’s Branch Theatre’s ’07-’08 season is an original reworking of the classic Greek Theban plays of Sophocles. Here, the Antigone/Oedipus cycle is reimagined with contemporary urban style and expressed via hip-hop, dance and the impassioned flair of slam poetry. PBT artistic director Ross Brooks’ adaptation stresses the theme of urban violence and its impact on the family, with a score by award-winning singer-songwriters Lisa Kimmey and Juan Winans. The cast of five includes Kamal Bolden, Rodrikus Springfield, Alicia Ridley, Stephanie Vickers and Rashad Rayford. D. Richard Browder, who’s successfully staged dances for Nashville Children’s Theatre, supervises the choreography. This is a PG-13 show, with adult situations and language. April 10-26 at The Belcourt Theatre —MARTIN BRADY

MusicROMANTICA Disaffected Americans such as Jeff Tweedy, Ryan Adams, Alex Chilton and the Sweetheart of the Rodeo-era Byrds recast country, folk and rock ’n’ roll as interior monologue. From Belfast by way of Minneapolis, Romantica bear comparison to any number of groups who turn ready-made forms into pained examinations of authenticity. On last year’s full-length America, singer and songwriter Ben Kyle sounds like Tweedy—or Bruce Springsteen—while the quartet’s moderate tempos and pedal steel surround songs that get progressively more doleful. It takes a real romantic to describe the Mississippi River as “holy water,” as Kyle does in “I Need You Tonight.” In “How to Live in a Modern World,” Kyle wants nothing more than to pull up roots and move to the big city. “Don’t do what your daddy did,” he warns, but whether he plans to take his own advice remains an open question. 7 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —EDD HURT

MusicTHE BITTERSWEETS Change has been afoot for the Bittersweets. They moved from San Francisco to Nashville (there’ll be a farewell song to the city on their upcoming album), signed with Compass Records and made their second full-length. Fortunately it hasn’t hurt their exquisite alt-country pop one bit. The duo at the heart of the Bittersweets is vocalist Hannah Prater and guitarist and songwriter Chris Meyers. The whole band will join them for this show, but they’ll do the rest of this Paste magazine-sponsored tour in stripped-down fashion. Meyers’ melancholic melodies are alternately fetching and devastating in Prater’s hands, and her voice bears a resemblance to the luxurious lilt of Over the Rhine’s Karen Bergquist. At shows, The Bittersweets are offering a live album titled Long Way From Home to tide people over until the release of their new studio album. 7 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —JEWLY HIGHT

Oral HistorySTEPHEN DOSTER A funny thing happens when you take a beautiful little seaside village like, say, St. Simons Island in Georgia, and write a few hundred magazine articles about how nice it is. Within a couple of decades, it becomes just another beach town, with enough golf courses, chain coffee shops and parking meters to push out all the local charm. Perhaps that’s what led local author Stephen Doster to compose Voices From St. Simons: Personal Narratives of an Island’s Past, a collection of 17 interviews with people whose connection to the island goes back generations. As it turns out, St. Simons is something of a crucible of American history—it was the landing place for Spanish missionaries in the 1500s, a stronghold of the American Navy during World War II and the birthplace of the world’s first motorized lawn mower. Not bad for a beach town. 7 p.m. at Davis-Kidd Booksellers —CHRIS CLANCY



Country Cookin’TRISHA YEARWOOD The Grammy winner and country diva swaps lyrics for recipes with this month’s debut of Georgia Cooking in an Oklahoma Kitchen: Recipes From My Family to Yours. The collection of Southern recipes includes no-fuss classics such as pimento cheese spread, hash-brown casserole and cranberry salad with Cool Whip, cream cheese and gelatin. Yearwood’s mom and sister chime in with helpful kitchen hints, and mega-star hubby Garth Brooks pens a foreword about, yes, cooking with love. (Cooking with Cool Whip just doesn’t have the same ring.) 11 a.m. at David-Kidd Booksellers —CARRINGTON FOX


ArtIN MIND’S EYE Featuring work by Boston painter Laura Bean, ceramicist Debra Fritts and photo-encaustic artist Maggie Hasbrouck, In Mind’s Eye presents work by three distinctive artists exploring form and portraiture from a uniquely feminine perspective. Bean plays a game of peek-a-boo with her paintings of dress forms that reveal as much as they conceal, while Fritts’ anti-intuitive sculptures transform the permanence of ceramics into transient entries in a 3-D diary. Hasbrouck’s work—the highlight of the show—blurs the line between photography and painting, while simultaneously re-creating realistic portraiture into fantastic narrative. April 11-May 10 at Gallery One; opening reception, 6-8 p.m. —JOE NOLAN

MusicJASON EADY After chasing the muse through his teens, Jason Eady soured on the narrow confines of Nashville country and ditched music for the Air Force. While stationed in London he saw Steve Earle live and changed his tune. When he was discharged, he returned to his Mississippi home and recommitted himself to songwriting, incorporating a broad mix of influences, including bluegrass, gospel, blues, folk and, in particular, Texas country. It’d be fine if that was all he was offering—he’s backed by some crack players—but he’s also blessed with a narrative gift. The bustling folk of “Dancing Maria” suggests John Mayer, were he edgy enough to tell the story of a john attempting to turn the tables on a wallet-stealing stripper. 7 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —CHRIS PARKER

TarkovskyTHE MIRROR Last week Solaris, this week The Mirror: For admirers of Andrei Tarkovsky, that’s more screenings of his work in the past two weeks than Nashville theaters have had in the past 10 years. The Soviet master’s phantasmagorical 1975 sleepwalk through a dying man’s childhood memories—realized in hallucinatory long takes, like the legendary shot that sweeps from a child’s spoon dropping off a kitchen table to a cabin engulfed in fire—gets its first local showing in decades, courtesy of the New Pantheon Library. That’s the small lending library co-founded by Watkins graphic-design student Ben Marcantel and his NYC-based friend Austin Alexander, who hope to supplement their Cocteau-to-Flannery O’Connor catalog with a monthly movie club. If the free projected-from-DVD show in Watkins’ theater goes well, expect more such nights—including a possible screening of Cocteau’s 1930 The Blood of a Poet with an original score by Hands Off Cuba. 8 p.m. at Watkins College of Art & Design —JIM RIDLEY

Snootchie Bootchies!MALLRATS It got the ol’ stinkpalm from critics back in the day—you know, way back in 1995—but now Kevin Smith’s follow-up to Clerks looks like an early-’90s time capsule, all the way down to the Magic Eye posters and the first-wave B.J. and the Bear nostalgia. Those who called it a major-studio sell-out couldn’t have been more off-base: As an extension of Smith’s Askewniverse, it’s as minutely detailed and hermetically personal as the Star Wars saga he worships. Featuring then-skateboard champ Jason Lee in his first role, along with pre-stardom Ben Affleck, Claire Forlani, Shannon Doherty and Joey Lauren Adams (a guest at the upcoming Nashville Film Festival), the day-at-the-mall farce screens at midnight with a particularly rowdy program planned for the Friday show. Topless fortune telling, anyone? Selected by projectionist Matt Polman. Midnight April 11-12 at The Belcourt Theatre —JIM RIDLEY

SnowboundTHE MOUSETRAP With 55 years on the London stage and more than 23,000 performances, this Agatha Christie whodunit is theater’s all-world longest-running show. It’s a classic Christie setup: A cadre of disparate individuals get snowed-in at a hotel, and one of them is a killer. Rachael Parker and Scott Hutcheson star. Through April 13 at Lamplighter’s Theatre, Smyrna —MARTIN BRADY

MusicBARBERSHOP HARMONY SOCIETY’S 70TH ANNIVERSARY Grab your porkpie hat and get ready to harmonize. Friday marks the 70th anniversary of the founding of the Barbershop Harmony Society, a Nashville-based organization with over 30,000 U.S. members. Since its heyday, barbershop music has been preserved by a network of unrelenting devotees—and made the occasional foray into pop culture kitschery: Who could forget Homer Simpson and The Be Sharps? In celebration of this occasion, the society will open Harmony Marketplace, a one-stop-shop for all your barbershop needs, located at the group’s headquarters (110 Seventh Ave. N.). Suspenders optional. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at Harmony Marketplace —LEE STABERT

Vintage MusicalMAME OK, so Mame is definitely better than Hello, Dolly!, the last Jerry Herman musical to get mounted at Kaine Riggan’s Nashville Dinner Theatre. It has a hipper story—about a New York socialite who gains unexpected custody of her 10-year-old nephew—and the songs, while still often in Herman’s incessantly peppy cut-time mode, have more depth and humor. There’s “My Best Girl,” “We Need a Little Christmas,” “Bosom Buddies” and, of course, a title song that’s just like “Hello, Dolly,” only slightly better. Riggan has roped in Norree Boyd, executive director of the Metro Nashville Arts Commission, to play the lead. Holly Butler—Dolly in the aforementioned production—plays second fiddle here as Mame’s pal Vera, but that means she gets to sing one of the funnier numbers (a waltz, no less!) in the musical theater canon, “The Man in the Moon Is a Lady.” April 11-27 at Donelson Senior Center for the Arts —MARTIN BRADY




MusicMAURA O’CONNELL This native Irishwoman got her start in the early ’80s, singing for Irish folk traditionalists De Dannan, and worked with Béla Fleck and the New Grass Revival in the mid-’80s. Fleck produced her solo debut, 1988’s wonderful, string-laden Just in Time. She settled in Nashville and continues to move between pop, Celtic and American roots music, covering artists ranging from Richard Thompson and Van Morrison to Mary Chapin Carpenter and Patty Griffin. Her voice has the sleek lines of a sportscar, accelerating smoothly into the upper registers and roaring out with an alluring purr that makes even the mundane an adventure. 8 p.m. at The Belcourt Theatre —CHRIS PARKER

Beat ThatNASHVILLE GETS FRESH There’s nothing like gyrating bodies and rubbery, laid-back reggae grooves to get the endorphins and altruism flowing. Throw in visual art, an array of dance performances and pulsing tribal percussion and you’re likely to get a mixture of sensory stimulation, patchouli hypnosis and environmentally conscious euphoria. That’s more or less what world-music-minded drummer Thomas Anderson is going for with Nashville Gets Fresh. Thomas’ own funk, reggae and hip-hop-blending band capitalFRESH! are anchoring the night, and donating a portion of the proceeds to an environmental sustainability fund. Thomas has enlisted local groups like Full Circle Art Cooperative, Nashville Belly Dance All-Stars (comprising Bodhicitta Bellydance Troupe and others), the Nashville B-Boys (who make their weekly break-dancing home at Rocketown) and tribal drum duo RhythMystik. Other rhythm-gifted folks like the Flecktones’ Futureman will be there too. Heady stuff. 7 p.m. at Elevation —JEWLY HIGHT

MusicBENEFIT IN HONOR OF TAMMY HART FEAT. GARRISON STARR This town sure knows how to throw a party with a purpose. Local Americana singer-songwriter Garrison Starr headlines this benefit in honor of Tammy Hart, who recently underwent a cord blood stem cell transplant at Vanderbilt Univerity—only the fourth of its kind—to cure a rare form of non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma. All the proceeds benefit the NTAF South-Atlantic Bone Marrow Transplant Fund. In addition to an intimate performance by standout Starr, the event will feature a silent auction and barbecue from Hog Heaven. The early start time means this event is totally family-friendly. Bring the kids. Share the love. 5-8 p.m. at First Unity Church (5125 Franklin Road) —LEE STABERT

MusicRONNIE BAKER BROOKS It’s a tragedy that we’ve become so used to blues guitarists who sound as stiff and cold as a plate of day-old scrambled eggs, but Ronnie Baker Brooks is doing his part to buck the trend. “I got the skee-uhls to pay the bee-uhls,” Brooks proclaims on his latest album The Torch. Talk is cheap, but you just can’t put a price on this record’s expert production, which joins elements of blues, rock, funk and soul for a fresh, vital new blend. Meanwhile, Brooks, for all his boasting, knows how to conquer with restraint. Rather than burn up the fretboard with lethargic leads and predictable solos, he pours his soul into rocking rhythm parts. He lets the band swagger along until the heat builds and then hits the high notes so that the music packs a real punch. 10 p.m. at B.B. King’s Blues Club —SABY REYES-KULKARNI

More Family TraditionJETT WILLIAMS As the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum’s spiffy new exhibit Family Tradition: The Williams Family Legacy demonstrates, Jett Williams’ story ranks with Hank Williams’ as one of country music’s most compelling. Her fascinating 1990 autobiography Ain’t Nothin’ as Sweet as My Baby describes her life as an adopted child whose identity remained a mystery until a lengthy series of lawsuits and trials proved she was the legendary singer’s daughter. The exhibit does a superb job of placing her within the context of her family. Hosted by exhibit co-curator Michael McCall, the program will feature Williams talking about her remarkable journey from average citizen to member of one of popular music’s emblematic families. A gifted performer in her own right, she’ll also perform songs from her father’s repertoire, which promises to be a uniquely emotional experience. 2 p.m. at Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum —EDD HURT

MusicTHE HOTPIPES W/THE HOWLIES Somewhere amid Nashville’s cluttered country-rock and slick, radio-friendly pop scene lie the Hotpipes, a band with both hipster cred and genuine pop appeal, championing the best parts of art rock, post-punk and experimental pop. The Hotpipes offer remarkably tight, mature compositions marked by a strong sense of adventure. Their latest effort, Future Bolt, showcases their sharpest songs to date, and finds them evolving on a sound driven by wailing drums, raucous guitars and lead singer Jon Rogers’ trademark rangy wail. Their spacious, sprawling anthems are adorned with keys, tambourines, synthesizers and horns, displaying the same type of ferocity, courage and vinegar we’ve learned to expect since their self-titled release. Let’s all hope Rogers is on point when he sings, “the future is where we belong,” because this band deserves to stick around. Opening up are The Howlies, who bring their ragged, vintage garage-pop all the way from the ATL. 9 p.m. at The Basement —MURRAY SHARP

Think PinkTHE PINK PANTHER Nobody remembers the diamond-heist McGuffin that props up Blake Edwards’ 1963 farce—the title refers to a priceless gem—since the movie itself was hijacked by a supporting player (not to mention the animated feline added as an afterthought). As intrepid, insipid Inspector Jacques Clouseau, Peter Sellers parlayed a mouthful-of-fromage accent and a gift for snowballing pratfalls into the role of a career. This isn’t as consistently funny as some of the later films (there’s that plot with David Niven, Robert Wagner and Capucine to contend with), but Edwards’ sure hand with the scaffolding of a sight gag produces some classic moments—like Sellers’ ill-advised lean for support on a spinning globe. Selected by operations director Melinda Morgan. Noon April 12-13 at The Belcourt Theatre—JIM RIDLEY

MusicCHARLIE SIZEMORE BAND Once a singing partner of Ralph Stanley, Charlie Sizemore is the undisputed holder of the “Lawyer With the Most Lonesome Voice” title. That might seem belied by the humorous cast of his current chart-topping single, “Alison’s Band,” but most of Good News, his Buddy Cannon-produced Rounder debut, showcases a mournful voice that’s gained gravitas through the years without losing any of its mountain twang. Backed by a band that included bassist/songwriter John Pennell, veteran mandolin man Danny Barnes, nifty new dobro whiz Matt DeSpain and the redoubtable Wayne Fields on banjo, Sizemore works through a set of songs heavy on a kind of fatalism that’s been an enduring strain in country music for decades, leavened only by the occasional flash of mordant—and equally resigned—wit. Fields passed away just weeks ago, but the rest of the band remains intact, enhanced by the addition of under-praised banjo player Barry Crabtree. 9 p.m. at Station Inn —JON WEISBERGER

ArtPOSITION EAST: RESURRECTION Nashville provides fertile ground for artists’ co-ops. Maybe it goes back to memories of the Fugitives, maybe it has to do with gaps in our public and commercial space, or maybe people just like each other. One early aggregation was Position East, which began in 1992, back when East Nashville was still the frontier of residential real estate. Among the group’s members were Kristi Hargrove, from the Watkins faculty, Jeff Hand, known for his faux fur “paintings,” and Sherri Hunter Warner, whose large mosaic sculptures serve as local landmarks. Position East held biennial exhibits and used houses on the market as temporary galleries. By 2000, members had started to move away and the group went dormant, but they’ve decided to get together for a reunion show—back in their old ’hood. April 12-May 25 at Art & Invention; opening reception, 6-10 p.m. —DAVID MADDOX

ArtSURFACE RECORDINGS The latest exhibit at the Tennessee Arts Commission Gallery continues an exciting trend of intriguing contemporary shows at this venue that is often overlooked in lieu of the new downtown First Saturday gallery scene. Surface Recordings features new work by Lain York and Michael Baggarly, two of Middle Tennessee’s most consistently compelling artists, who both explore the intangible nature of texture in paint and sculpture. York’s increasingly three-dimensional paintings on wood panel deconstruct mask-forms and portraiture to create an ironic iconography, while Baggarly’s sculpture re-creates familiar furniture forms, rendering the seemingly comfortable anything but inviting. Make an extra trip downtown for this exhibit—it promises to be the next must-see show of the new year. April 10-May 16; opening reception 5-7 p.m. —JOE NOLAN



In Heaven Everything Is FineERASERHEAD An early work that helped launch one of the great careers in current American movies—that of production designer Jack Fisk, the hidden genius behind the Terrence Malick filmography as well as There Will Be Blood, Phantom of the Paradise and the 1975 blaxploitation jawdropper Darktown Strutters. It’s Fisk who pulls a giant crank on camera, opening the floodgates to David Lynch’s 1977 debut—the director’s self-described “dream of dark and troubling things,” reportedly completed with cash Fisk’s wife Sissy Spacek made working on Carrie. Little more than a decade later, Lynch, the man who made this black-and-white maelstrom of skinned-calf babies, dust-bunny chanteuses, ink-spurting chickens and white-noise industrial malaise, would find the natural home for his obsessions: a network-TV soap. The movie screens for one week only in a new 30th-anniversary print, ready once again to startle and scar the unwary. Bring the post-nuclear family. Through April 19 at The Belcourt Theatre —JIM RIDLEY

Children’s MusicalA YEAR WITH FROG AND TOAD Award-winning children’s author/illustrator Arnold Lobel wrote a series of four “Frog and Toad” books in the 1970s. That material was developed into this musical by his daughter Adrianne, with a score by Robert and Willie Reale. After a successful debut in 2002 at the Children’s Theatre Company of Minneapolis, the show made it to Broadway and was later nominated for three Tony Awards. The TPAC Presents series brings in this touring production, which follows Lobel’s beloved characters (there’s also Snail, Mouse and Turtle) as they move through the four seasons—planting, swimming, raking and sledding—and learn important lessons along the way. Noon & 4 p.m at TPAC’s Polk Theater —MARTIN BRADY



Blairing HornTHE BLAIR COMMISSIONS PREMIERE No, it’s not an investigation into the former British prime minister’s complicity in the Iraq War. Thanks to a gift from the James Stephen Turner Family Foundation, the Blair School of Music has been working with some of the world’s great composers, commissioning “New Music for the 21st Century,” to be performed locally and around the country over the next few years. The series premiere features a horn trio by Lowell Liebermann, highlighting the talents of Blair professor Leslie Norton, principal horn player for the Nashville Symphony. (For you novices, “horn” is the proper name of what is often called a “French horn.”) According to The New York Times, Liebermann is “as much of a traditionalist as an innovator,” and his music is widely hailed for both its imagination and accessibility. Violinist Carolyn Huebl and pianist Mark Wait round out the trio. 8 p.m. at the Blair School’s Turner Recital Hall —JACK SILVERMAN



MusicTRISTAN PRETTYMAN She’s Jack Johnson’s female counterpart—a good looking surfer cum groove-heavy rocker. Prettyman pens lilting folk-rock ballads preoccupied with relationships, but, like Johnson, adds a jam band shuffle. Easygoing and lighthearted, tracks like her debut single “Love Love Love” are indistinct from the field of MOR pop. Indeed much of her 2005 debut, Twenty-Three, is as callow as her age (23, natch) and driven by generic love paeans. But breaking up with then-boyfriend Jason Mraz helped. Perhaps his meh-diocre rock was bringing her down, because follow-up Hello is a broad leap forward, bringing a keen musical edge and a darker, less pie-eyed attitude. It’s a far more sophisticated work. 8 p.m. at 3rd and Lindsley —CHRIS PARKER

WordsmithsZONE 3 POETS Davis-Kidd honors National Poetry Month with a trio of poets from Austin Peay’s Zone 3 Press. David Till, whose debut collection Oval was published in 2006, crafts wry poems built around prosaic moments: Here is a small apple in my sack. / I look at it with distrust, its one bruise, / but I am going to eat it. Leigh Anne Couch’s 2007 collection Houses Fly Away won the Zone 3 First Book Award. Much of her poetry is rooted in Southern imagery and culture. She navigates past and present simultaneously, as in “Absence”: When I call to you smokehouse and fields, / your radio tubes and rusted tools, / what are you now but in pieces.... Andrew Kozma, also a First Book Award winner for his City of Regret (2007), explores grim emotional terrain with surreal, often violent imagery: ...we whistled the wild dogs closer, watched them run / down a startled rabbit and huddle, a blush of fur. 6 p.m. at Davis-Kidd Booksellers —MARIA BROWNING

MusicSKELETONWITCH Thrash is back, in a big way. A new generation of metalheads have absorbed every minute detail of classic ’80s thrash—from Slayer’s speed and brutality to Metallica’s melodicism and orchestration. No one has managed to maintain as fresh an approach while simultaneously threading all the holes of the genre quite as effectively as Ohio-based Skeletonwitch. Also opening on the juggernaut bill are like-minded revivalists Toxic Holocaust and sludgey Louisiana mainstays Soilent Green. Death metal purveyors Hate Eternal headline. 9 p.m. at Exit/In —MATT SULLIVAN

MusicMAGIC WANDS How does a band that’s never played a show or released a record land a gig opening for The Raconteurs? They use magic, duh. Hailing from “Fantasy Island, Zaire,” the ethereal pop duo of “Chris and Dexy Valentine” is a mystery wrapped in an enigma, smothered in good, old-fashioned gossip—like if Kate and Sawyer from Lost started a Cocteau Twins cover band. The pair have been accused of erasing their old identities, threatening former bandmates and wrasslin’ with rock ’n’ roll widows. Their hazy, reverb-drenched love songs seem poised to tear a hole in the fabric of the universe, but only time will tell if these DHARMA bums make it off the island. 9 p.m. Monday, 14th and Tuesday, 15th at Mercy Lounge —SEAN L. MALONEY



Shelter From the StormTHE GARDENER WORLD PREMIERE I still remember the shock of returning home to East Nashville 10 years ago, only to find that I had walk through a tangle of overturned cars, downed trees and snapped telephone poles to get to my house, which had lost part of its roof. Though it bounced across the city, nowhere did the 1998 tornado have a more profound effect than on the East Side. Accompanied by a chamber orchestra, singers from East Nashville and Vanderbilt (Vandy senior Kevin Longinotti died in the tornado) are presenting the premiere of The Gardener, a four-movement piece by Vanderbilt’s David Childs, commissioned to commemorate the anniversary. If you witnessed how the neighborhood coalesced in the face of the tragedy, and how the community has thrived since, the piece’s title makes perfect sense. Here’s hoping the performance tears the roof off the place, figuratively. 7 p.m. at East End United Methodist Church —JACK SILVERMAN

MusicUFO If you haven’t kept up with UFO in the 30 years since their most fabled lineup came to an end, you might be surprised to find that the British (now partially America-based) rock outfit has reunited four-fifths of that stellar group. Considered hard rock when they formed at the end of the ’60s, UFO rose to their highest level of prominence when unique-voiced guitar hero and former Scorpion Michael Schenker joined the band. Much like the Scorpion’s finest (pre-hit) material, UFO’s music has aged gracefully and now sounds like classic rock that just never achieved classic status. Visa problems have kept bassist Pete Way from appearing on these U.S. dates, but fellow founders Phil Mogg and Andy Parker, longtime keyboardist Paul Raymond and journeyman guitar hero Vinnie Moore will all be on hand. 6 p.m. at Wildhorse Saloon —SABY REYES-KULKARNI


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