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Major Stars, Justin Townes Earle, Repo Man, Williams and Clark Expedition, Missy Raines and the New Hip, Notes on Origin and more


MusicMAJOR STARS For the past decade, Major Stars have been playing Jenga with guitars. Just when you think the Boston-based combo couldn’t possibly stack another axe on top, here comes yet another solo threatening to topple the whole thing. The band’s latest full-length, the Drag City-released Mirror/Messenger, utilizes all the excesses of a triple guitar attack while maintaining a garage rock aesthetic. Perfect air guitar fodder if you’ve got six arms. 9 p.m. at Springwater —MATT SULLIVAN

Tequila TimeWINE DOWN MAIN STREET MEXICAN FIESTA AND TEQUILA TASTING There’s still a few months until the popular November fundraiser Wine Down Main Street worms its way through historic Franklin. But you can toast the main event early with a Mexican Fiesta and Tequila Tasting, also benefiting the Boys & Girls Club. Chef Jason McConnell from Sol and Red Pony restaurants will provide authentic Mexican food to accompany six different tequilas from Milagro. Yazoo will provide Dos Perros beers, and, of course, there will be wine available for tasting to hold you over until the fall. Tickets cost $55 and are available at winedownmainstreet.com. 7-10 p.m. at Hallmark Volkswagen (620 Bakers Bridge Ave.)CARRINGTON FOX

FilmACROSS AMERICA FILM FESTIVAL It sounds like a Fitzcarraldo-scaled folly: Write, shoot, edit and premiere 12 feature films in as many months. And while the Cring family of Goodlettsville has overshot the target by a few months, they’re still on track to deliver Film #12—an original rock musical called Four on the Floor—by late summer. In the meantime, they’re hosting the local premiere of Films #10 and #11 as a double feature, pairing Has Been—a California-shot comedy about a celebrity journalist who stumbles upon a remote outpost of The Surreal Life—with the Arizona-filmed thriller Melvyns Clock, in which an older man’s rounds of his hometown lead to danger around every corner. Admission is $7 for both films; call 715-1578 for information about the films or casting for Four on the Floor. 6 p.m. at Watkins College of Art & Design —JIM RIDLEY

MusicPARACHUTE MUSICAL CD RELEASE SHOW One of Nashville’s many growing subgenres is piano pop—what do you expect from the now-home of Ben Folds? This week Parachute Musical celebrate the release of their new album Everything Is Working Out Fine in Some Town. The Washington, D.C., transplants have a sharp sense for melody and the good sense not to clutter up their recordings with extraneous flourishes. Frontman Josh Foster’s voice is agile and sweet, a fine complement to his expert key tinkling. Opening up are locals HeyPenny and Modern Skirts. 9 p.m. at Mercy Lounge LEE STABERT


MusicWILLIAMS & CLARK EXPEDITION Releasing their fifth CD in six years, the Williams & Clark Expedition just keep getting better. Once a bass player alongside mandolinist Bobby Clark in Opry star Mike Snider’s band, Blake Williams returned to the banjo he’d played with Bill Monroe and the two partnered up to start the Expedition, abetted by wife Kimberly Williams on bass and veteran guitarist Wayne Southards. The new disc, Brand New Set of Blues, shows a band that’s tight as a tick running through a nicely varied set that emphasizes straight-ahead bluegrass, from snappy mandolin instrumental “Jalapeño Quickstep” to the swinging “Goodbye Heartache (Hello You)” and lovely waltz “Heaven on Earth.” Perhaps drawing from his years with Snider, Blake Williams has become a fine country-style comedian, adding an extra dimension to the Expedition’s shows. 9 p.m. at Station Inn —JON WEISBERGER

MusicHELEN KELLER W/BLACK SKIES The ongoing revival of the riff will be illustrated this Friday as a couple of no-frills purveyors of all things heavy exhibit their penchant for head-banging. Helen Keller share a vocalist with epic doom metalers Rwake but keep things fairly straight, while Chapel Hill’s Black Skies’ monolithic attack weighs more than one should reasonably expect from a trio. Also on the bill are like-minded locals Seawitch—quite possibly the loudest band in the city. 9 p.m. at Springwater —MATT SULLIVAN

Let’s Go Get Sushi…and Not Pay!MIDNIGHT MOVIE: REPO MAN Is Alex Cox’s 1984 cult favorite the anti-Lebowski—a shaggy-dog yarn that pits a makeshift family against sinister L.A. punks and power mongers, with only scruffy nihilism as psychic armor? Even if not, it’s easy to see why Cox’s sci-fi comedy was the secret handshake of the Reagan years: Faced with the last gasp of first-wave punk and the onset of the Gimme Decade, Emilio Estevez’s bummed-out hero made disaffected slackerdom look as defiant as Brando’s motorbike. If you’ve never seen this, you’re missing Harry Dean Stanton at full rotgut strength, Tracey Walter as a Zen mechanic squarely on The Dude’s wavelength, cinematographer Robby Muller’s awesome evocation of scuzzed-out city-of-night L.A. and some of the most quotable dialogue of the decade—along with that killer soundtrack featuring everything from Suicidal Tendencies’ “Institutionalized” to the great Iggy Pop theme song. Midnight June 20-21 at the Belcourt —JIM RIDLEY

MusicMOOG GUITAR SHOWCASE If the electric guitar gave birth to rock ’n’ roll, then shortly after, the Moog synthesizer knocked the poor girl up again. From The Monkees, The Byrds and Pink Floyd to Genesis, Stevie Wonder and The Squeeze—hey, even Donna Summer’s “Love to Love You Baby”—the instrument has left a singular stamp on modern music. Naturally, the Moog guitar was only a matter of time. (Come to think of it, how’d it take this long?) “It’s not a guitar synthesizer, not a MIDI guitar, not an effects processor,” says Moog Music president Mike Adams. “The guitarist is intimately connected to the Moog Guitar because it works its magic on the strings themselves.” And to prove the point, local guitar hero Kenny Vaughan and his band Funkwrench will join forces with six-string virtuoso Fareed Haque’s Garaj Mahal to provide a face-melting demonstration, coinciding with this week’s NAMM Show. 7-9 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —JACK SILVERMAN

MusicMISSY RAINES & THE NEW HIP EP RELEASE PARTY Seven time IBMA Bass Player of the Year Raines isn’t resting on her bluegrass laurels. Instead, she’s brought together a startlingly gifted quintet that opts for groove over narrow stylistic consistency. The New Hip’s EP shows off the group’s range, from the melancholy, folk-leaning “Fingernail Moon” to the swinging funk of “Stop, Drop And Wiggle,” which cleaned up in ourstage.com’s JVC Newport Jazz Fest Channel song competition in May. Original guitarist Megan McCormick, who appears on the EP, recently departed the group, but phenom Dillon Hodges has made the transition seamless, and the band’s musical horizons continue to expand. Forget about categories—this is just good stuff, both deep and enormously enjoyable. Adding to tonight’s fun, Dobro player Mike Witcher has promised to supply homemade spice cupcakes. 7-9 p.m. at Norms River Road House —JON WEISBERGER

ArtVICTORIA BOONE, ERIN ANFINSON, JULIE LEE & DOUG STEVENSON If Armon Means gets his way, this gallery curator at The Renaissance Center will have Nashville art-abouts forgetting about high gas prices and making the drive out to Dixon. Although the Ren’ Cen’ is known for its classes and family-friendly events, Means’ galleries are fast becoming some of the best spots to consistently view work by many of Nashville’s best contemporary artists. The latest shows feature paintings by Victoria Boone and Erin Anfinson, as well as sculpture by Julie Lee and Doug Stevenson. Anfinson paints from distorted digital photographs of animals and landscapes, inviting each viewer to see her images in their own way. Lee’s found-object assemblages often incorporate ironic, homespun text. June 19-July 26 at Renaissance Center; opening reception for Boone and Stevenson, 6-7:30 pm June 20; opening reception for Lee and Anfinson, 6-7:30 pm June 27 —JOE NOLAN

ArtIN.FORM.ALL One-night art shows have been a trend in Nashville for the last few years. With core groups rotating in and out of the scene, it is refreshing to see new ones arise. In.Form.All is a recently established collective featuring Arlene Bates, Betsy Clapsaddle, Charla Steele, Hans Mooy, Judy Klich, Merry Beth Myrick, Shonna Sexton and Stacie Berry. Many of the artists come from a design background and will be showcasing media such as collage, abstract painting, jewelry and ceramics. This event is taking place in a personal residence on the west side of town—by taking their work outside of the pristine gallery setting and into a more casual location, the artists hope to inspire dialogue and camaraderie. 5:30-8:30 p.m. at 5725 Stoneway Trail —AMANDA DILLINGHAM


Circuit BreakersFUSEBOX THEATRE PRESENTS CRASH After successfully working their comic chops with Improv Nashville, John Sexton and Mandy Butler sought new horizons, founding FuseBox Theatre at the start of the year. Their company aspires to broaden the range of improvisational performance, develop sketch material and use video and music in integrative ways. Crash, their inaugural production, was first previewed at Café Coco several weeks ago, and this is the formal coming-out party. The show features the talents of singer-songwriters Megan James and Heather Morgan, whose musical material serves as the jumping-off point for the improvisations. The FuseBox ensemble also includes present and former Improv Nashvillians Daniel Bissell, Ian Jameson, Matthew Milo and David Vaughan. The promise (and the hope) is approximately 90 minutes of high-energy entertainment. June 21 at Edgehill Studios (1201 Villa Place) —MARTIN BRADY

Music City SoulJEFFERSON STREET JAZZ AND BLUES FEST While music fests in Memphis and Birmingham prosper, Nashville’s been sitting lonely and neglected. There’s just one problem with that self-pitying plaint: the kabooming growth of the free Jefferson Street Jazz and Blues Fest, which last year brought more than 25,000 folks to the symbolic center of Nashville’s African American heritage for sweet soul music and soul food. In other words, the city may have its own homegrown New Orleans Jazz and Blues Festival blooming right under its nose—a fact that surely isn’t lost on the Convention & Visitors Bureau, or shouldn’t be. The fest is a major part of the nonprofit JUMP (Jefferson Street United Merchants Partnership) organization’s efforts to bring about Jefferson’s long-deferred resurrection with steady civic partnerships and alliances rather than hype. The lineup is studded with Music City R&B, from guitar hero Johnny Jones and third-generation entertainer Herschel Bailey to the indefatigable Super “T” Tyrone Smith Revue. If you can’t make it Saturday, try Friday night’s celebratory “Bridging the Gap Mixer” on the Shelby Street Bridge, offering live music for $10 along with one of the city’s most expansive views. Noon to midnight Saturday between 26th and 28th Avenues on Jefferson Street —JIM RIDLEY

ArtNOTES ON ORIGIN While printmaking and ceramics are two very separate practices, artists Maritza Davila and Marc Barr approach the mediums in a similar manner. Barr, an MTSU professor, utilizes new technologies, such as a laser engraver, to produce reliefs on the surface of ceramic pieces. He also uses screen-printing as a means of adding imagery to pieces’ surfaces, giving the viewer a multidimensional ceramic experience. Davila, a professor at Memphis College of Art, creates layered atmospheric prints using multiple printmaking processes such as screen-printing, collograph and intaglio. Employing compositional elements like color and texture, she crafts an ambiance of spirituality and emotion. Through June 27 at Tennessee Arts Commission; opening reception, 5-7 p.m. AMANDA DILLINGHAM

MusicBENEFIT FOR DUANE JARVIS & CHRIS GAFFNEY Music lost one of its soulful sons when Hacienda Brothers vocalist and accordion player Chris Gaffney succumbed to liver cancer in April. Hacienda co-founder Dave Gonzalez will be on hand to remember his bandmate and help raise needed funds for guitarist and songwriter Duane Jarvis, who was diagnosed with colon cancer late last year. Jarvis—a first-rate player who has logged time with Frank Black, Gene Clark and Dwight Yoakam—is scheduled to appear along with the superb post-rockabilly belter Kristi Rose, multi-instrumentalist Fats Kaplin and ex-Blasters guitarist James Intveld, whose repertoire includes rock, Texas shuffle and greasy gospel. Also on the bill is Anne McCue, an Australian singer and guitarist whose evocations of stateside Americana have garnered her comparisons to Lucinda Williams and Neko Case. The suggested donation is $10, and for a very worthy cause. 8 p.m. at Mercy Lounge EDD HURT

MusicJOHN HALL Can politics make good entertainment? Duh—the recent Democratic Primary made Lost look like A Word on Words. But can politicians make good entertainers? Look no further than the saxophone work of Bubba or the Mormon musical stylings of Sen. Orrin Hatch to see that’s a much thornier question. Yet Congressman John Hall is that rare case—the musician who became a politician, and not the other way around. Hall had a couple of bona fide soft-rock megahits in the ’70s with his band Orleans—“Dance With Me” and “Still the One”—and he’s played guitar with and/or written songs for Seals & Crofts, Taj Mahal, Bonnie Raitt and Linda Ronstadt, to name just a few. Also on the bill: Radney Foster and Bill Lloyd, Bill LaBounty, Todd Sharp, J.D. Souther and Victor Wooten and Friends. Proceeds benefit Hall’s first re-election campaign. 10 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —JACK SILVERMAN

Insanta KlausCOBRA VERDE Klaus Kinski leading an army of topless Amazons in deadly revolt? Suddenly I have no engagements for the afternoon. The most obscure of Werner Herzog’s five features with his splenetic leading man, this 1987 epic of slave-trading and uprising—in which Kinski’s wild-eyed 19th century bandit knocks up a Brazilian plantation owner’s three daughters, then must make a certain-death trek to Africa to join the skin trade—ended their collaboration much as it started: in a fit of mutual fury under conditions that would send your average film crew scurrying under the craft-service table. Consider it a must-see prelude to next week’s closing film in the Belcourt’s Kinski-Herzog fest: the amazing doc My Best Fiend. Noon June 21-22; 7 p.m. June 23 at The Belcourt —JIM RIDLEY

Golden OpportunityCHRIS GOLDEN: FRIENDS AND FAMILY The last time Oak Ridge Boys drummer Golden played at Gallatin’s historic Palace Theatre, it was an extended family affair that featured not only his dad—Oaks mainstay William Lee Golden—but the rest of the group as well. Small wonder the theater’s been getting calls from several states about this benefit show, which supports the Palace in its fight to preserve a slice of downtown history. That fight’s gotten even tougher with the opening of a nearby megaplex—so be thankful that Golden isn’t silent. Tickets are $15 at the door; call 452-5692 for more info. 7 p.m. at Palace Theatre (112 Public Square, Gallatin) JIM RIDLEY

Can We Talk?DIALOGUE 3: SCULPTURE The latest in Zeitgeist Gallery’s Dialogue series, this exhibit of sculpture boasts the most impressive lineup yet, and demonstrates the depth of Nashville’s talented contemporary sculpture community. Artists include Jason Briggs, Mark Bynon, Michael Baggarly, Mark Clarson, John Donovan, Buddy Jackson, Christopher McNulty, Greg Pond, Jack Dingo Ryan and Bethany Springer. Springer, Ryan and Pond each make work that uniquely addresses the border lines between modern civilization and the natural world. Donovan is coming off a strong show at the Renaissance Center. Stay tuned for the announcement of a sure-to-be-lively gallery discussion. June 21-July 26 at Zeitgeist Gallery; opening reception, 6-8 p.m. —JOE NOLAN

ArtCAMIE DAVIS Classical Arts Studio is Nashville architect Eric Stengel’s latest effort to promote classical sensibilities to the world of contemporary art and design. Occupying a gallery space next to Stengel’s studio, Classical Arts plans to offer an ongoing program of classically inspired work by artists from around the country. The studio’s first artist is New York painter Camie Davis. Davis is a talented painter who is at her best creating nude portraits in which her subjects reveal emotional inner lives that are as compelling as their sensually rendered exteriors. Be a good Roman and celebrate the first day of summer at the opening reception. 6-9 p.m. at Classical Arts Studio (4524 Harding Road) —JOE NOLAN


MusicJUSTIN TOWNES EARLE This is turning out to be Justin Townes Earle’s year. His debut album The Good Life (released on Bloodshot in March) attracted attention from the likes of NPR and The New York Times, not to mention a Scene cover story. No doubt the gripping human-interest ingredients of Earle’s story (that he licked his drug addiction, just as his formerly hard-living, well-known musician dad did before him) didn’t hurt, but recent developments make clear that it’s his music that is truly the thing of interest. When Earle made his Grand Ole Opry debut a few weeks back, his dad’s name probably didn’t ring a bell for many folks in the audience, but the loose-limbed, old-time country songs he played were a striking contrast to the smoother-sounding performances of Opry veterans. To top it all off with an industry-related stamp of approval, the Americana Music Association recently announced that Earle is up for its 2008 Emerging Artist of the Year award. 7 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —JEWLY HIGHT


MusicMURALI CORYELL They say the acorn doesn’t fall far from the tree, but Murali Coryell’s laid-back blues and soul is light years removed from father Larry’s groundbreaking jazz-rock explorations of the ’60s and ’70s, which were occasionally indulgent, often brilliant and never dull. Rather than the Mahavishnu-meets-Miles intensity of his dad’s group The Eleventh House, Murali’s music hews closer to Sam Cooke and Al Greene, featuring tasteful old-school R&B grooves, refined guitar playing and his warm, reedy voice. Perhaps that’s what youthful rebellion means when you grow up with a jazz fusion pioneer as a father. And who knows—maybe it’s come full-circle, as Coryell the First just two years ago released an album titled Laid Back and Blues. 8 p.m. at Bourbon Street Blues & Boogie Bar JACK SILVERMAN

MusicFILTER Frontman Richard Patrick got his start in Nine Inch Nails’ touring band, and later produced the ’90s artifact “Hey Man, Nice Shot,” echoing Reznor’s ominous minimalism, blast-furnace slags of processed guitar and big, gated drum sound. Despite the pedigree, Patrick’s industrial bona fides are spare, hamstrung by the fact he’s released three albums in a dozen years, and the latest, Anthems for the Damned, follows a six-year hiatus. Also, post-“Shot,” Patrick has relied primarily on moody, atmospheric ballads—angst-ridden, radio-friendly modern rock rich in grandeur and drama, light on aggression. While Anthems’ second track, “What’s Next,” taps the old blueprint—tool-and-die rumble with Ministry’s race car guitars—Patrick maintains even greater reliance on ballads, like album opener “Soldiers of Misfortune,” which meanders like Coldplay, longing for “a world without misery.” 7 p.m. at City Hall —CHRIS PARKER

MusicRICHARD JULIAN Warning: Don’t watch the YouTube video of Richard Julian doing “Good Life” unless you’re prepared to drop your Monday night plans and go see him play. The performance combines everything that’s irresistible about Julian: wry humor, keen observation and sophisticated music. Earlier this year, between gigs with his country side project the Little Willies, which he co-fronts with Norah Jones, the New Yorker (and frequent Nashville visitor) managed to record a new album with Mitchell Froom—who’s produced Richard Thompson, Elvis Costello and Randy Newman among many others, making him a perfect fit for Julian’s acerbic wit and suave music sensibilities. From the couple of tunes we’ve heard, Sunday Morning in Saturdays Shoes sounds like a natural step in the singer-songwriter’s evolution, surrounding his hilarious story songs and unflinching character studies with just enough highbrow folky soul to keep them interesting. 9:30 p.m. at 3rd & Lindsley —JACK SILVERMAN


MusicPAUL VAN DYK Born in East Berlin, van Dyk has been pursuing dance music for 17 years, becoming one of the world’s top DJs. His calling card trance is seductive—pulsing, patient and persistent. While constantly en route to the next climax, Van Dyk knows to throw in a couple of diversionary sonic subplots to prime anticipation. Over time his mix has traded some of its pulse-raising edge for nuance and layering, with ambient textures as central to the mix as the beat. His latest, In Between, continues to blur the line between his commercial instincts and the dance floor, forging a sound that’s nearly as comfortable in the background as under your feet. 9 p.m. at City Hall —CHRIS PARKER

MusicCENTRO-MATIC W/GLOSSARY Denton, Texas’ Centro-Matic are understated craftsmen, and their earthy fuzzed-out brand of rock is as unassuming as it is meticulously crafted. The songs often manage to sound like the wide open spaces of Texas—well, Texas in 2008, the desolation of sprawl as opposed to cowboys and barbed wire. The band recently released Dual Hawks, a double LP featuring work by both of frontman Will Johnson’s musical projects: Centro-Matic did one disc, South San Gabriel did the other. Since the bands share so many members it seems like a strange collaboration, but one that works well, exposing Johnson’s diversity as a songwriter. Opening up are local legends Glossary, whose earnest Southern rock has recently caught the attention of some excellent regional touring acts, keeping the ’Boro stalwarts on the road all summer. 9 p.m. at Mercy Lounge —LEE STABERT

Catch That Food!SLOW FOOD SUMMER SOLSTICE DINNER When chef Margot McCormack hosted a Slow Food dinner this spring in the parking lot of her gas-station-turned-culinary-landmark in East Nashville, folks said it was like dining at a quaint village bistro in Provence. Weather permitting, McCormack and the Slow Foodies will re-create the magical al fresco scene this week with a languorous three-course meal featuring a salad of seasonal fruits and veggies; a seafood boil with mussels, clams, shrimp, crawfish, sausage and corn; and homemade peach ice cream for dessert. (If it’s too hot, dinner will be indoors.) Admission is $40, not including tax, tip and Slow Food donation. 6:30 p.m. at Margot Café & Bar (1017 Woodland Street) —CARRINGTON FOX


MusicMERLE HAGGARD Fifty years ago, when Haggard and Buck Owens helped forge the Bakersfield sound with electric guitars, hardy spirit and a rocking backbeat, their honky-tonk humanity and straight-talking authenticity was an andidote to the gentrified, string-laden Nashville Sound. So, it’s little surprise that after a period where country’s pop pretension got the better of them, Haggard should stage a fourth quarter comeback. Freed from his Curb contract, Haggard released a pair of terrific post-millennial albums that returned to his country roots, eschewing his half-hearted ’90s pop charts chase. He’s been on a winning streak ever since, digging into familiar themes—“What Happened,” off last year’s wonderful The Bluegrass Sessions is younger brother to “Are the Good Times Really Over (I Wish a Buck Was Still Silver).” Like the anthem from 26 years earlier, Haggard bemoans the demise of wholesome entertainment, five-and-dimes and honest news, wondering, “Where did America go?” 7:30 p.m. at Ryman Auditorium —CHRIS PARKER

ComedyJON REEP Sure, Last Comic Standing has brought mainstream recognition to an underappreciated art form, but between the over-dramatics and the shady editing, precious little creative insight is gained about those who lay it all out not only onstage, but on national television. Fortunately NBC’s reality contest has done at least one thing right in five-and-change seasons: crowning Comedy Central, Star Search and Rodney veteran Reep last year’s winner. He’s redneck as all get-out, but unlike others among his blue collar brethren, it’s no act. He dances, he does impressions, he discusses his love of beer. Most of all, he has a damn good time doing so. As long as LCS keeps things deadly serious, it’ll be up to those like Reep to remind us that laughter can be fun. Appearing as part of Zanies’ year-long 25th anniversary celebration. 7:30 p.m. at Zanies —JULIE SEABAUGH

MusicDANIEL JOHNSTON W/HYMNS Lovable Austin eccentric Daniel Johnston’s child-like innocence, amusing wordplay and soul-baring directness have elevated him to indie rock sainthood. Knighted by Cobain—who frequently sported a T-shirt featuring the frog cover from Hi, How Are You?—and immortalized in the 2005 Sundance-winning documentary The Devil and Daniel Johnston, Johnston and his songs speak to the inner geek in all of us. While his manic depression has at times limited touring, he’s constantly recording, producing a raft of earnest, unvarnished gems during the last quarter-century, including “Some Things Last a Long Time” and the self-indicting, “Sorry Entertainer.” New York openers Hymns purvey jangly Southern soul with a dash of garage pop swagger. Horns, banjos, pedal steel and trilling organ all adorn a surprisingly earthy second album, Travel in Herds, whose nomadic sentiments drift to a breezy, foot-tapping sway. They’ll also be performing as Johnston’s backing band. 9 p.m. at Cannery Ballroom CHRIS PARKER

Absolute Power, Class ActionGENE HACKMAN (sprays Coke across computer keyboard) What?!? You read that right: The man who breathed life into Buck Barrow, Popeye Doyle, Harry Caul, Lex Luthor and Royal Tenenbaum will appear at the downtown Main Library, signing copies of his new novel Escape From Andersonville with co-author/underwater archaeologist (and neighbor) Daniel Lenihan. The authors will discuss their third book, a Civil War yarn about a rugged Union commander who busts out of the notorious Rebel hellhole only to plot a way back in to rescue his men. No word on whether the two-time Oscar winner will sign anything other than books, but you might want to keep that Night Moves DVD close at hand. Is there a parade? There oughta be. 6 p.m. at Nashville Public Library (615 Church St.) JIM RIDLEY


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