2013 arts festival
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DESCRIPTION2013 arts festival
KALEOEOT H E V O I C E
www.kaleo.orgServing the students of the University of Hawaii aat Mnoa.WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23 to SUNDAY OCT. 27, 2013
VOLUME 109 ISSUE 23
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Hamilton Stage event schedule/Arts Garden lineup
PRIYA RASHIDStaff Writer
Ka Leo, KTUH and UH Productions come together to host the third annual Ka Leo Arts Festival, but when its fi nished, head to Ba-Le for the Art Garden After Party. From music and clothing to live art and local food, Ka Leo Arts Festival offers variety and excitement to students and community members every year, and this year it will continue on from 5-10 p.m. in Mnoa Gardens.
HAMILTON STAGE (Oct. 24, 3 p.m.-8 p.m.)
STREETLIGHT CADENCE (3 p.m.-3:45 p.m.) The Waikk born bands members are Jonathon Franklin, Jesse Shiroma, Brian Webb and Lukas Mattice. Vocals, guitar, accordion, violin and cello join to enter-
tain. Streetlight Cadence will perform originals and covers on stage to spread that indie-folk-alternative love.
ARCHITECT BY DAY (3:45 p.m.- 4:30 p.m.) Duane Fukumoto, known as Architect By Day, is a doctoral student and artist. Originally from Waipahu, this acoustic pop singer and songwriter is hitting the stage to empower and uplift listeners with per-sonal stories turned lyric.
CAMILE VELASCO (5 p.m.- 5:30 p.m.) 2003 American Idol fi nalist Camile Velasco is bringing her style and talent to the Hamilton stage. Her singles include Hangin On and Guava Jelly, which received Hawaii Music Awards Single of the Year in April 2009.
UH MNOA DRUMLINE (5:30 p.m.-5:45 p.m.) The UH Mnoa Drumline will stand alone on stage to recharge the audience and leave
them rocking to the Warrior beat. The drumline will focus on making the lis-tener nod their head.
DHAN YOGA (5:45 p.m.-6:15 p.m.) As a leader in health and wellness, in-structors will share tips and poses based on traditional Korean healing philosophy. Have fun and improve quality of life at the same time. They will begin with a dance on stage and will teach warmup stretches and the butterfl y dance.
KA LEO ARTS FESTIVAL AFTER PARTY (5-10 p.m.)
McCarthy Mall, Mnoa Gardens
JAI THE BAND (5 p.m.-6 p.m.) Fusing New York City east coast music textures with the strongest Hawaiian roots rock reggae sound, JAI The Band will experi-ment on stage with reggae, pop and electron-ic. Members include Jai Rodgers (guitar, vocals)
and Daniel Rodgers (keyboards, vocals) col-laborating with Shaun Maddaloni (bass, vocals) and Keoni Anderson (drums, vocals).
DA PUSH-O-VERSE (6:15 p.m.-7:15 p.m.) Using a guitar and personal beatbox skills, Da Push-O-Verse creates pop and hip-hop medleys. They plan to showcase some slow songs, upbeat songs and straight rock.
BASSICK CONCEPT (7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.) While playing at a local bars open mic night, BasSICK Concept was born. With roots in rock and reggae, this five-piece reggae band will be playing origi-nals and its favorite covers.
CAMILE VELASCO (8:30 p.m.-9:45 p.m.) Velasco takes the stage once again to play local favorites as well as pop cov-ers. Velasco, born in the Philippines and raised in Hawaii, said she was surround-ed by both reggae and island music, as well as the aloha culture.
Street Light Cadence
ANTOINETTE RANIT/KA LEO O HAWAIICamile VelascoJIMMY EDENS / KA LEO O HAWAII
SO YOU THINK YOU CAN OU THINK YOU THINK YOUOU THTHIHININKNK YYNOV252013
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THUR, OCT. 24
SUN, OCT. 27 MON, OCT. 28
FRI , OCT. 25 SAT, OCT. 26
TUES, OCT. 29 WED, OCT. 30
PADDYS $4.00 - THE IRISHMAN SINGLE MALT $8.00 - KILLIANS IRISH RED: $4
2440 S. BERETANIA HONOLULU, HI 96816 (808) 946-5190 FACEBOOK.COM/ANNAOBRIENSPUB
Space Kadetsno cover
Beal Street Prod. Presents$5 cover
Jahlivity + 2 more bands
Hawaii Blues Societyno cover
Ronnie Walzer Original Songwriters
$8.00 - KILLIAN
Mike Love Duono cover
Space Kadetsno cover
WED, OCT. 23Mike Love Duo
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JEANA CADBYContributing Writer
Whats an Arts Festival with-out the art departments par-ticipation? Check out their list of events being held at the Art De-partment Gallery and near the Art Building from 3 p.m.-5 p.m. Also, be sure to check out an open gal-lery called Convergence that will be going on until 8 p.m.
PRINTMAKINGThe department will be
hosting screenprinting demon-strations and hands-on printing on T-shirts. Remember to BYOS
bring your own shirt; limited quantities of T-shirts will be available with student ID.
DRAWING AND PAINTING Art students will be drawing from a live model using large ea-sels and drawing boards.
CERAMICS The Ceramics department is hosting wheel-throwing dem-onstrations, and some ceramic works will be for sale.
GLASS BLOWING The Glass Art Family will be hosting a glass art sale and
glass-blowing demonstration. They will feature glass made by GAF members, photos, videos and information about the UH glass program. The live demo will utilize a portable furnace filled with melted glass, as GAF members will blow through-out the day for festivalgoers to watch up close. Stay tuned for an upcoming workshop open to the public, which will provide the opportu-nity to work with a GAF member to make your own glass art.
WHEN: 3-8 p.m. near the Art Building
JOSEPH HANManaging Editor
While sticking around for the Arts Festival, fuel your stom-ach along with your imagination. Heres a list of trucks and vendors that will keep you satiated.
DA SPOT Da Spot will transfer its truck service to a tent, and youll still be able to get your smoothie fi x as well as its menu dishes.
LE CREPE The cart that you see by the Richardson School of Law will re-locate for this event to McCarthy Mall. Crpes are an art form too.
DOMINOS While you enjoy a slice of art from various tents, grab a pizza
to top it all off.
SUPER GYROS Handheld foods offer mobil-ity, and a gyro sandwich is greatfor on the go. You can choose be-tween the beef and lamb, chick-en and the vegetarian falafel.
INDIA CAF While you may be in a hurry tofeed yourself, get some curry soyou can head right back into thefestival fl urry. The Caf offers amenu of three meat and seafoodvarieties, vegan dishes, bread andmore. They will also provide hennatattoos and perform Indian dance.
THE CURB Not only will The Curb of-fer its usual selection of gour-met cof fee, but it will also dis-play lat te ar t.
ELIZABETH ANDERSON Contributing Writer
There will be a series of short performances by the the-atre department in honor of the Ka Leo Arts Festival. Lani Mc-Gettigan Winskye, house man-ager of Kennedy Theatre, said that there will be belly danc-ing, Japanese magic, Rakugo (Japanese storytelling), Jingju (Beijing Opera), hip-hop dance (and) contemporary dance.
JINGJU The Chinese tradition of Jingju, otherwise known as Bei-jing or Peking Opera, will be one of the acts for the preview. There will be selections from Lady Mu and the Yang Family Generals, a story of the military exploits of the Yang family during the Song
Dynasty in Ancient China. The act will be performed completely in Chinese. We have guest per-formers here from China, teach-ing our students Jingju, said Elizabeth Wichmann-Walczak, professor of Chinese theatre.
RAKUGO Rakugo is a form of Japanese story-telling, specifi cally as short comic pieces that follow a tradi-tional format. Performed in Eng-lish and directed by MFA veteran Yasu Ishida, it promises to be a memorable experience.
THE WILD PARTY Described as risqu and sexy, this off-Broadway musical has been delighting audiences since 1999. It will be briefl y previewed at the Arts Festival and performed at Kennedy Theatre later that night. Audience
members are encouraged to at-tend the later performance if they enjoy the preview.
LIST OF PERFORMANCES 3:15 p.m. - Contemporary dance by Chantel Galdo3:30 p.m. - Jingju demonstration (Yan, Dan)3:45 p.m. - Hip-hop dance Like a Boy by Kaitlyn Marrone4 p.m. - Rakugo (three performers) 4:30 p.m. - Traditional Japanese magic by Yasu Ishida4:45 p.m. - Belly dancing by Suzanne Hamdi Keyser5 p.m. - Jingju Song and Speech and Jingju Combat (2 small groups- Lu Laoshi) 5:45 p.m. - Wild Party
WHEN: Thursday, Oct. 24 3 p.m.- 8 p.m.WHERE: Hamilton Stage