Monday, June 9, 2014

June 10th Northbay UpRising morningshow

Get up and Rise up in the morning with the Northbay UPrising morningshow!
Produced by the Gathering of the Tribes [link]. Check out our FM Transmitter Range [link]!
Local Links page with local news portals, and local sports info [link]!
Ongoing Community Events [link], weekly and monthly
* Local weather for Vallejo [link], Napa [link], Santa Rosa [link], Dillon's Beach [link], Walnut Creek [link], Richmond [link].
Farmer's Markets page [link]. Learn how to make your own artisan products [link]!
Local Food Guide [link]
* Art Vallejo []
Art Galleries in Sonoma County [link]
* Sonoma County Electric Vehicle Charging Stations [link], revised 2014-06
Also, if you're on Facebook, check out the "Unique to Vallejo" page, a fantastic array of updates and info about the jewel by the Bay! []

Northbay fauna of the week:
Western Pond Turtles of Diablo Valley [link]

and, from the South Bay:
"Tiny Owls Cling to Survival Along the Bay’s Shore", 2014-02-07 from "Bay Keeper" [’s-shore]

"Solano crop value hits all-time high",
2014-06-10 by Barry Eberling from the "Fairfield Daily Republic" daily newspaper []:
Members of the Dorrough family harvest walnuts, on their ranch in Suisun Valley, in 2013. Walnuts in 2013 had a total value of $55.4 million, making it the most valuable crop in Solano County. (Robinson Kuntz/Daily Republic file)

Cows wander through the fields by Vanden and Canon Road on in Vacaville. According to the Solano County Crop and Livestock report, cattle and calves were the second most valuable crop for Solano County in 2013. (Daily Republic file)

FAIRFIELD — Solano County agriculture had another record-breaking year in 2013 and walnuts once again led the way.
County agriculture production had a value of $348.2 million, according to the newly released 2013 Solano County Crop and Livestock report. The performance dropped the 2012 total of $343 million into second place.
The record-breaking year came despite some weather-related setbacks for some crops, county Agricultural Commissioner Jim Allan wrote to the Solano County Board of Supervisors.
“Overall low rainfall totals and late spring rains decreased production in grapes, walnuts and field crops,” Allan wrote.
The $343 million figure represents the price of the crops when sold by the farms and ranches. It does not reflect processing and other effects that agriculture has on the local economy.
Walnuts in 2013 had a total value of $55.4 million in Solano County, an increase of $8.6 million over 2012. There’s potential for still more growth. Assistant Agricultural Commissioner Simone Hardy said farmers are planting more walnuts and almonds in the Dixon area.
Cattle and calves came in second at $38.8 million, but fell almost $5 million from the 2012 value. A county report attributed this to a return to normal cow-calf operations after speculation in feeder calves.
Rounding out the top five, alfalfa had a value of $35.4 million, nursery products $35 million and tomatoes $29.7 million.
The crop in the top spot has shifted over the years. In 2009, Solano County’s No. 1 crop was tomatoes. In 2006, before the housing meltdown, nursery products led the way.
Crops listed in the crop report range from wheat to safflower to grapes to corn to watermelons.
“I like the fact we have so much diversity,” Hardy said.
The Solano County Board of Supervisors will hear a presentation on the crop report on Tuesday. It meets at 9 a.m. in the county Government Center, 675 Texas St.
Agriculture is the top business in rural Solano County. Still, the county ranks toward the middle among California’s 58 counties in agricultural production. It can’t compete with Central Valley counties such as Fresno County, an agricultural powerhouse that has topped $6 billion in agricultural production.
“We’re not in the billion-dollar club,” Hardy said.
But Fresno County has about 2,800 square miles in agricultural production, compared to 636 square miles in Solano County. Fresno County overall is far bigger, covering about 6,000 square miles, compared to Solano County’s 909 square miles.
Solano County is a Bay Area agricultural powerhouse, though it trails the Napa County crop value of about $662 million and Sonoma County value of about $821 million.
Hardy said Solano County agriculture’s strengths include diversity and the number of farms that have been owned by local families for several generations. The county has freeway access, water, good soils and a Board of Supervisors dedicated to keeping agriculture viable, she said.

"Vallejo Admirals rally late to beat Stompers"
2014-06-08 from "Vallejo Times-Herald" daily newspaper []:
The Vallejo Admirals scored three times in the seventh inning and upended the Sonoma Stompers, 5-4, in the finale of a Pacific Association series at Wilson Park.
Vallejo salvaged the final game of the series.
Ex-Dodgers farmhand Mario Alvarez (2-0) earned the win, allowing seven hits and four runs, three earned, in eight innings. Keith Eusebio got the save with a scoreless ninth.
In the seventh, Trevor Nathanson singled home Brandon Williams and Carlos Martinez had an RBI single. The other run scored as a result of a Sonoma error.
In the fourth, Nick Boggun homered to give Vallejo a 2-1 lead before Sonoma eventually took a 4-2 lead into the late innings.
Martinez and Nathanson each had two hits for the Admirals, who improved to 4-2.
Joel Carranza was 3-for-4 with a double and two runs scored for the Stompers (4-2). Will Scott suffered the loss.
The Admirals begin a three-game series with Pittsburg starting on Tuesday

Support your home team for Baseball in the north-east San Pablo Bay!
The Vallejo Admirals schedule for Summer 2014 [link]

"Volunteers Needed - Beautify Vallejo!"
message from MoonFish Artworks, to volunteer contact Sophia Othman (510) 415 -3916
Create with us a permanent stunningly gorgeous mosaic mural that will beautify Vallejo.
Help install mosaic art at a local school.
Blog entry with more photos of the building of the mosaics by students []
In progress photo of the mosaic mural pieced by the students.

Volunteers needed to complete the work to install the enormous and gorgeous mosaic mural pieced by students at Hogan Middle School, in Vallejo, CA.  This is a community-built piece that was designed with the school staff to provide hands-on art education and experience for the students in this school which has no visual arts program.  The mural is on an outside wall facing the street and will beautify and inspire for decades to come.

We need help to install the background tile pieces today, Sunday, tomorrow, Monday.  And help to grout the entire mural on Tuesday.  The work we need help with is fun to do in a group.   Your help will permanently beautify our community.  The schedule for volunteer opportunities is below.
Please contact me to let me know you are coming and what time window works for you so i have a head count on how many folks are coming to help.  (510) 415 -3916  Sophia Othman
Drinking water and personal protective equipment (gloves) will be provided.
Schedule for Volunteer Help During Installation and Grouting -
Monday June 9th, and Tuesday June 10th
* 12:30PM-3:00PM  Early Shift
* 3:30PM-6:00PM Late Shift
850 Rosewood Drive, Vallejo, Ca.  (510) 415-3916 call or text to let me know which shift you can make.
Wear work clothes and  bring sun protection (hat, sunscreen, long sleeves, sunglasses).

as seen in the Vallejo Post weekly newspaper, available free at the locations listed at this [link].
For a small selection of Vallejo Post articles, visit their news blog [] -

as seen in the Vallejo Post weekly newspaper -

"Pirate fest to welcome rogues, rapscallions"
2014-06-09 by Donna Beth Weilenman from the "Benicia Herald" newspaper []:

"Woodstock icon salutes himself at Vallejo's Empress",
2014-06-05 by Richard Freedman from "Vallejo Times-Herald" []:
Country Joe McDonald has a weakness. It's not protest songs. Though he proved to be pretty good at that with Country Joe and The Fish during the Vietnam era.
No, the 72-year-old Berkeley resident's Kryptonite is ice cream. And, while Ben & Jerry's Cherry Garcia is up there — "That sure is good" — McDonald said he'll take on any flavor, any time.
"I'll eat any kind. I've never encountered any ice cream I wouldn't eat. When I was a kid, my dad made it. I love ice cream," he said. "I could lose five pounds if I stopped eating ice cream."
Heck, since he stopped drinking, the Woodstock icon needs some vice. In a 45-minute chat earlier this week, he proved his addiction definitely wasn't technology or anything close to pretentiousness. Not when he found his tongue, stuck it firmly in cheek, and announced he'll perform a "Country Joe Salutes Country Joe" June 22 at the Empress Theatre in Vallejo.
"None of my (five) kids play music, so none will be doing a tribute to me. And I don't think Sting will be doing a tribute to Country Joe," chuckled McDonald, admitting it's all "silly and stupid and funny."
Through an aching back, McDonald still gets out and plays, mostly for benefits.
He figures he's done 3,500 gigs, none as notable as the Woodstock appearance Aug. 15, 1969 when he and the Fish belted out "I-Feel-Like-I'm-Fixin'-To-Die Rag" and its catchy "One, two three, what am I fighting for? Don't ask me, I don't give a damn, next stop is Vietnam ..."
Because Joe slipped a certain four-letter word into the tune, he and the band were actually paid to not perform on the Ed Sullivan Show after they were already booked.
Those were the days. Not that McDonald doesn't have his moments.
"I'm a little bit snarky. That's what people would say. I'm probably a nice guy. But I can be crabby," McDonald said.
Never a social butterfly away from performing, McDonald is at ease on stage, he said.
"I don't care what size of the audience," he said, admitting it "took a long time" before he got into a comfort zone talking to his fans.
"I felt reluctant to do that," he said. "But performing? I couldn't stop. I had an obsession with music."
There's really only been two downtimes when it came to playing, McDonald said: First, when Jerry Garcia died in 1995, and secondly when McDonald stopped drinking.
"That very day Jerry died, I told my wife, 'I'm not going to die on the road' and I put my guitars away and didn't play. And when I quit drinking, I stopped playing for a year."
Fortunately, a friend convinced McDonald to get back out there and play for fun "and I started playing again."
So, of his six guitars he owns, he'll take out his trusty Yamaha FG 150 given to him at Woodstock and tote it around, including his upcoming Vallejo gig. And that's a good thing, said Empress general manager Don Bassey.
"My impression of him as always been that he is a man of passion and compassion, a great storyteller and musician," said Bassey, who first caught McDonald's act in Grand Rapids, Mich., in 1970.
"It will be another thrill to see him again in our theater 44 years later," Bassey said. "Joe holds a permanent place in San Francisco rock history."
Rest on laurels? Not McDonald. He'll pack up the guitar and play on the moon if it was a cause that meant something to him.
"I do a lot of benefits," he said. "But I like to do things others won't do."
He recently did a fundraiser to stop the Oakland zoo from expanding. And another show to stop oak trees from being leveled for a Cal-Berkeley athletic facility "for a football team that cannot win a game in a stadium built on a fault line," mused McDonald. "The oak trees were lost and we lost the cause. I've played at a lot of lost causes."
Still, "I like to think globally and act locally," McDonald said, admitting he still carries an "anti-social thing."
"I don't want to put on a monkey suit and shmooze with Angelina Jolie. That creeps me out," he said.
Ditto for Facebook, "which I've never been able to figure out," McDonald said. "I forgot my password."
He also can do without Twitter. And Instagram.
McDonald laughed.
"I guess I have a bad attitude," he said.
Heck, added McDonald, he's still trying to grasp the concept of aviation.
"Most of my gigs involve air travel and I never, ever understood how planes could get in the air," he said. "I'm not a physics guy. I'm a musician."
As for some big Country Joe McDonald memorial when he finally goes, hey, said Joe, just cremate him.
"The cheapest thing possible," he said. "I'm not a big afterlife guy."

"North Bay Scene Setters: Local fashion takes root"
by Flora Tsapovsky from "Northbay Bohemian" weekly newspaper []:
While it doesn't have the size or support of the local food movement, the North Bay's local fashion scene is home to a growing coterie of designers.
"They're hiding, they're very scattered," says Andrea Kenner, a radiant fashionista herself.
Kenner, a Sonoma County native, is the owner of Tamarind, a new boutique at the Barlow in Sebastopol. After 10 years of designing ever-changing trends for fashion brands in New York City, Kenner needed to make a change.
"There was a feeling of pumping down so many things, like flipping hamburgers," she recalls. "Now I'm focusing on curating timeless pieces with a story behind them that are created in a slower process and are going to last forever."
Among Tamarind's selection of well-known luxury brands is a small selection of local accessory designers. The store carries leather bags by Chantel Garayalde, jewelry by Becky Kelso and Padé Vavra, and handcrafted scarves by A Curious Beast, all from Sonoma County.
Garayalde came back to Sonoma County in 2009 after stints in L.A and New York.
"Lately, I see more curiosity and sophistication in the local market," Garayalde says.
As a local designer, she feels less pressure compared to fast-paced Los Angeles. "There's so much talent here, even if we don't mold ourselves around trends," she says.
Kenner is determined to turn this miniature representation into a movement. To expand the local fashion community, Kenner and Santa Rosa designer Hilary Heaviside are creating a fashion "think tank" to exchange ideas and help grow the local scene.
When Kenner talks about her plans for Tamarind and the North Bay, a wishful question arises: While L.A is slowly becoming the cool, understated alternative to New York, could Northern California be next in line? Anything is possible, as the local fashion community currently leaves a lot to the imagination.
If lifestyle blogger Adrienne Shubin can't name a local fashion designer off the top of her head, what are the chances you can? Shubin, the vibrant woman behind, a Kenwood-based blog, loves shopping—online and, alas, at Macy's.
"I feel badly that my go-to places are Macy's or Goodwill, as I miss out on handcrafted, special goods," she admits. "I'd love to help the community and shop local, be exposed to more designers."
Kenner is hoping to give local fashion that exposure at an all-local fashion event at the Sonoma County Museum. The event is being imagined as part fashion show and part exhibition.
"Innovative clothing and accessories design are a natural extension of the creative culture of this region, so it's a natural fit for the museum," says Diane Evans, the museum's executive director.
Meanwhile, Kenner is putting together her own fashion line.
"We'll see what comes out of the woodwork," she concludes with shy optimism.
Better fashionably late than never.

"Hyperlocal: When Peter Lowell's restaurant says local, they mean it"
by Stett Holbrook from "Northbay Bohemian" weekly newspaper
Early this spring, there was a knock at my door. It was Lowell Sheldon, owner of Peter Lowell's restaurant in Sebastopol. He wanted to know if I would trade some of the lemons from my prolific backyard tree for a meal.
Of course I said yes. I couldn't use all the lemons, and there was something cool about sharing them with a local restaurant. While this winter's killer freeze put a big dent in my lemon crop, Sheldon was able to fill two five-gallon buckets. In return, I got a great breakfast. I felt like I played a small role in the lemon-curd tarts the restaurant made.
Turns out Sheldon sources a lot of his produce this way. Once he was out for a run and discovered a pineapple guava tree overloaded with fruit. Now he harvests some of the crop each year. He also barters for neighborhood figs, persimmons, quince, peaches, apples and other fruit.
Restaurants that tout their local and seasonal produce are now the norm. Defining local is a gray area, but not at Peter Lowell's. They are hyperlocal. They don't just serve produce from Sonoma County. The focus is on fruit, vegetables, fish and meat from western Sonoma County. Some of that comes from the numerous small-scale farms that dot the area. Some comes from Two Belly Acres, the restaurant's two-acre farm on Green Valley Road. And some comes from people like me, residents with a tree or bush that overflows with fruit once a year.
"During certain times of the year there is always going to be a glut of something," Sheldon says.
Now that the word is out about restaurant's west-of-101 sourcing, customers and local residents call when they have a surplus crop.
This gleaning started out as an economic necessity. When the restaurant opened in 2008, Sheldon's commitment to locally sourced ingredients proved costly. He grew up in Sebastopol and his family had several fruit trees. Why buy apples when he could harvest a few boxes from his mom's tree? Ditto bay leaves and lemons. In time, that neighborhood sourcing became part of the restaurant's business plan. While food costs are still high, chef Natalie Goble says seeking out neighborhood growers makes economic sense.
"There is a real sense of ownership and they also help us keep the doors open."
Of course there is a culinary benefit, too.
Goble waits for local tomatoes or blueberries to ripen to their "absolute best." The produce doesn't spend time in transit or in a distributor's refrigerated warehouse.
"We're letting the fruit or vegetable really shine," she says.
Fish and meat comes from local sources, too, but those are commercial suppliers. For legal and practical reasons, there aren't any backyard sources for beef or lamb. The restaurant also purchases some of its produce from local distributors, especially during the winter months.
There are challenges to the restaurant's über-local focus. Some diners are miffed when their burger doesn't come with a slice of tomato, even if they are available in warmer climates just a few miles to the east.
"The challenge is usually waiting," Goble says.
But it's food worth waiting for.
Peter Lowell's, 7385 Healdsburg Ave., Sebastopol. 707.829.1077.
Recipe: Cherry Almond Tart with Pineapple Guava Cream-
This tart recipe is a little tricky at first but once mastered it is easy and versatile. Substitute cherries for apricots, plums, raspberries, or Asian pears. The wetter the fruit the harder it can be so try to use dry dryer fruit.

Tart Shell
* 2.5 cups whole wheat pastry flour
* 2 sticks butter
* 1 cup sugar
* 3 whole eggs
* 1 pinch salt
In a food processor, add flour and butter and cut till relatively even. Add sugar and salt and pulse. Add eggs and pulse till evenly distributed but not overly mixed. Remove from food processor and divide into 2 halves shaped in discs. Wrap both tightly in plastic wrap. Refrigerate 1 for 1 hour. Freeze the other for next time (up to 2 weeks)
Once thoroughly chilled remove and grate into flakes on course grater. Gently spread 1/2 in removable bottom tart pan and use plastic wrap to gently press into bottom of pan. Once evenly pressed spread remaining around the edges and press to make walls of tart. Once you are happy with its looks, bake for 10 minutes or until light golden brown. Remove and gently compress bottom and sides with the back of a spoon without overly working. Let cool.

Almond Filling -
* 1 3/4 cup pulverized almonds
* 1 1/2 cup sugar
* 3 sticks unsalted, softened butter
* 3 eggs
Combine butter and sugar in kitchen aid mixer until creamy. Add pulverized almonds and continue to beat adding 1 egg at a time until filling is light and fluffy.

1 lb fresh cherries (pitted with with a pitter or by halving them) -
Pat cherries dry and spread in tart shell. Gently spread 1/2 of filling over cherries and bake at 300 for 40 minutes, checking after 25 minutes. Make sure to put foil or a baking sheet under because butter will leek out. Top should be hardened slightly having a light golden brown color. Remove and let cool for at least 1/2 hour. Use second half of tart filling with remaining tart shell within 2 weeks.
Serve seasonally with whip cream. We like to steep different flowers and our cream. In early summer pick Pinapple Guava Flowers, using spongy petals(taste them as they are delicious fresh). Steep 20 picked flours in 1 cup cream for 10 minutes. Let cool, chill and whip with a touch of sugar.

Community Calender


Thursday, June 12, 2014
6 PM Potluck / 7 PM Speaker
MDUUC - Owl Room at 55 Eckley Lane, Walnut Creek
These twin sisters are setting out to climb the highest peaks on each continent. The intense publicity that their climbs have generated thus far has converted the Malik sisters into role models for their peers, particularly young women, around the world.
They plan to start a novel project 'Adventure for Peace'. They believe in helping young people transition into responsible 'global citizens' by increasing their awareness and leadership qualities through adventure so they may find peace within their hearts, where peace really starts.
More info: [] [925-933-7850]
Co-sponsored with Friendly Favors
Suggested Donation: $20 (and a dish to share if attending potluck). STUDENTS FREE!
If at all possible, please rsvp so that we may inform you of any changes. No log-in required: []

Fabrice Moschetti will host his community coffee tasting amid a new show of abstract paintings by William Sievert [].

Sturgeon Mill historic steam sawmill
Free demo days
June 14 and 15th
2150 Green Hill Road, Sebastopol, California 95472
Free admission & parking

44th Annual Live Oak Park Fair
June 14th & 15th, 10 am to 6 pm.
Admission: FREE!!!
A two day crafts and arts fair in a gorgeous historic park in Berkeley, California, taking place on Saturday, June 14th & Sunday, June 15th, 2014 from 10am - 6pm! Featuring hand crafted art work, artisanal food, live music and children's entertainment.
LIVE OAK PARK~1301 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California 94709
Closed until Saturday 10:00am - 6:00pm
Phone [510-227-7110]
Email []
Website []
About []

Bear Flag Monument Turns 100 
June 14, 2014, marks the 100th anniversary of the installation of the Bear Flag Monument in the Sonoma Plaza. On Saturday, June 7, there will be a commemoration of that event. Sonoma Valley history buffs and those that enjoy a party will be in attendance.
A century ago an estimated 5,000 people attended the unveiling of the statue by Governor Hiram Johnson. The Native Sons and Daughters of the Golden West sponsored were sponsors.

Fighting Back Partnership in Vallejo
YOUTH PARTNERSHIP CELEBRATION and 23rd Annual Calendar Contest 
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18 from 6 to 8pm!
Come help us celebrate all the efforts of our young volunteers and the students who have contributed artwork to the calendar contest.
Location: Joseph Room at the JFK Library, 505 Santa Clara St. Vallejo
RSVP or questions, please contact Katherine at (707)651-7180.

Northern California Pirate Festival

289 Mare Island Way, downtown Vallejo
Fun For ALL AGES: Children, Adults, Teens & Whole Families!
$10 at the gate Children 11 and under free! Parking Free for duration of the fest.
Whether you love nautical music, swordfighting, sailing, cannon-battles, theater, maritime crafts, food and drink, or just shopping fer' pirate booty...there's something here for YOU!
We encourage coming out in costume...whether you dress as a historical era pirate from the Golden Age of Sail or a bejeweled Mardi-Gras Krewmate from New Orleans... whether your taste runs towards Hollywood Swashbucklers, Foreign Buccaneers from international waters or a t-shirt and jeans. Go ahead and hoist the colors! You certainly don't need to come out in costume, but when you leave you're sure to feel like a pirate!
Sail out to the PirateFest and join us for a great time!

What would a pirate have to eat? Find out with Bilgemunkey and Capt Scully with Tales of the seven seas. []

Help Student-Planted Natives Survive the Summer
Saturday, June 21
9 a.m. to noon
Vallejo Watershed Alliance []
Let’s meet at Hanns Park for a Vallejo Watershed Alliance workday to take care of the new native trees and shrubs planted by students in the spring. Wear comfortable clothes, sturdy shoes, hat, sunscreen, and gloves. We will provide water, refreshments, and all necessary tools. Park in the lot on Skyline just off Redwood Parkway.

Solstice Clothing Swap
Sunday, June 22, 10 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Join us at the Sebastopol Summer Solstice Clothes Swap for a frugal and green clothing. Because RE-USING is good for you and good for the planet!. Women's, Men's, and Children's clothing! Here's how it works: Bring gently used clothing that you no longer need or love--Take what appeals to you. If you have nothing to bring you can donate five or ten dollars to LITE initiatives. If you are broke and have nothing to bring, come anyhow, and give back later. We REALLY would like more of a men's section, and more men participating.
Sebastopol Farmer's Market, the Plaza, Sebastopol

BLACK FIRE & ICE POETRY AND MUSIC AFFAIR in Richmond July 12, 2014  Saturday 4:00 PM - 8:00 PM
Richmond Memorial Auditorium, 403 Civic Center Plaza, Richmond, California 94804
Sponsor: Men & Women of Valor
*** Singers: Some of these artist sing, R&B and Blues. Le, Le, Thomas, inspiring, Ta'hara Mouton, Tony Rodriguez, The West Coast Blues Hall of Fame Augusta Lee Collins, sensational, Rasheedah Sabreen Shakir, and amazing, Ledre.
*** Spoken Word Artist: They will touch on social issues, love and inspiration. Sonjay Odds, Lee Williams,Tanya Williams, 4 Family, Bri Nicole Blue, Alex Lee Middlebrook, Kimberly "Kimba" Mitchell, Aqueila Lewis, Nicia De Lovely, Deborah James.
These are some of the cream of the crop of up and coming artist, from the Bay Area,some have already made a name for themselves and are known in different cities thru-out the United States of America, this event promises to be uplifting, educational, and entertaining. Don't miss out,on this Great show!!! Get your tickets Now!!!
Ticket Price: $:20.00
At the door: $ 25.00
* Reid's Record, 3101 Sacramento, Berkeley, California
* The Diva's Closet, 383-17th Street, Oakland, California

Polynesian Wayfinding 
At the Planetarium, Santa Rosa Junior College
Friday, June 27, 7:00 p.m.
The Polynesians are the world's greatest navigators who have sailed throughout the Pacific for thousands of years in their voyaging canoes without navigation instruments, using instead knowledge and observations of the stars and nature. This original planetarium show celebrates the science and art of the Polynesian Wayfinding!
$10 general/$7 for students and seniors. Tickets sold at the door. Doors open 30 minutes before the show. Cash Please!
Proceeds benefit the Planetarium and the Hui Pulama Mau Fund at SRJC []
SRJC Planetarium, Santa Rosa Junior College, Santa Rosa

Poetry in Soundspace Motion
Saturday, June 28, 7:30 to 10:00 p.m.
An evening of spoken word poetry with musical and dance accompaniment - featured performers will include: Shey with freestyle rap, Bruce Alan Rhodes and Zak Rudy doing spoken word poetry. Musicians including Ellen Cruz andZak Rudy on percussion, and an ancient tenor 4 string banjo. Dancers, belly dancers and improv, organized by Elllen Cruz featuring, Theresea Jade and Mari Lancaster.
Arlene Francis Center, 99 6th St., Santa Rosa

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