Static Live Magazine January 2021

STATIC LIVE Magazine is Central Florida’s premier publication dedicated to celebrating music and culture. STATIC LIVE provides extensive, detailed community information from fashion to art, entertainment to events through noteworthy interviews, sensational photography and in-depth editorial coverage. STATIC LIVE is the only publication of its kind in Central Florida and reaches all target markets through wide distribution channels. Our staff includes highly accomplished contributors with award-winning backgrounds in music and entertainment; we know how much business is captured from the entertainment market. Our free full color publication can be found throughout Central Florida at key retailers, hotels and restaurants in high traffic areas. Our mission is to highlight the incredible talent, culture and lifestyle in Central Florida. With eye-opening profiles and coverage of the music and art community, STATIC LIVE readers will be positively influenced by our topical content and trending advertisers. STATIC LIVE Magazine is the most effective tool for branding connectivity with consumers in our area.

STATIC LIVE Magazine is Central Florida’s premier publication dedicated to celebrating music and culture. STATIC LIVE provides extensive, detailed community information from fashion to art, entertainment to events through noteworthy interviews, sensational photography and in-depth editorial coverage. STATIC LIVE is the only publication of its kind in Central Florida and reaches all target markets through wide distribution channels. Our staff includes highly accomplished contributors with award-winning backgrounds in music and entertainment; we know how much business is captured from the entertainment market. Our free full color publication can be found throughout Central Florida at key retailers, hotels and restaurants in high traffic areas. Our mission is to highlight the incredible talent, culture and lifestyle in Central Florida. With eye-opening profiles and coverage of the music and art community, STATIC LIVE readers will be positively influenced by our topical content and trending advertisers. STATIC LIVE Magazine is the most effective tool for branding connectivity with consumers in our area.


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Rocktails<br />

Billion $ Boy Band<br />

We Made IT!<br />

On The Block

Pg 6 Pg 7<br />

Pg 32<br />



Pg 16<br />

Pg 19<br />

Pg 40<br />

10 Milllion $ Boy Band<br />

14 On the Block<br />

18 Mud Rooster’s Blues<br />

28 Events Calendar<br />

30 Cannabis Chronicles<br />

35 What’s In Your<br />

Phone?<br />

38 Musician’s Cookbook<br />

44 We MADE IT!<br />

50 Rare Earth Reviews<br />

52 Spritual Renaissance<br />

Manifesto<br />

53 Crossword & Trivia<br />

Answers<br />

Pg 20<br />

Pg 25<br />

<strong>Static</strong> <strong>Live</strong> Media Group, LLC<br />

Sean Impara, Publisher<br />

Billy Chapin, Co-Publisher<br />

Jenny McLain, Editor<br />

Jamie Lee, Managing Director<br />

Bekka A. James, Graphic Artist<br />



2020, <strong>Static</strong> <strong>Live</strong> Media Group, LLC. All<br />

rights reserved. No part of this publication may<br />

be reproduced or transmitted in any form by<br />

any means electronic, mechanical,<br />

photocopying, recording or otherwise without<br />

the prior written permission of the authors.<br />

Making great music since 1999<br />

For scheduling, Contact Sean at (386) 847-2716

Oh My Goddess...<br />

PEYTON<br />

NICOLE<br />

I’m an early <strong>2021</strong> High school graduate going to college to be a<br />

Veterinary Technician. I’m a waitress that loves anything to do<br />

with modeling and animals, and when you put them all together<br />

I’m at my happiest.<br />

I’ve done photoshoots with my dog, runway shows and this<br />

past October I was in my first music video, which was a blast!<br />

Hopefully, I’ll have more opportunities to do other videos as well.<br />

Thanks, <strong>Static</strong> <strong>Live</strong> for letting me be part of your magazine this<br />

month.<br />

Photo Credit: Marinas Photograghy<br />

Bank Robbery....Pandemic Style<br />

The Haight-Ashbury experience in San<br />

Francisco had, by 1975, become a Pandemic<br />

of its own, but, to the denizens of the rockand-roll<br />

world, the actors in that play, the<br />

Haight-Ashbury lingered on.<br />

The earthquake of 1906 levelled the city into<br />

ashes and its resurrection is deeply ingrained<br />

in all native San Franciscans. In 1906,<br />

everybody went and lived in the park in tents .<br />

. . like the hippies.<br />

In a very real sense, native San Franciscans<br />

live with the knowledge of earthquakes and<br />

destruction as a daily epidemic, so seeing<br />

someone walk into a bank wearing a medical<br />

mask wouldn’t seem too bizarre but one case<br />

stands out.<br />

Photo Credit:San Fransico Chronicle/1906<br />

By Hank Harrison<br />

Photo Credit: earthquakes.usgs.gov/Tent City<br />

In 1975, a guerrilla crime wave,<br />

especially bank robberies, swept<br />

America in the wake of the media<br />

violence perpetuated by the kidnapping<br />

of Citizen Kane’s granddaughter -<br />

Aka Patty Hearst. The rock-and-roll<br />

crowd, of all people, were accused,<br />

by lifted brow and distended nostril, of<br />

instigating violence and this included<br />

the Grateful Dead and the other Frisco<br />

based Rockers.

Photo Credit: CBS.news<br />

Patty Hearst<br />

The Dead Heads thought this was a bad<br />

rap but the media acted as a smoke screen.<br />

Certain numbers of ecstatic fans and overzealous<br />

enthusiasts<br />

have gone to great lengths to demonstrate<br />

their commitment to the cause; they tried to<br />

beckon to the musicians through the clouds of<br />

media:--We hear you, we hear you!” to show<br />

that they understood about living on the edge,<br />

waiting for the next quake . . . and about civil<br />

disobedience. But this was San Francisco no<br />

one thought it would spread world-wide.<br />

The most classic of disobedient incidents<br />

came when a man, named Cat Olsen,<br />

entered a bank in Greenwich Village and<br />

held a number of hostages at bay, armed<br />

with nothing more than a revolver, a portable<br />

radio, two hits of blotter acid and five “joints”.<br />

Naturally, the police, when they finally arrived<br />

on the scene, asked this rather dishevelled<br />

man wearing bright floral-patterned shirt,<br />

sneakers. and an army jacket, what his<br />

demands might be. He replied, not cash or<br />

bullion, not power, not any of the normal<br />

things a bank might demand… instead good<br />

old Cat wanted only to hear three consecutive<br />

hours of Grateful Dead music played on the<br />

AM radio with an additional thirty minutes<br />

allocated to he, himself, for his message.<br />

He would talk only to a certain disc jockey<br />

he considered righteous, and this same DJ<br />

would spin DEAD music as part of these<br />

heroic demands. It seemed a stupid, even<br />

surreal, demand like a Banksy wall painting,<br />

yet, the whole thing was a coup d’etat,<br />

because the demands were met. The disc<br />

jockey was contacted, and a number of<br />

Grateful Dead tunes were played on the<br />

radio, at the end of which our friend raved for<br />

more than thirty minutes about how wonderful<br />

Jerry Garcia was, and how important the<br />

music of the Grateful Dead was, and how Phil<br />

Lesh is a genius and how much he missed<br />

Pig Pen, and everybody should listen to<br />

the Grateful Dead, the greatest rock group<br />

on EARTH. Now that’s what anyone would<br />

call “strength of commitment,” and in some<br />

ways Cat Olsen is a hero, even though he is<br />

probably still on Rikers Island.<br />

Civil disobedience is nothing new. Lenny<br />

Bruce once said, “I’m a nut, elect me,” and I<br />

can’t help but remember Marty Balin standing<br />

on the stage of the Hollywood Bowl virtually<br />

inciting people to riot, because they would<br />

not be allowed to the gig; or remembering the<br />

New Jersey police cars being served flambe<br />

outside the stadium where the Grateful Dead<br />

played, even though there were empty seats,<br />

and even though the Dead asked the police<br />

to allow the people in FREE, the police would<br />

not allow anything free. This brings up the<br />

hysteria and the philosophy that surrounds<br />

the concept of a free concert and what we<br />

now are facing in the Echovirus pandemic.<br />

It seems that the word FREE has become<br />

a swear word in a country where everything<br />

is supposed to be FREE. Since we were<br />

kids, weeping at the half-mast for FDR, or<br />

screaming at the stampede over VJ Day,<br />

amid clouds of ration coupon confetti, we<br />

have heard the phrase: “It’s a FREE country!”<br />

Yet, a FREE concert cannot be given without<br />

serious and complex political ramifications.<br />

Likewise, wearing a mask has become<br />

something of a political statement; a symbol<br />

of free speech, or the lack thereof, depending<br />

on your point of view.<br />

There came a time when all the greater good<br />

and evil were on our asses to do benefits.<br />

They missed the point of the whole Haight-<br />

Ashbury experience. The object was to<br />

do free gigs, for no money . . . just good<br />

ol’ plain free gigs. It should be added that<br />

the Charlatans, the Dead, the Airplane,<br />

Quicksilver, and Big Brother all did hundreds<br />

of free gigs . . . they were the marching<br />

bands for a populist revolution, not a Marxist<br />

revolution. They loved freedom, and thrived<br />

on it, but to the minions of the old culture, the<br />

free gigs had to be stopped.<br />

Today, in our buggy Pandemic, the urban<br />

war always seems to flare up around civil<br />

rights and racism, but I assure you FREE<br />

gigs weren’t always mellow. You couldn’t<br />

convince just anybody to set up a free gig. It’s<br />

as if the promoters were saying: “Fun ain’t no<br />

fun, let’s get the bread.” As the revolutionary<br />

confrontations escalated into fiery pep rallies,<br />

the bands grew not a little afraid of their own<br />

power. The family units were serpentine<br />

but as the juggernaut of musicians—naked<br />

and exposed to political intrigues—lurched<br />

forward, the family support seemed to wane.<br />

At one point, the late and beloved Paul<br />

Kantner of Jefferson Starship had a scenario<br />

involving the takeover of Golden Gate<br />

Park, with every exit guarded. In Kantner’s<br />

scenario, every tunnel would be full of<br />

supplies. If there was to be a battle, then we<br />

would have the battle on a real battle-ground,<br />

a real turf. Speedway Meadows, Stow Lake,<br />

the Polo Field. If we won that turf, we’d have<br />

the City by the balls. We did anyway. But it<br />

was fun to make it more dramatic … wearing<br />

a mask is not fun anymore … people are<br />

dying for real … this isn’t a FREE concert it’s<br />

Germ Warfare.<br />

*A link to online FREE (or almost free) Concerts.<br />

https://www.billboard.com/articles/columns/<br />


BTS<br />

By Reluctant Genius<br />

At this point all of us have heard the term “Boy<br />

Band” and when mentioned in conversation,<br />

several examples will generally pop into your head<br />

immediately. There’s actually a history behind such<br />

bands and it’s not quite what you may have guessed.<br />

The earliest forerunner of boy band music began<br />

in the late 19th century as a cappella barbershop<br />

quartets. They were usually a group of males and<br />

sang in four-part harmony. Barbershop quartets were<br />

popular into the earlier part of the 20th century. A<br />

revival of the male vocal group took<br />

place in the late 1940s<br />

and 1950s with the use<br />

of doo-wop music.<br />

Doo-wop bands sang<br />

about topics such as<br />

love and other themes<br />

used in pop music.<br />

Although generally<br />

described as a rock band,<br />

the highest-selling band<br />

in history, The Beatles,<br />

are considered by a<br />

number of journalists as<br />

“the first” or “the original”<br />

boy band, “before anyone<br />

had thought of the term.”<br />

Believe it or not The Bee<br />

Gees come in a close<br />

second, as they had hit<br />

after hit in the ‘70s.<br />

Although the term “boy<br />

band” was not commonly<br />

used yet, the earliest<br />

predecessors of this<br />

format were groups such<br />

as the Jackson 5 and the<br />

Osmonds, which helped<br />

form the template for boy<br />

bands. The Jackson 5<br />

and the Osmonds, which<br />

helped form the template<br />

for boy bands. The Jackson<br />

5 were a siblings group<br />

that<br />

established many musical conventions that boy bands<br />

follow and they created perhaps the biggest pop star<br />

ever, Michael Jackson. Their music featured close<br />

harmonies from soul music and catchy pop hooks<br />

influenced as they were by Motown and acts like the<br />

Supremes.<br />

Later on a Boston based group New Edition was<br />

formed in 1978 and reached their height of popularity<br />

in the 1980s, meaning they are often credited for<br />

starting the boy-band trend, even though the term<br />

“boy band” did not exist until the 1990s. Maurice<br />

Starr was influenced by New Edition and popularized<br />

it with his proteges New Kids on the Block, the first<br />

commercially successful modern boy band, who<br />

formed in 1984 and found international success in<br />

1988.<br />

The ‘90s of course saw the rise and most likely was<br />

the biggest decade for boy bands with acts like Boys<br />

ll men, Backstreet Boys, NSYC, O Town and several<br />

others including Menudo which believe it or not has<br />

been around since 1977; but it was lead singer Ricky<br />

Martin that truly put them on the map.<br />

The list goes on when it comes to this phenomenon<br />

and it has generated billions and billions of dollars<br />

over the years.<br />

This month’s cover is no exception and in fact<br />

they may be the first billion dollar boy band all by<br />

themselves. BTS was formed in 2010 and debuted in<br />

2013 and the rest is teenage screaming girl history.<br />

Here’s a little more about perhaps the biggest boy<br />

band ever and what makes them such........<br />

BTS, or Bangtan Boys, is a seven member group from<br />

South Korea. Their name comes from the Korean<br />

Bangtan Sonyeondan, which means “Bulletproof<br />

Scouts”. Their names are Jin, Suga, J-Hope, RM,<br />

Jimin, V and Jungkook. They co-write and coproduce<br />

much of their own work, which carries social<br />

commentary and focuses on a journey towards<br />

individualism and loving yourself. In 2017, BTS<br />

announced their name would also stand for “Beyond<br />

the Scene” as part of their new band identity.<br />

BTS became the first Korean group to top the US<br />

Billboard 200 with their third studio album “Love<br />

Yourself: Tear. They became the fastest group since<br />

The Beatles to have four number one albums in the<br />

US, and did it within two years.<br />

During their Love Yourself<br />

Tour, they became the first<br />

Asian and non-English<br />

speaking act to headline<br />

and sell out Wembley<br />

Stadium and they broke<br />

the record for the single<br />

highest-grossing show in<br />

Rose Bowl Stadium<br />

history. They were featured<br />

on Time <strong>Magazine</strong>’s i<br />

international cover as<br />

“Next Generation Leaders”<br />

and were named on the<br />

magazine’s 25 most<br />

influential people on the<br />

Internet (2017-2019) and the<br />

100 most influential people i<br />

in the world (2019), calling<br />

them the “Princes of Pop”.<br />

As of 2019, they were<br />

worth more than $4.65 billion<br />

to South Korea’s economy<br />

each year. Following the<br />

establishment of their antiviolence<br />

campaign Love<br />

Myself in partnership with<br />

UNICEF, BTS addressed<br />

the United Nations 73rd<br />

and 75th General Assemblies<br />

and became the youngest<br />

recipients of the Order of<br />

Cultural Merit from<br />

the President of South Korea<br />

due to their contributions in<br />

spreading Korean culture..

BOY BAND<br />

TRIVIA<br />

1. In what year did the Backstreet Boys<br />

release their debut album?<br />

2. Which boy band released the album<br />

“Hangin Tough” in 1988?<br />

3. Ste McNally is associated with which<br />

band?<br />

4. Before his successful solo career,<br />

Justin Timberlake was a member of which<br />

boy band?<br />

5. A1’s single “Make it Good” made it to<br />

which position on the UK charts?<br />

6. This boy band sings “Love Should Be a<br />

Crime”?<br />

7. What are the first names of the<br />

members of Human Nature?<br />

8. This boy band released “What I Go to<br />

School For”.<br />

9. Which actress appeared in the Lyte<br />

Funky Ones video for their hit “Girl on<br />

TV”?<br />

10. Upside Down were reinvented using<br />

what new name?

On The Block<br />

By Jenny McLain<br />

14<br />

Each December, 25 films are added to the National<br />

Film Registry. December of 2020 marked the 800th title<br />

being added to the list. As I was doing some research,<br />

I learned that the voting starts from “square one” each<br />

year and previously considered movies are just like any<br />

other - previous nominations and voting are not factored<br />

in.<br />

As explained in the FAQ section of their<br />

website:<br />

What is the National Film Registry?<br />

It is a list of films deemed “culturally,<br />

historically or aesthetically<br />

significant” that are recommended<br />

for preservation by those holding<br />

the best elements for that film, be it<br />

motion picture studios, the Library of<br />

Congress and other archives, or filmmakers. These<br />

films are not selected as the ‘best’ American films of<br />

all time, but rather as works of enduring importance<br />

to American culture. They reflect who we are as a<br />

people and as a nation.<br />

I was excited to see how many “music” movies were on<br />

the list this year, and especially excited that “The Blues<br />

Brothers”, “Shrek”, “A Clockwork Orange” and “Grease”<br />

were on the list. Below is a list of all movies added in<br />

2020, along with the year each was released.<br />

1927 The Battle of the Century<br />

1980 The Blues Brothers<br />

1918 Bread<br />

1999 Buena Vista Social Club<br />

1943 Cabin in the Sky<br />

1971 A Clockwork Orange<br />

2008 The Dark Knight<br />

1994 The Devil Never Sleeps<br />

2010 Freedom Riders<br />

1978 Grease<br />

1993-2001 The Ground<br />

2008 The Hurt Locker<br />

1982 Illusions<br />

1993 The Joy Luck Club<br />

1914 Kid Auto Races at Venice<br />

1963 Lilies of the Field<br />

1982 Losing Ground<br />

1955 The Man with the<br />

Golden Arm<br />

2006 Mauna Kea:<br />

Temple Under Siege<br />

1950 Outrage<br />

2001 Shrek<br />

1913 Suspense<br />

1971 Sweet Sweetback’s<br />

Baadasssss Song<br />

1973 Wattstax<br />

1929 With Car and Camera Around<br />

the World<br />

<strong>Live</strong> Music - <strong>January</strong> <strong>2021</strong><br />

1st - David Dequasie 5pm<br />

2nd - Heather Craig 5pm<br />

8th - Jarrid George 5pm<br />

9th - Jessie Abbey 5pm<br />

15th - Beartoe 5pm<br />

16th - Rasta Bayers 5pm<br />

22nd - Griffin Sinclair 5pm<br />

23rd - Chuck Morel 5pm<br />

29th - Brent Clowers 5pm<br />

30th - Hannah Wilson 5pm<br />

Happy Hour 5pm-8pm

16<br />



By David Dequasie<br />

Some time ago, back in the ‘80s, I was on a gig<br />

playing a night of jazz standards with another<br />

guitarist.We were getting near<br />

the end of the last set when he<br />

said, ‘Let’s play some blues’.<br />

Great, I thought, I’ll feel more<br />

in my element. As I began<br />

to groove on what could<br />

have been a Jimmy<br />

Reed tune, I could tell<br />

that this was not what<br />

my partner had in<br />

mind. We got through<br />

the number feeling<br />

less than triumphant<br />

and then he opened the<br />

book of jazz charts and<br />

said ‘This is more like<br />

what I meant’ pointing<br />

to the chord changes<br />

on ‘Straight, no<br />

Chaser’.<br />

Although I had been out of music college for<br />

a couple of years, I was still green on applying<br />

much of what I had learned there. In this article,<br />

I’d like to talk about some of the wonderfully<br />

clever and creative variations of blues chord<br />

progressions that are found within jazz. Much<br />

of this information will most likely be like taking<br />

a math class that you never wanted, but if<br />

anything, it will give you an insight to the<br />

madness that goes on inside of the head of<br />

a musician while playing, and this isn’t<br />

even the part about the physical<br />

aspects of playing an instrument.<br />

Using a traditional 3 chord,<br />

12 bar blues form as our<br />

foundation, the first, fourth,<br />

and fifth ( I, IV, V) chords in the key usually<br />

land in the following measures: One through<br />

four are the I chord, bars five and six are the<br />

IV chord, bars seven and eight are the I chord,<br />

the next four bars are V, IV, I, and V. We’ll call<br />

these changes the ‘Target Points’. In between<br />

the target points is where the beginnings of jazz<br />

was born. All sorts of colorful chord changes can<br />

be inserted there. For example, on ‘Straight, no<br />

Chaser’ bar 8 has the II and V chords from key of<br />

the following chord<br />

in bar 9 which is C minor, and in this case, the C<br />

minor is a substitute for the IV chord. There are<br />

countless jazz compositions that take this type of<br />

approach to harmony. Now let’s examine a piece<br />

that ignores the target points once it gets to the<br />

6th measure of the 12 bar form with<br />

the Miles Davis tune ‘Solar’. Starting off on C<br />

minor and morphing to F Major in the 5th bar, the<br />

progression then goes on an unexpected journey<br />

through two more keys. E flat in bar 9 and D<br />

flat in bar 11 before going to the target V ( G )<br />

in bar 12. The new keys of E flat and D flat are<br />

simply whole step movements after F with II V’s<br />

preceding each new key. Keep in mind that when<br />

improvising, a musician has to know the<br />

individual notes of each chord as they<br />

are played and turn them into melodies<br />

for the listener. Playing jazz certainly<br />

means a lifetime’s worth of study.<br />

Ok, for all of the non musicians<br />

out there who have made it to<br />

the end of this page,<br />

congratulations! You may have<br />

the curiosity that it takes to learn<br />

to play an instrument. The<br />

musicians reading this know that<br />

much crucial info is needed to fully<br />

understand this mess and I highly<br />

recommend getting with a music teacher<br />

if this stuff seems puzzling. At the very<br />

least, just remember that a lot of jazz is<br />

just blues with a little more seasoning<br />

thrown in.<br />

Vlogging World Order<br />

By Randy Pepper<br />

During<br />

the<br />

lockdown<br />

I started<br />

Looking into<br />

Vlogging. So,<br />

what is Vlogging?<br />

Well, we all know<br />

what blogging is;<br />

blogging has become<br />

very popular with many<br />

podcasts and many<br />

other social media outlets.<br />

Vlogging is the same thing,<br />

just with video. It’s a fun way<br />

to capture your day and maybe<br />

share a tip or two with someone that<br />

doesn’t know how to do something.<br />

I did my first Vlog about a company<br />

called Plylox, a clip that is designed to hold<br />

boards onto a window during a hurricane and<br />

are easy to remove<br />

and put up. That video has gained over<br />

23,000 views. But most of my videos are<br />

about theme parks.<br />

There<br />

are<br />

thousands<br />

of people<br />

Vlogging on<br />

YouTube and<br />

some actually make<br />

a very good living just<br />

making videos of what<br />

they like to do during the<br />

day. There are guys like<br />

Adam the Woo who grew up<br />

in St. Cloud, Florida and played<br />

bass in a local punk band and<br />

realized he really didn’t Like doing a<br />

day job. He discovered that his videos<br />

were getting quite a bit of attention and<br />

now he has over 500 subscribers to his<br />

channel. That also means he is making a<br />

living from his channel by becoming monetized<br />

and now he doesn’t have to work a day job. Most<br />

of Adam the Woo’s videos are about historical and<br />

fun places that he travels to. In one of his videos, he<br />

was checking out the Hanging Tree in Laredo, Texas<br />

when another part-time Vlogger and full time rockstar<br />

and the owner of the National Wrestling Alliance, Billy<br />

Corgan of the Smashing Pumpkins was also checking<br />

out the Hanging Tree. They started talking and ended<br />

up eating lunch together.<br />

There are hundreds, if not thousands, of music<br />

channels on there where people are sharing their<br />

passion for musical instruments. Like Pete Thorn,<br />

who shows you different guitars, amps and pedals<br />

and gives his review. Troglys Guitars does unboxings<br />

of guitars that he either gets off of eBay, or Reverb<br />

or some of the manufacturers will send him stuff and<br />

he’ll give a review of them. The funny thing about<br />

these guys and many others is that they have a big<br />

influence on what people buy and don’t buy - or in<br />

Adam the Woo’s case where people visit and where<br />

they don’t visit.<br />

Randy Pepper is the owner of the guitar attic and is a freelance guitar player for hire. Find him on YouTube and<br />

subscribe to his channel The Guitar Attic<br />

This just proves that you can be anything you want<br />

to be. If you want to be a movie star, make a movie<br />

and put it up on YouTube. If you want to be a rockstar,<br />

make a video and put it up on YouTube. You can do<br />

anything you want to do if you just take the time to do<br />

it. My advice is just go for it and have fun doing it.

The Joshua<br />

Light Show<br />

Last month we were honored to share some of<br />

the work of renowned artist Joshua White. His<br />

work is not only the beginning of the history of<br />

the rock and roll light show; it also has inspired<br />

many others moving forward. In fact, many<br />

musical acts these days are known just as<br />

much for their music as they are for the lighting<br />

production that comes with the live concert.<br />

Obviously with technology comes a major<br />

change in what can be done with today’s<br />

shows being “light years” ahead of what was<br />

done back in the 1960s. Here’s some more<br />

amazing images and history of Joshua, as well<br />

as other work from new artists who Mr. White<br />

has passed his glorious ideas along to.<br />

This is Curtis Godino and a close<br />

collaborator Lily Rogers 2019<br />

Today, the structure of the Joshua Light<br />

Show differs little from the original of<br />

almost 45 years ago. At the time, it was<br />

Janis Joplin, The Who, Jimi Hendrix and<br />

The Grateful Dead for example, whose<br />

jams were driven by the psychedelic<br />

slipstream of so-called “liquid lights”<br />

– projections of permutating colored<br />

oils that conjured magical morphing<br />

shapes. White’s appointment as light<br />

show resident at concerts in New York’s<br />

legendary Fillmore East was followed by<br />

engagements in Woodstock, Carnegie<br />

Hall and the Lincoln Center. In early<br />

2000, the renaissance of the legendary<br />

light show finally began, launched this<br />

time in the art world. White has worked<br />

on exhibitions for the Tate <strong>Live</strong>rpool, the<br />

Centre Pompidou, the Whitney Museum,<br />

MOCA and other venues. He also began<br />

to team up with other artists, to add<br />

more complexity to the show and further<br />

develop the basic analog ideas using<br />

digital techniques.<br />

20<br />

These are images of the first major performance residency of Joshua Light Show at Abrons<br />

Art Center in New York in 2008. I’m not sure who the bands were. This was a turning point for<br />

JLS. An artist and entrepreneur named Nick Hallet joined us and changed the whole level of<br />

exposure for the light show. After this we only worked with important artists, no more oldies<br />

connection and most important, the medium moved from psychedelic to an actual art.<br />

“As a general note, most light show artists,<br />

myself included will drop pants to perform in a<br />

dome.”<br />


The material extravagance of the Joshua<br />

Light Show effortlessly breaks with the now<br />

common understanding of the laptop VJ as<br />

a behind-the-scenes player. The Joshua<br />

Light Show team installs a system of<br />

original devices weighing tons, which<br />

would by far tower over even the<br />

technology parks still used by electronic<br />

music’s remaining<br />

analog-synth fetishists.<br />

This photo is from<br />

1967. Bill Graham<br />

was invited to stage<br />

a week of<br />

The San Francisco<br />

Scene in Toronto<br />

featuring Jefferson<br />

Airplane and The<br />

Grateful Dead.<br />

The light show<br />

is Glenn McKay<br />

& Jerry Abrams<br />

Headlights. My<br />

discotheque lighting<br />

company<br />

in NY were hired<br />

to supervise the<br />

production and<br />

do the lighting<br />

(basically calling<br />

follow spots).<br />

It was here in<br />

Toronto in August<br />

that I first saw the<br />

music and a rear<br />

projected light show<br />

which<br />

inspired me.<br />

Actually I was<br />

hooked. By<br />

December of<br />

the same year,<br />

Joshua Light Show<br />

gave our first<br />

performance<br />

at a theater on Long<br />

Island. I was 25<br />

years old.<br />

This is Steve Pavlovski of Liquid Light Lab seen<br />

here at Art Basel 2018 performing on an<br />

inflatable dome. Steve is easy to reach<br />

stevepavlovski@hotmail.com<br />

This is my wife Briged Smith performing a<br />

blow plate in 2017. Blow plates are one of<br />

our standards. You float colored oil on clear<br />

water and gently move it around with air.<br />

Steve is a perfect<br />

example of a<br />

dedicated light artist<br />

in his forties. He is<br />

very good at mixing<br />

techniques.<br />

Drippy Eye Productions, late 2018.<br />

L-R Jin Lee, Chaz Lord, Curtis Godino

All images and information was given with written consent by The Joshua Light Show<br />

The Joshua Light Show<br />

present is made up of<br />

Joshua White, Alyson<br />

Denny, Curtis Godino,<br />

Nick Hallett, Seth Kirby,<br />

Ana Matronic, Brock<br />

Monroe, Gary Panter,<br />

Doug Pope, Nica Ross,<br />

Briged Smith, Bec<br />

Stupak, Jeff Cook, and<br />

George Stadnik.<br />

Me (Joshua WHite) and Nick<br />

Motley Crue’s all too honest<br />

autobiography,<br />

The Dirt, is not just crazy stories of<br />

drink, drugs and debauchery. One of the<br />

revelations that truly was shocking is from<br />

the band’s darker and more sinister days.<br />

Rumor has it that Nikki Sixx and Tommy<br />

Lee, on at least one occasion, injected<br />

pure Jack Daniel’s into their veins after<br />

running out of drugs.<br />

Don’t bother to ask why.<br />

If you must ask. Drugs are bad.<br />

When questioned further the guys<br />

shrugged it off as if it was just another day<br />

and crazy story in the life of a rock star.<br />

Here’s how it’s<br />

done<br />

Not recommend for anyone, EVER<br />

Motley<br />

Crue’s<br />

Dr. Feel<br />

Good<br />

R<br />

OC<br />

K<br />

TAILS<br />

www.JoshuaLightShow.com<br />

Facebook.com/The-Joshua-<br />

Light-Show<br />

Ingredients: 20cc of Jack Daniel’s Tennessee<br />

Whiskey<br />

Chilled if possible for a better effect, obviously<br />

A splash of rubbing alcohol if you’re a true<br />

Pussy otherwise use the whiskey as an<br />

antiseptic and go for it.<br />

Directions: Take a deep breath grit your teeth<br />

and brace yourself to feel uncomfortable<br />

Draw whiskey into a syringe. Expel air from<br />

the death tube. Tie off your one remaining<br />

good vein with a belt, tie or rubber tubing.<br />

Make sure there are no air bubbles and inject<br />

good ole Jack whiskey intravenously. Of<br />

course, the drink wouldn’t be complete unless<br />

you jump in your favorite color Ferrari then<br />

drive fast and take a huge risk. After all, only<br />

the good die young so there must have been<br />

lots and lots of good rock stars in the past.<br />

By Dr. Peppar Spraed<br />

This is The Pig Light Show circa 1970. The leader was Marc Rubinstein (second from right).<br />

Marc was in high school when we performed at Fillmore East. I mentored him and eventually<br />

Pig Lights became the house show at the Fillmore. This is probably their program photo from<br />

1971. Marc lives in Florida and still performs Pig Light Show today. If you want more<br />

informationor names, he can easily be contacted through Facebook.

JANUARY <strong>2021</strong><br />

28<br />

Friday, <strong>January</strong> 1, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Big Beat 8pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - The Transfers 4pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Jay Paski 7pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - David Dequasie 5pm<br />

Saturday, <strong>January</strong> 2, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Dana Kamide Band 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Jay Paski 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Jonny Odis 12pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Griffin Sinclair 5pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Jeff White 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Brent Clowers 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Chuck Morel 6pm<br />

Tortugas - The Cyclones 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Heather Craig 5pm<br />

Sunday, <strong>January</strong> 3, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Griffin Sinclair 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Rasta Bayers 12pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Aaron Lightnin’ 5pm<br />

Monday, <strong>January</strong> 4, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - The Evening Muze 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Chuck Morel 5pm<br />

Tuesday, <strong>January</strong> 5, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Brent Clowers 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Heather Craig 6pm<br />

Wednesday, <strong>January</strong> 6, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Ian Opalinski 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Jeff White 6pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Are Friends Electric 6pm<br />

Thursday, <strong>January</strong> 7, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Armando Diaz 6pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Jessie Abbey 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 9pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - The Evening Muze 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - The Click 7pm<br />

Friday, <strong>January</strong> 8, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Brent Clowers 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Claire Vandiver 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Chuck Morel 4pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Bradford Buckley 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Psycoustic 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Jarrid George 5pm<br />

Saturday, <strong>January</strong> 9, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Cesar Frazier 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - David Dequasie 7pm<br />

Chase’s - Jarrid George 2pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Heather Craig 12pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Brent Clowers 5pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - The Cyclones 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Beartoe 6pm<br />

Tortugas - Cain 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Jessie Abbey 5pm<br />

Sunday, <strong>January</strong> 10, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - The Transfers 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Jeff White 12pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Griffin Sinclair 5pm<br />

Monday, <strong>January</strong> 11, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Linda Long 7pm<br />

Tuesday, <strong>January</strong> 12, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Chuck Morel 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Rasta Bayers 6pm<br />

Wednesday, <strong>January</strong> 13, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Bradford Buckley 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Are Friends Electric 6pm<br />

Ormond Garage - The Cyclones 6pm<br />

Thursday, <strong>January</strong> 14, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - The Transfers 6pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Jarrid George 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 9pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - The Cyclones 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Paradoxxx 7pm<br />

Friday, <strong>January</strong> 15, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Dana Kamide Band 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Hannah Wilson 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - The Evening Muze<br />

4pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Jessie Abbey 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Ian Opalinski 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Beartoe 5pm<br />

Saturday, <strong>January</strong> 16, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Trevor Bystrom 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Jonny Odis 7pm<br />

Chase’s - Smyrna Erb 2pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Claire Vandiver<br />

12pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Hannah Wilson 5pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Nate Utley 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - The Evening Muze 6pm<br />

Tortugas - Beartoe 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Rasta Bayers 5pm<br />

Sunday, <strong>January</strong> 17, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Rasta Bayers 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Ian Opalinski 12pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Trevor Bystrom 5pm<br />

Monday, <strong>January</strong> 18, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Jessie Abbey 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Chuck Morel 5pm<br />

Tuesday, <strong>January</strong> 19, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Jay Paski 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Chuck Morel 6pm<br />

Wednesday, <strong>January</strong> 20, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Ian Opalinski 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Bradford Buckley 6pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Jeff White 6pm<br />

Thursday, <strong>January</strong> 21, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Velvet 45 6pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Jeff White 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Randy Williams 5pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 9pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Robert Keele 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - The Transfers 7pm<br />

Friday, <strong>January</strong> 22, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Mud Rooster 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Bradford Buckley 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Jay Paski 4pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Cory Worsley Duo 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Heather Craig 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Griffin Sinclair 5pm<br />

Saturday, <strong>January</strong> 23, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Dana Kamide Band 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Griffin Sinclair 7pm<br />

Chase’s - Bobby James 2pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - The Cyclones 12pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - David Dequasie 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Smyrna Erb 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - The Transfers 6pm<br />

Tortugas - Love Bomb 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Chuck Morel 5pm<br />

Sunday, <strong>January</strong> 24, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - The Evening Muze 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Jarrid George 12pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Jay Paski 5pm<br />

Monday, <strong>January</strong> 25, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Nate Utley 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Griffin Sinclair 5pm<br />

Tuesday, <strong>January</strong> 26, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Chuck Morel 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - The Evening Muze 6pm<br />

Wednesday, <strong>January</strong> 27, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - Brent Clowers 7pm<br />

Grind/Kona - David James 6pm<br />

Ormond Garage - The Cyclones 6pm<br />

Thursday, <strong>January</strong> 28, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - Beartoe 6pm<br />

Bounty Bar - Hannah Wilson 7pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 9pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - The Cyclones 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Beartoe 7pm<br />

Friday, <strong>January</strong> 29, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - The Evening Muze 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - David James 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Bradford Buckley 4pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Hannah Wilson 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Ian Opalinski 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Brent Clowers 5pm<br />

Saturday, <strong>January</strong> 30, <strong>2021</strong><br />

31 Supper Club - The Evening Muze 8pm<br />

Bounty Bar - David Dequasie 7pm<br />

Chase’s - Jay Paski 2pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Jessie Abbey 12pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - Marty McCarrick 5pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Reed Foley 5pm<br />

Grind/Kona - Casey Picou 7pm<br />

Ormond Garage - Brent Clowers 6pm<br />

Yellow Dog Eats - Hannah Wilson 5pm<br />

Sunday, <strong>January</strong> 31, <strong>2021</strong><br />

Bounty Bar - The Transfers 7pm<br />

Crabby’s Oceanside - David Jones 12pm<br />

Flagler Tavern - Ian Opalinski 5pm<br />

Community Events<br />


~ work is love made visible - Kahil Gibran ~<br />

Cannabis Chronicles<br />

By John Kent<br />

Steve Job’s prophetic 2005 Stanford<br />

commencement speech on doing what you love<br />

struck my chord. And as Kahil Gibran’s poem<br />

prose on love compassed me north - “when<br />

it beckons you, follow it” - the purpose is just<br />

that. There are so many other means to eat,<br />

make a living etc, but to do what I love - that’s<br />

the gift in it of its own nature of life and time.<br />

For those who come across this plant in neverending<br />

and beautiful ways, she keeps opening<br />

perspective widening our minds-eye through<br />

a balance of service, opportunity, peace and<br />

well-being. Especially in these unprecedented<br />

pandemic times I can’t help but connect with<br />

time and health being our most precious assets.<br />

This - within our societal impasse of time,<br />

economic asphyxiation, political corruption,<br />

predatory profiteering, unemployment and a<br />

rise in conscious capitalism, cannabis stands<br />

front and center with 45+ recreational & medical<br />

states having better evolved for positive change.<br />

While on the daily hunt for flower and non-flower<br />

products we all within the industry add to the<br />

stepping stones of these formidable cannabis<br />

years.<br />

I study process, trying to be a student sponge<br />

- how a facility functions, is it clean? What<br />

hardware, nutrients, remedial tactics are<br />

visible? What would they admit to? Who’s the<br />

day to day team and what’s their backstory? Who<br />

are the owners? What technologies are utilized<br />

to elicit efficiencies? What’s their competitive<br />

strategic advantage? What are the nuanced<br />

affiliates and network connections, how and why<br />

did that come about? What’s the vision scope?<br />

What’s the production capacity and constraints?<br />

What price points are on offer? What holes can<br />

be filled regarding pain points and bottlenecks<br />

through working together?<br />

Are there any identifiable synergies<br />

that we may mutually benefit from? So<br />

many questions run through my mind<br />

and then some.<br />

We look into who’s shopping with us on the daily<br />

consumer side and try to best predict trends. We<br />

work hard at creating and providing value with the<br />

product first and price second. We achieve this<br />

with passion, people, and relationships.<br />

Cannabis at the product level can’t be faked<br />

because of our body’s biology and so when we’re<br />

distributing employee samples that feedback<br />

is critical in giving voice to some of the most<br />

influential leaders interfacing with everyone we<br />

operate to serve - you all. There are many “firms”<br />

in our industry that buy and procure products<br />

through some catalog without interfacing with<br />

their vendors’ products or operational process.<br />

Candidly, those types of “firms” tend to lag in<br />

value and lack integrity serving the cannabis<br />

consumer market.<br />

“A well-developed individual is the anecdote to<br />

the tyranny of society and biology” - JP<br />

Balance - ‘Homeostasis’ - is what this plant<br />

brings. To ourselves, to others around us, and to<br />

local economies at large.<br />

I couldn’t imagine what Vegas would be<br />

without Cannabis as an industry<br />

contributing $70+ million taxable dollars a<br />

month within a Covid19 depressed market<br />

nearing 30% unemployment with casino<br />

shutdowns, 800,000 monthly convention<br />

comers eliminated and a partial tourist<br />

market supporting 20,000 Nevada Cannabis<br />

jobs. Nevada, like the rest of America and<br />

the world, is enduring a social-cultural<br />

evolution whether imposed or birthed from<br />

these confronting times. It seems Cannabis<br />

has been the biggest winner through 2020.<br />

It’s helped people reduce anxiety, reduce<br />

stress, improve health ailments, and allowed<br />

masses to work, eat, thrive, and get healthy.<br />

With Thanksgiving spirit of gratitude in mind -<br />

thank you, Mary Jane.<br />

John Kent<br />

Torus Family Consulting<br />

www.dreamcbd.com<br />

30<br />


The Secret of the Ancient Blood Brotherhood of Guy Guitarists<br />

By Rick de Yampert<br />

I vividly remember the first time a girlfriend caught me cheating on her. During<br />

my college days at the University of Alabama, Lori walked in as I was caressing<br />

Taka’s blonde, curvy body. We were, as the saying goes, making beautiful music<br />

together. Well, sort of beautiful – I wasn’t a virgin, but I was still a neophyte.<br />

“You look like you’re making love to your guitar,” Lori said. I wasn’t sure if the<br />

casual tone of her voice was some sort of Trojan horse trickery – maybe her<br />

carefree demeanor was a ploy designed to make me drop my guard and further<br />

reveal my deepest feelings for Taka.<br />

Never mind that Lori herself had gifted me the gorgeous Takamine 12-string<br />

guitar that I had nicknamed Taka and that I now cherished so much. I felt like<br />

the proverbial deer caught in headlights. Busted. Caught during an intimate<br />

encounter with my new favorite guitar, having shamelessly abandoned Maude,<br />

my Gibson Marauder electric, and Abbie, my red Applause acoustic, for my new<br />

love.<br />

Flash forward to <strong>2021</strong>: Lori long ago exited my life, but my love affair with Taka<br />

continues, and Maude and Abbie and I have patched things up too.<br />

Most of us guy guitarists give our guitars female names. As for what female<br />

guitarists call their instruments, or if they even do so, you will have to ask<br />

one of them. And the erotic element we guys impart to our guitars is playfully<br />

exaggerated. Well, sort of. OK, true confession: It’s not exaggerated at all.<br />

Sorry, Lori. I’m a cad.<br />

True confession No.2: When a guy takes up guitar, making music is a<br />

secondary goal. His main goal, which is served by that secondary goal, is to<br />

impress babes and therefore entice them to bed. So, there you have it, ladies:<br />

At great peril to myself, I have revealed this deepest secret of the Ancient Blood<br />

Brotherhood of Guy Guitarists. You’re welcome.<br />

I naturally thought about my affairs with . . . er, my love of guitars when I<br />

checked out the exhibit “Medieval to Metal: The Art & Evolution of the GUITAR,”<br />

which runs through Jan. 10 at the Museum of Arts & Sciences in Daytona<br />

Beach. The exhibit, put together by the National GUITAR Museum in New<br />

York, covers the history, design, artistry and cultural influence of the guitar, and<br />

features 40 instruments, though some of the more supposed ancient ones are<br />

actually reproductions.<br />

Photos of Jimmy Page, George Harrison, Eddie Van Halen and other guitarists<br />

by ace photog Neil Zlozower are also part of the exhibit. So too are vinyl album<br />

covers that feature a guitar image in their design, such as Bruce Springsteen’s<br />

“Born to Run,” some dude named Jimmy Bryant with his guitar-shaped hot rod<br />

on the cover of “The Fastest Guitar in the Country,” and right-wing nut job<br />

Ted Nugent and his guitar-as-shotgun fantasy on the cover of “Weekend<br />

Warriors.” (What personal anatomical deficiency are you trying to<br />

compensate for, eh Ted?)<br />

The exhibit’s text panels let us know that some primitive Johnny B.<br />

Goode was rocking out on an oud, a Mesopotamian forerunner of the<br />

guitar, circa 3000 B.C., and my guess is that this dude’s devotion to his axe was<br />

also likely pissing off his jealous girlfriend, too. (“Axe,” by the way, is guitarist<br />

slang for guitar.)<br />

The exhibit includes one sad, very pathetic artifact: a Tonika EGS-650, an early<br />

1970s Soviet production-line guitar that looks like it was welded together from<br />

leftover Sputnik parts – after the satellite had crashed back down to earth. No<br />

wonder Russian rockers were not getting laid in the ’70s: The Tonika looked<br />

about as cool as watching Sergei the overweight auto mechanic repair your<br />

car’s carburetor during an attack of beer farts.<br />

The accompanying text tells the Tonika story: “Unwilling to copy Western<br />

designs – or import American guitars -- the Russians designed their guitars<br />

completely from scratch . . . . The end result was typical of product development<br />

in communist Russia at the time – cheap industrial-strength construction with<br />

little attention to design details. The wood for the body was little better than<br />

plywood, and simple military-style electronics were used.” The guitar “was<br />

reviled by musicians for its crude design, lack of playability and poor tone.”<br />

At the other end of the spectrum were such sci-fi, Frankenstein-ish beasties<br />

from the 1970s as the Teisco/Kimberly Apollo Greenburst and the Godwin Guitar<br />

Organ -- contraptions with more knobs, switches and wiring than, well, an Apollo<br />

moon rocket.<br />

“Teisco produced some of the most inexpensive guitars in the world during the<br />

1960s and ’70s, and flooded the market with them,” a text panel says. “Despite<br />

their cheap price, Teisco guitars were loaded up with as many features as the<br />

company could cram onto the surface of the instrument. The company felt that<br />

more of everything was better when it came to guitars: more buttons, more<br />

switches, more pickups and more gleaming ornamentation.”<br />

When the creators of the Godwin Guitar Organ emerged from the lab with their<br />

prototype, designed to make organ sounds playable on a guitar, you know they<br />

were excitedly thinking “This is the shit!” Instead, with its 19 switches and 13<br />

knobs – “the most ever applied to a guitar body,” the text panel notes – their<br />

freak show was a turd whose complex electronics kept going on the fritz at the<br />

slightest jolt to the guitar’s body.<br />

But the universe has a sense of humor: The shittiest-sounding guitars often are<br />

also the coolest-looking guitars, and I’m convinced that any wanna-be rock star<br />

who strapped on a Teisco or Godwin became a chick magnet and scored with a<br />

lot of groupies.<br />

For you purists who insist that guitars must be playable so that musicians can<br />

create beautiful or ass-scorching music on them – well, OK, that’s kind of cool<br />


What’s IN Your Phone?<br />

Florida based drummer Billy Dean mans the conductor<br />

seat for the GRAMMY nominated, Roots<br />

Music powerhouse Victor Wainwright & The Train.<br />

Dean has lended his propulsive, powerhouse style<br />

of drumming to Victor Wainwright’s band since<br />

2010. In that time span the “Chunk of Funk” has<br />

helped the unit grow into an internationally recognized<br />

roots freight train, playing over 1,000 gigs<br />

spanning all corners of the United States, Canada,<br />

England, Switzerland, Germany, Netherlands, Belgium,<br />

Poland, Central America and the Caribbean<br />

.<br />

Cracked<br />

iPhone 8<br />

Plus<br />

Number of<br />

Contacts:<br />

587<br />

Billy Dean<br />

Billy’s artistry can be heard on the band’s 2018<br />

release Victor Wainwright and the Train, an album<br />

that represents a stylistic fusion of R&B, Arena<br />

Anthems, Jam Band, and Punk with roots Rock-n-<br />

Roll, Boogie Woogie, Soul and Blues. Victor Wainwright<br />

and the Train reached number one on the<br />

Billboard Blues charts and was ultimately nominated<br />

for a 2019 GRAMMY award for Best Contemporary<br />

Blues Album.<br />

In addition to drum duties Billy contributed as a<br />

songwriter on Victor Wainwright and the Train’s<br />

upcoming album, set to be released on Ruf Records<br />

in 2020.<br />

When he’s not on the road Billy is an active percussion<br />

educator and arranger in the Central Florida<br />

marching band scene. In 2012-13 he served as<br />

battery arranger and caption head for WGI Finalist<br />

Ancient City Ensemble. Billy continues to share<br />

his passion and knowledge with many students in<br />

middle and high school.<br />

Most Used Social Media<br />

App:<br />

Instagram-<br />

@BillyDeanDrums<br />

Number of unread emails<br />

11,661 (Yes, really!)<br />

Most-listened-to Artist<br />

The Ruff Pack<br />

Most-recent car-service ride<br />

UBER<br />

Battery % at which you feel compelled to<br />

charge your phone<br />

None<br />

Outgoing voice Message<br />

Automated AT&T response<br />

Essential travel app<br />

WAZE<br />

Does Your screensaver have a meaning<br />

It’s my daughter at 2 months old wearing a shirt<br />

that says “Holy Sh*t, I’m Out!”<br />

Can you live without your phone<br />

During the pandemic, yes. When touring is an<br />

option, no, unfortunately. It’s too useful a tool<br />

when away from home!


SOON!<br />

203 S Atlantic Ave. New Smyrna, FL 32169

BY<br />


“THE” CHILI<br />

Happy New Year! Did you have a<br />

wonderful Holiday? Was it filled<br />

with laughter, cheer, and tons of<br />

food? I hope the answer is YES<br />

to all of those. The time has come<br />

to prepare yourselves for an awesome<br />

<strong>2021</strong>. Many of us dream up<br />

New Year’s resolutions involving<br />

healthy lifestyles and this recipe<br />

fits that narrative perfectly. Let’s<br />

make some amazingly tasty and<br />

healthy Chili. Side Note: Read<br />

about my Thai Chicken Pizza in<br />

last week’s <strong>Static</strong> <strong>Live</strong> article!<br />

Chili… one of the most debated<br />

recipes ever. Just last week, there<br />

was a Chili cook off happening<br />

in my town. Everyone says they<br />

have the best method and ingredients,<br />

but I promise you right now<br />

that this one will win your heart as<br />

soon as you taste it. Besides the<br />

fantastic ingredients, this recipe<br />

is very low calorie. Clocking in at<br />

about 260 calories per serving,<br />

this Chili will fill you up and help<br />

you stay on track with your <strong>2021</strong><br />

healthy lifestyle goals.<br />

Invest in some quality Tupperware.<br />

This Chili recipe yields about ten<br />

servings so you will need good<br />

storage options. Pyrex and anchor<br />

glass leftover containers are the<br />

best and they come in a variety of<br />

sizes and shapes. They hold up<br />

extremely well and can be refrigerated<br />

or frozen over and over again<br />

and then microwaved. Let’s be<br />

honest, it’s much nicer to eat your<br />

leftovers out of glass as well.<br />

Ingredients:<br />

Tbsp Cooking Oil<br />

1 lb. Lean Ground Turkey<br />

1 Large Red Onion (Diced)<br />

3 Jalapenos (Diced)<br />

3 Thai Red Peppers (Diced)<br />

4 Fresh Cloves Garlic<br />

2 ½ Tbsp Chili Powder<br />

1 Tsp Ground Cumin<br />

2 Bell Peppers (Chopped)<br />

29 oz Canned Crushed Tomatoes<br />

19 oz Kidney Beans (Drained & Rinsed)<br />

19 oz Black Beans (Drained & Rinsed)<br />

1 Cup Quinoa<br />

2 Cups Water<br />

1 Bouillon Cube – chicken or vegetable<br />

1 Tbsp Tomato Paste<br />

1 Tbsp Brown Sugar<br />

Pinch of Salt<br />

Pinch of Pepper<br />

It all starts with a large chili pot. I prefer nonstick<br />

but large stainless is fine too! Turn the burner on to<br />

medium and add oil to the pot. While this is heating,<br />

chop your onions into very small diced pieces. Next,<br />

mince 4 cloves of fresh garlic. Minced jarred garlic<br />

is fine too but if you have a garlic press (3 dollars at<br />

IKEA… a great thing to have for life), you will respect<br />

and enjoy the taste of fresh garlic. Saute the onions<br />

first for a few minutes, then introduce the garlic,<br />

then add the 1 lb of lean ground turkey. NEVER let<br />

the garlic burn. Mix these up and allow the meat<br />

to brown properly. Do your best to mash the meat<br />

into smaller pieces. I find that ground turkey stays<br />

in bigger pieces unless you take the time to mash it<br />

into smaller pieces. Add 1 Tbsp of chili powder while<br />

meat is browning (Save the other 1 ½ Tbsp for later).<br />

I usually use a strong rubber spatula for this entire<br />

cooking method until the end when I use a ladle to<br />

dish it out.<br />

Let’s talk about the quinoa. Use a small sauce pot<br />

with a tight lid. Measure one cup of quinoa and add<br />

it to two cups of boiling water with a bouillon cube.<br />

Once boiling, let simmer with lid for 15 minutes.<br />

Careful so this does not burn.<br />

Now for the easy part! Simply add the rest of the<br />

ingredients and stir very well. Once the quinoa is<br />

cooked, add that to the mix too! Now, set the burner<br />

LOW and allow this to simmer, uncovered, for 1<br />

hour. BOOOOOM, you’ve successfully made “THE”<br />

CHILI.<br />

Watch my full cooking video for this recipe on my<br />

Facebook page “Ian Opalinski Music” or follow the<br />

link: facebook.com/ianopalinskimusic

My Eye for Taking Pictures<br />

By Les Kippel<br />

Photo Credit: Les Kippel (All)<br />

My days of Photography started while I was<br />

in college. I got a 35 mm camera and started<br />

taking pictures! The college Literary magazine<br />

was always looking for ‘artsy’ stuff... and<br />

somehow, my pictures of a hand holding a<br />

cigar, and a night time street in Brooklyn New<br />

York with snow falling was perfect for them!<br />

All these years later, and thousands of photos,<br />

I realize I had an eye for taking pictures!<br />

My favorite all time<br />

Photo. - and who are<br />

they? Frank Wakefield<br />

and Peter Rowan. Early<br />

1970’s era photo... Oh<br />

so Country !!<br />

Here are a few.. I’ll try to come up with<br />

some interesting photos for future issues<br />

of the Greatest Florida <strong>Magazine</strong> around...<br />


Jorma Kaukonen,<br />

Central Park, NYC,<br />

probably 1971<br />

Who hasn’t taken a picture out of a<br />

plane? Just so fine when you catch it!<br />

Oh! what an ugly<br />

face!!!!! Mick<br />

Jagger... NYC,<br />

Madison Square<br />

Garden!!<br />

Buddy Cage Showing his Sweet<br />

Side with a kiss on Jerry Garcia.<br />

Buddy was Jerry Garcia’s<br />

replacement in the New Riders<br />

of the Purple Sage

A Day in the Life of a Gigging Musician<br />

By Adam Floyd<br />

We are now<br />


CREATE your own sound by blending the tones<br />

of the instruments and amplifier. It’s easy to<br />

get the basics from a book or video but the<br />

experience is the best teacher. You can start ‘flat’<br />

with all the tone knobs set to zero, then add or<br />

remove frequencies a touch at a time to get it just<br />

right. There are many approaches to adjusting<br />

the tone. Some players use the ‘smiley’ face<br />

E.Q. with the treble and bass nudged up and<br />

the mid-range curtailed. Others twist the knobs<br />

wildly while ignoring the numbers and listen for<br />

an ideal sound. I’ve seen techie boys use fancy<br />

white noise generators, only to be outdone by old<br />

hippies who walk around the venue to actually<br />

LISTEN to how it sounds. All the tech toys in the<br />

world won’t buy you an ear.<br />

Balancing and tweaking the sound system is a<br />

good way to exercise your creativity but in music<br />

nothing compares to writing and performing<br />

your own songs. Call yourself a composer or<br />

a songwriter, you are in control when it’s your<br />

baby. There are many copy-cat musicians, who<br />

only play cover songs. We see them at the gig.<br />

Exhausted and jaded, they can hardly wait till it’s<br />

over so they can be done with it. This is no way<br />

to treat MUSIC. As an ARTIST it is important to<br />

challenge your audience.<br />

In the realm of music this reveals in not always<br />

giving them what they want. It’s good to play all<br />

original shows or at least mix in a healthy dose of<br />

your own music. It helps generate interest in you<br />

and can dramatically affect music sales and your<br />

income in general.<br />

Get a jump on your songwriting chops. Try out<br />

new tunes on bandmates by dedicating a portion<br />

of rehearsal time to new songs. It’s also good<br />

to do a thorough study of music theory and<br />

literature. You can be an instant expert with a<br />

few internet searches or get a degree in poetry.<br />

There are seminars and magazines and contests<br />

and opportunities galore if you just search them<br />

out. Almost any effort will pay off immensely and<br />

help you grow as an artist. It beats ending up<br />

uninspired and dated, cranking out covers like a<br />

human jukebox.<br />

Enjoy a great life and use your experiences to<br />

inform your songwriting. Go to the children’s ward<br />

in the hospital. Volunteer at the old folks home or<br />

homeless shelter. Get out of familiar surroundings<br />

to broaden your horizons. Climb a mountain<br />

and go snorkeling. We sing as a reaction to life.<br />

Remember that like music, the life you live is the<br />

one you CREATE<br />

open<br />

Drink Specials<br />


WE MADE IT<br />

By Candice Beu<br />

Congratulations, you made it to Jumanji level <strong>2021</strong>. Now<br />

what? Shall we reflect upon what we’ve come through<br />

together? Nah. It’s a lot. Maybe too much for some. Lets just<br />

say 2020 has given us a run for our money. It’s been an eye<br />

opener of a year to say the least. Our world has indelibly<br />

changed, our relationships affected. We have lost people<br />

we love, both physically, emotionally and on social media.<br />

We have reconnected and gotten closer with some. We<br />

have created our own germ circles, our own social etiquette<br />

rules and security-theater rituals in order to cope with all<br />

that Covid has brought us. Over the course of a year we’ve<br />

become couch activists, political and social commentators<br />

and expert germ specialists. We’ve spent more energy<br />

readjusting our masks and more money stockpiling toilet<br />

paper and groceries than we may care to look at. Though<br />

some may be immune to Covid, no one is free of its ripple<br />

effect. We have all been in the trenches, to differing degrees,<br />

separately yet together. Just give yourself and others a<br />

break this next year, cause shit’s been weird.<br />

So now what? What to do in <strong>2021</strong>? I don’t have any<br />

concrete answers, just some practical suggestions: Keep<br />

finding the better solutions. Be proactive. Be kinder. Be<br />

more quick to forgive self and others. Choose compassion<br />

over defensiveness, gentleness over harshness and healing<br />

a bond over breaking it. Let go more and control less.<br />

Listen more, speak less. Learn more, assume less. Do<br />

your best. Breathe. Go outside. Be with family and friends<br />

when you can. Have more laughs together. Sing together.<br />

Dance together. Take walks. Be present. Be available. Be<br />

of service. Be aware how our behaviors and actions affect<br />

others. Mind your mouth. Mind your commentary. Mind your<br />

business. Put political and/or religious divisiveness aside<br />

for a while and let’s reconnect to our shared humanity and<br />

spirituality. Self regulate. Be response-able. Know what’s<br />

our responsibility and what isn’t. Don’t cross lines. Respect<br />

others. Create and promote healthy boundaries. Break any<br />

unhealthy loops we’ve gotten into. Go slow. Show up. Act.<br />

Support yours and others’ growth. Determine to have an<br />

attitude of gratitude. Flash a smile, even if it’s under<br />

a mask. Make music. Make art. Make love. Make<br />

your little corner of the world a little nicer to be in.<br />

And if you feel led to, go ahead and share that masked,<br />

side-hug with those you’ve missed, it’s been too long<br />

My husband reminded me recently that<br />

“Nothing is further away than a moment ago.”<br />

We can’t undo what has been done. We can’t<br />

rewind time and do it differently.<br />

That’s not how it works.<br />

All we can do is accept<br />

what is, use our past<br />

experience and<br />

awareness to<br />

make better<br />

decisions<br />

and keep<br />

consciously<br />

moving<br />

forward<br />

with an<br />

appreciation<br />

for it all,<br />

the<br />

seemingly<br />

good and<br />

bad alike.<br />

Life is fragile so we must<br />

handle it with care at all<br />

times and seize the<br />

moments as they come.<br />

You never know<br />

when “the last<br />

time” of<br />

anything is, so<br />

cherish it all.<br />

Cherish the<br />

bedtime routine,<br />

story time, the<br />

drive to school,<br />

the daily tasks,<br />

the cuddle<br />

on the couch,<br />

the Zoom with<br />

a colleague,<br />

the phone call<br />

with a parent,<br />

the dinner with<br />

siblings, the drinks<br />

with friends, the<br />

sing-a-long with<br />

strangers, the visit to<br />

the adult care facility<br />

... whatever creates<br />

your day,<br />

whatever you are<br />

lucky enough to<br />

experience, remember<br />

to see the<br />

extraordinary in<br />

the ordinary.<br />

without them.<br />


WE MADE IT<br />

Don’t waste a single second on the distracting, brainwashing,<br />

bullying bullshit that actively floods our social media and news<br />

outlets. Replace the news-noise with good background music.<br />

Turn it off and tune inward. Release the need for conspiracy<br />

mindedness, the need to be right, the need to attack others by<br />

trusting life to work itself out instead. We can all work together.<br />

We can choose love and compassion over fear and hate any<br />

time we want to. We can choose relativism over absolutism,<br />

compromise over disputes, open mindedness over<br />

defensiveness. It’s our choice. We may not be able to control<br />

the world at large but we can control our own backyard. We<br />

can control our inner reactions and responses. We mustn’t<br />

try to keep managing the unmanageable or change anything<br />

or anyone through force and manipulation, just become the<br />

change we want to see in the world. There is no “try” anyway,<br />

only “do”... and we do by doing. That’s what my inner-Yoda<br />

tells me at least. We have to be willing to drop extreme<br />

thinking, tribalized viewpoints and generic generalizations that<br />

leave zero room for the complexities and nuances of real life,<br />

real situations, real people. Humanity is more complicated<br />

than that. If we can develop an understanding that allows for<br />

this, then maybe we will be better off in <strong>2021</strong> than we think.<br />

Only time will tell.<br />

I read a meme the other day that said “Plot Twist: 2020<br />

has actually been the best year of your life. You’ve faced<br />

challenge after challenge, you’ve adapted, you’ve overcome.<br />

2020 has forced you to grow exponentially. Don’t take it<br />

for granted.” If we can acknowledge this (by reframing our<br />

experiences and expectations) we may come out of this year<br />

and into the next a little stronger, a bit softer, and a whole<br />

lot wiser. Just make today count and basically don’t be an<br />

asshole. I think that is one New Years resolution most of<br />

us can get firmly behind (pun intended). Declare with me if<br />

you will: “I,_(name here)_, make the active decision not to<br />

be an asshole in <strong>2021</strong>.” (And that starts with not buying up<br />

all the toilet paper y’all!) Personally, in my family, we make<br />

it a practice to ask ourselves as often as necessary: “Am I<br />

the asshole here?” We all are at some point and it’s better<br />

to acknowledge it sooner than later, make the necessary<br />

apologies, and move forward from there. If you have the<br />

self awareness and humility to say “yes, I’m the asshole this<br />

time. I am acting like an ass”, then you can change course<br />

quickly to the non-asshole behavioral approach to life and<br />

relationships. Get over yourself. See yourself truthfully. Make<br />

amends. Shift gears and move on. Ain’t nobody got time to<br />

wallow in offense, depression or unpleasantness. We got<br />

more important shit to do here. Happy New Year!<br />

3401 S. Atlantic Avenue, New Smyrna Beach, FL 32169 386-423-8787<br />

<strong>January</strong> LIVE MUSIC Schedule<br />

Jan 9 th - Jarrid George 2pm<br />

Jan 16 th - Smyrna Erb 2pm<br />

Jan 23 rd - Bobby James 2pm<br />

Jan 30 th - Jay Paski 2pm



DOWN<br />

1. The words of a song<br />

2. This American heavy metal band released<br />

the album “Eternal Black Dawn” in 2003<br />

3. Frequent setting for karaoke<br />

5. Another name for “half step”<br />

6. Mouth organ<br />

8. Their first studio album in 10 years, The<br />

Cranberries released this album in 2012<br />

9. This singer owned Graceland<br />

10. ‘60s rebel singer Bob<br />

13. Drum or dance<br />

14. A song that tells a story<br />

17. Barbershop quartet specialty<br />

ACROSS<br />

4. English rock band The Police put this in a<br />

bottle 1979<br />

Making great music since 1999<br />

7. Squeeze box<br />

10. A funeral or mourning song<br />

11. The process of changing from one key to<br />

another<br />

12. A mandolin is a type of this<br />

14. Cymbals are made of this<br />

15. Sing softly<br />

16. A song chosen as a signal of a country<br />

18. Title of the final studio album of Talking<br />

Heads, released in 1988<br />

48<br />

For scheduling, Contact Sean at (386) 847-2716


There is something liberating about<br />

listening to music and being able<br />

to pinpoint the exact moment in<br />

time you heard that song, and more<br />

importantly, the way it made you feel.<br />

Recently, I was sitting in my garage<br />

having a conversation about Steven<br />

Tyler. I think we were watching “Be<br />

Cool”, a movie I would have never<br />

even watched without a nudge from<br />

this unbelievably loud metal band<br />

front man who also happens to be the<br />

man I love and the writer of this page,<br />

and who occasionally lets me borrow<br />

his platform. Funny thing is, during<br />

this conversation about “Be Cool” I<br />

found myself wishing I could go back<br />

to riding around in my candy-apple red<br />

Jeep Wrangler in Miami in the 1990s,<br />

listening to Aerosmith’s “Get a Grip”<br />

without a care in the world, and sitting<br />

in front of my ancient TV watching Liv<br />

Tyler and Alicia Silverstone be their<br />

free and beautiful selves in his videos<br />

on MTV. I think my man may have<br />

wished for this as well, judging by the<br />

look on his face when he speaks of<br />

these videos. I can’t say I blame him.<br />

This brings me to the muse I write<br />

about today, Bebe Buell, who I first<br />

saw in Creem <strong>Magazine</strong> sometime in<br />

the 1980s when my idiot guy friends<br />

had her photos plastered on their<br />

walls like the little freaks they were.<br />

For those of you who have never<br />

seen this woman, Bebe Beull was<br />

the most stunning woman I had ever<br />

seen at that age. She was, to me, not<br />

just a mere groupie, she was a rock<br />

n’ roll goddess, and she fascinated<br />

me. Model, singer with her own band,<br />

muse, and lover of all things rock n’<br />

ByTHE MUSE<br />

roll, she was easy to be in awe of.<br />

Featured in High Times Greats, and<br />

dubbed Playboy’s Miss November<br />

1974, Bebe was no mere groupie,<br />

she was connected (for lack of a<br />

better word) to artists such as David<br />

Bowie, Joey Ramone, Iggy Pop,<br />

Mick Jagger, Rod Stewart, Jimmy<br />

Page, Todd Rundgren and Elvis<br />

Costello, among others. None was<br />

as legendary as her time spent<br />

with Steven Tyler in 1976. Though<br />

short-lived, this tryst led to the<br />

gorgeous gift that is Liv Tyler. Liv<br />

was raised by Rundgren until she<br />

attended an Aerosmith concert<br />

at age 11 and according to Bebe,<br />

immediately knew that the front<br />

man was her dad. That must have<br />

been so weird, right?<br />

Cameron Crowe, a director who<br />

met Bebe in 1975, and was a<br />

close and personal friend of Joey<br />

Ramone, used her as to create<br />

the role of groupie, Penny Lane, in<br />

his film Almost Famous. Similar to<br />

Penny Lane, Bebe in real life hated<br />

being called a groupie and truly<br />

considered herself to be a creative<br />

inspiration for the rock stars in her<br />

life. She is said to joke that she<br />

inspired so many songs that she<br />

could “release a box set.” I’m not<br />

sure that she herself knows them<br />

all.<br />

So, the next time you sit to watch<br />

Almost Famous, or even Be Cool,<br />

give some props to Penny Lane.<br />

She may have been a groupie in<br />

denial, but she did some really cool<br />

stuff with some really rad people.<br />

- “Seems like the light at the end of the tunnel<br />

may be you.” ……Steven Tyler


answers<br />

1. 1996<br />

2. New Kids on the Block<br />

3. BBMak<br />

4.’N Sync<br />

5. 11<br />

6. O-Town<br />

7. Toby, Michael, Phil, Andrew<br />

8. Busted<br />

9. Jennifer Love Hewitt<br />

10. Orange, Orange<br />


Please Use Link to Receive a Discount.<br />

http://book.springhillsuitesnsb.com/<br />

Come Stay With Us!<br />

That’s Amore<br />

103 S. Pine Street<br />

New Smyrna Beach, FL 32169<br />

United States of America<br />

386-957-4956<br />

Sunday thru Thursday: 11am to 10pm<br />

Friday & Saturday: 11am to 11pm<br />

Take Out Orders Available!<br />

512 Flagler Avenue, New Smyrna Beach, Florida 32169 USA +1 386-427-0512

Clancys<br />

‘<br />



Steaks & Seafood<br />

beach<br />

Inspired<br />

TeX-MeX<br />

<strong>Live</strong> LIVE MUSIC Music CALENDAR Calendar<br />

At Clancy’s All Cantina, Music in Starts the heart at 6pm of the vibrant with exceptions* Flagler Avenue district of<br />

New Smyrna Beach, our family serves fresh, authentic Tex-Mex — just as we<br />

4/5 Shaina Harper<br />

4/6 John Frank<br />

4/7 Beartoe<br />

4/12 Joesph Martin<br />

4/13 Adam Floyd/Farley Palmer<br />

4/14 Salt Junkies<br />

4/19 Dominic Cuchetti<br />

4/20 Evening Muze<br />

4/26 Byron Cottrell/Billy Chapin<br />

4/27 Dustin Seymour<br />

4/28 Stephanie Schaffer 1pm*<br />

4/28 JW Gilmore<br />

have for three generations. We take as much pride in our food — house-made salsa<br />

from a family recipe, guacamole from fresh Hass avocados, fresh-made, vegan, and<br />

gluten-free enchilada sauce, verde sauce, black beans, pinto beans, and rice — as<br />

we do in our warm, friendly service.<br />

Please join us!<br />

Find us on FACEBOOK<br />

www.clancyscantina.com<br />

301 Flagler Ave, New Smyrna Beach (386) 428-4500

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