I hear those two questions all the time when the I-16 flyover removal comes up. And I’m expecting to hear them a lot more in the next two months.
There’s a recent 2-part series by Vanessa Quirk at ArchDaily that succinctly covers some important practical and theoretical ground: Saving Suburbia Part I: Bursting the Bubble and Saving Suburbia Part II: Getting the Soccer Moms On Your Side.
A lot of guests obviously had no idea what to expect at The Starland Circus, but knowing Jon, knowing the great space of the old Starland Dairy, and knowing the entertainment he had scheduled, I wasn’t surprised by the unpredictable, campy, and really warm atmosphere. None of the kids who showed up with their parents early in the evening seemed to be weirded out by the clowns, the masks, or the tricks.
Savannah comes in at #15 on the list, just ahead of Atlanta and just behind Nashville.
Keller Williams has built a career on his uncanny ability to captivate a packed house—all by himself. He’s been called a “one-man band.” A “solo cult-hero.” “Music’s mad-scientist.” All of which are clever labels for what seems to be an essential truth: On stage, Keller Williams works alone.
For over 100 shows a year, Williams has proven himself to be a master of improvisational performance art.
I don’t know whether Georgia politicians are feeling the pressure from South Carolina’s growing resolve regarding funding or whether there are simply growing concerns about the federal funding process, but yesterday’s press conference with Governor Deal could be the first step in asking state taxpayers to fund the entire $652 million dredging of the Savannah River.
From the Wagatail website:
But in “Lung of Love”, Amy Ray’s sixth solo album in a decade, the punk-folk icon gives the humble apparatus its due.
Ray has always been on the side of the underdogs. In the mid 1970s [. . .]