Over the last couple of weeks, the Newport Folk Festival has been rolling out all sorts of exciting acts to the already-sold-out 2016 installment. Of the latest is Del & Dawg, better known as bluegrass/newgrass professionals Del McCoury and David Grisman, as well as New Orleans’ Preservation Hall Jazz Band. The July 22-24 event is occupying Fort Adams State Park in Newport, Rhode Island for a weekend of folk-inspired musical bliss.Watch Roger Waters’ Unbelievable Newport Folk Festival Set With My Morning JacketThe lineup thus far is seriously impressive, including the triumphant return of Flight Of The Conchords, alongside national acts like Father John Misty, Edward Sharpe & The Magnetic Zeros, and Norah Jones, as well as St. Paul & The Broken Bones, Ray LaMontagne, Raury, Nathaniel Rateliff & The Night Sweats, and plenty of others. There are still announcements for all three days yet to be made, so stay tuned on the return of another great Newport Folk Festival!More information on the festival’s website. Newport Folk Festival 2016 LineupFriday, July 22Flight Of The Conchords, Ray LaMontagne, case/lang/veirs, St. Paul & The Broken Bones, The Staves, Fruit Bats, RaurySaturday, July 23Norah Jones, Father John Misty, Nathaniel Rateliff & The Night Sweats, Del & Dawg, Dave Simonett & Dave Carroll, Amy Helm, Songhoy Blues, Rayland Baxter, Ruby AmanfuSunday, July 24Edward Sharpe & The Magnetic Zeros, Glen Hansard, Preservation Hall Jazz Band, The Oh Hellos, Villagers, Son Little, Julien Baker, Joan Shelley[H/T JamBase]
Diane Park | The Observer A look into the tri-campus communityAdmissions staff, students reflect on Notre Dame tradition of legacy student admissionsSMC first-generation students comment on lack of resources, diversity on campusNotre Dame coaches, athletes comment on recruitmentHoly Cross students react to college cheating scandalND low-income students reflect on admission experienceTags: admissions scandal series, college admissions scandal
The home at 8 Firtree St, Capalaba.A HUGE amount of interest has resulted in a sale before auction for a big family home on acreage in Capalaba.Marketing agent Gail Gobey, of Sash and Gable Property, said the five-bedroom home at 8 Firtree St sold for a $1.25 million to a keen family.“We had 60 groups through and many buyers identified the Capalaba area coming up to par with Gumdale,” she said.“It was definitely a beautifully presented property and people were really surprised by it.”Ms Gobey said the home was bought by a local family.More from newsCrowd expected as mega estate goes under the hammer7 Aug 2020Hard work, resourcefulness and $17k bring old Ipswich home back to life20 Apr 2020The home at 8 Firtree St, Capalaba.“It has been a really happy home and the new owners plan for it to be their forever home,” she said.“It was really important to the seller that the property went to a family who would care for it.”Ms Gobey said interest in Capalaba was growing.“Gumdale has always been the place to be but now people are seeing the appeal of Capalaba,” she said.“It is so close to Sirromet and the waterfront but you still have that acreage living close to great schools.”Ms Gobey said buyers were almost all families looking to upgrade.
Comments Published on January 28, 2011 at 12:00 pm Facebook Twitter Google+ MILWAUKEE — Buzz Williams offered up a suggestion as to why Syracuse went from winning its first 18 games to suddenly losing four consecutive Big East games.‘When was the last time Syracuse lost four games in a row?’ the Marquette head coach said after the Golden Eagles’ 76-70 win over the Orange on Saturday. ‘Look it up, and then you will see how tough the (Big East) is.’After Saturday’s loss, preceded by losses at Pittsburgh and against Villanova and Seton Hall, this is unfamiliar territory for any recent Syracuse squad. The four-game skid is as long as any losing streak under Jim Boeheim. In 35 years, no SU team has ever lost five in a row, which Syracuse now faces heading to Connecticut on Wednesday.Despite its offseason departures, the Orange went 15-3 in the Big East and won its second outright regular-season title just a year ago. Saturday’s loss moves SU to 5-4 on the season in Big East play, prompting Williams’ response.‘It’s just how volatile the league is,’ Williams said. ‘This league gives you opportunity after opportunity after opportunity to prove yourself.’AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWith the league perhaps as strong as ever, SU snapping its three-game losing streak on the road was anything but easy. Especially against a Marquette squad known as the giant killers at home. The win was Marquette’s first against the Orange since joining the Big East in 2005. Another ‘first’ could happen Wednesday, unless SU is able to snap out of its current funk.And though Williams’ comments cannot be dismissed, SU’s current trend shows symptoms of what could be a problem. After all, few teams have started their season so hot and gone on to sputter the way SU has of late.‘I don’t even think about it. I don’t think about it at all,’ Boeheim said. ‘We don’t. We just get ready for the next game. That’s all we do. And it’s stuff you guys can all write about and people can talk about.’Though Boeheim doesn’t like to talk about it, it’s something that is clearly on the minds of some of his players. And it will likely continue until the Orange extinguishes what initially started as a small fire against Pittsburgh and has since evolved into something much bigger.With each of its four consecutive losses, pressure mounts and confidence takes a hit. Players said Saturday that though they still believe they can beat anybody, each game is met with the challenge of facing a team that has seen the Orange struggle.‘I’m sure teams are getting confidence seeing us play and seeing us losing,’ Brandon Triche said. ‘Teams are getting confidence and really think that they can beat us.’Boeheim said Saturday that one key to getting back on track will be the play of his four veteran starters: Triche, Scoop Jardine, Kris Joseph and Rick Jackson. The four played well against Marquette, but it still wasn’t enough.And with a game at No. 5 Connecticut looming, it won’t get any easier.‘It’s tough, every game is tough,’ Boeheim said. ‘Everybody knows that. There are no easy games.’Against Marquette, a recurring problem reared its ugly head. SU’s vaunted 2-3 zone has suddenly become a liability, with teams exploiting it inside and out. Syracuse shot 57 percent from the field Saturday and still lost.‘We have to get back to the way we were playing earlier this season,’ Triche said. ‘We still feel like we can beat anybody. We just have to show it.’Until that happens, it’s anybody’s guess when SU will right the ship. With all eyes now on the Orange, the pressure continues to mount.And while the kinks continue to get worked out, as Williams said, there will be plenty of opportunities for the Orange to prove itself against some of the top teams in the country.‘We just have to keep battling,’ Jardine said. ‘Keep fighting.’[email protected]