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Elephind.com contains 503 items from On The Record, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

MULTICULTURAL CENTER V Providing cultural programs to aid in student success! 5 Focus Areas: Resources Ava lable: . Race & Ethnicity . Gender . Sexual Orientation . Disability . Interfaith Lounge Area, Small Conference Room, Computers, Printing & Faxing, Ethnic Studies Library & more--- FREE FOR STUDENTS A green light to greatness.

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 ODD banter DAN'S SILVER LEAF THE ABBEY HAILEYS □ □ YOUR 2013 VENUE MENU Like loud noises? Feed your ears with our breakdown of the best live music venues Denton has to offer. BY AUDRA STAMP Denton is home to many different people, foods and cultures, but one thing Dentonites thrive on is the ever-present live music scene that can be found all over the city. Whether a venue is un- derground, a little ragged from the outside or a quiet, acoustic jam session, they all have certain traditions and vibes that many people have come to love. RUBBER GLOVES: This laid back punk rock 16-yeai^old club is one of the oldest standing venues in Denton, and opened when the owners, who were living there, started renting the place out as a rehearsal studio and small shows. It then grew into a bar and larger venue. The Rock N' Roll dive bar, as booking agent Scott Porter called it, is home to many of the heavier rock or art rock bands in town. "Rubber Gloves is about the show and ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION THE MUSIC OF DENTON Meet a few local bands that get your feet tapping. BY MICHAEL FELDER BIOGRAPHIES weareb iographie s. com "I didn't anticipate a six-piece with three guitars when I started on our songs, but it really is the best group of people that could have come to- gether for this." —Chance Maggard Chance Maggard — Vocals, Guitar JD Perry - Guitar Ethan McClure - Guitar Michael Slusarski - Bass Katie Slusarski — Piano, Vocals Kollin Weaver — Drums What is your music, to you? Chance: This is a tough one, really I think we have all been able to agree that it's loud and pretty, but not just for the sake of being loud or just for the sake of being pretty It's a combination of smaller parts, each as important as the next, that create something that I think we would all like to believe is not just musically, but emotionally substantial or meaningful. What would you say drives you as a band to cre- ate music in this manner? Chance: In the beginning, we had ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 CHARACTER character.bandcamp.com "I want to be the change in somebody's life, you know? I want my music to move and inspire, the same ways those before me inspired me." —Character Character (Gerardo Reyes) — Vocalist, Production Where does your love affair with hip-hop begin? When I was younger, I didn't really know a lot about hip-hop, but I always had a few artists that I really liked. Atmosphere changed my life. Their music showed me there was a whole other side that was independent, un- derground and pretty dope, as opposed to Lil' Jon, 50 Cent and any other artists that were on the radio back then. As time went on, I started digging a little deeper into the '90s and I indulged myself in classic hip-hop, and realized there was something so special about it, I had to be part of it. What's the best part about being a rapper? The performing of the music is a way for my heart to get my words out of me. I give it my all every time I'm on a stage. I get such a hi...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION MAKING Music student plays for a purpose. BY RENEE HANSEN OF A MUSICIAN At 12 years old, Fort Worth native Brack Cantrell discovered his life's calling. While his fellow sixth graders were curious about adolescence and still wore braces, Cantrell became obsessed with music, his eventual college degree. But he didn't need to walk across a stadium stage on May ii to be told what he would do for the rest of his life. Cantrell figured that out the day he plucked the string of an old guitar in the sixth grade. His days have revolved around music since middle school, getting busier with each passing year until this most recent capstone in life when, at 24, Cantrell was balancing the roles of a student, iTunes-accomplished solo artist, drummer for the power pop band Cozy Hawks and a teacher at the School of Rock. But all this he says with a light-hearted laugh, his black rimmed glasses often shifting up slightly with ev- ery smile, reflecting his easy-going person...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

KEEPING TRADITIONS ALIVE WITH HAND-PAINTED SIGNS BY WILLIAM A. DARNELL ^Skitting behind a tall, rectangular modern >j^vpine desk and flanked by dozens of examples his work on the walls behind him, Sean Starr appears tired but determined. Grayscale Latin words, "Expiscor Veritas," line Starr's hardened forearms. The phrase is incorporated into his company's logo and serves as a mantra for his life and work. Roughly trans- lated, it means 'Aggressively seek the truth." "I think it influences my whole life," Starr said. The steely-eyed 45-year-old sign painter has been ex- tremely busy since returning to Texas a little more than a year ago, starting with a tattoo parlor in Dallas on Lower Greenville. His first Denton job was painting the Bookish Coffee sign on the Square, and since then, mostly by word of mouth, Starr's designs have popped up all over town. To establish his business, Starr said he would hound owners until they gave him work. His hand-painted artwork adorns the windo...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION able to develop a clientele base that could soon be ex- panding across the DFW area, thanks in part to teach- ing Bridges. 'Anybody that's still around doing sign painting usu- ally has more work than they can keep up with," Starr said. "It's not really adversarial." ALL ROADS LEAD TO TEXAS Starr came home to his DFW-based family includ- ing two sisters in Denton, when the "cost of breathing" in California became too much. He brought his wife, Kayleigh, and his business with him. "We were able to get things rolling really quickly [in California} and it was embraced there," Starr said. "But living and doing business there was insane." Starr had arranged sign painting work in Dallas be- fore his arrival and has not looked back since, complet- ing jobs and putting his fingerprints all over Denton and the DFW area. His studio, on Acme Street behind Frosty's Hamburg- ers, is down an alley in an industrialized area and at first appears unwelcoming. Once inside th...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 DOING IT Denton's hippest blog checks the pulse of the city's creative class. BY MOLLIE JAMISON Somewhere between the 300 and 400th block of Congress Street, three young adults meet at Sev- en Mile Cafe, their local coffee hangout. They sit with their MacBooks propped in front of them and sip from fancy white cups on saucers. They have no pen or paper, just ideas. They shout over the sound of coffee beans grinding and converse about the future of their blog, We Denton Do It, and the parts of the creative community they plan to showcase next. "The blog is nothing more than a reflection of what the arts scene is in town," said Will Milne, a member of the WDDI team, who doubles as a professional photogra- pher and instructor. "Depending on how the arts scene changes would depend on our content and what we're showcasing. If Denton gets really into death metal in the future, we might do another redesign where the blog is black and in all bleed cowboy font." WDDI fou...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

3* MAKING THE BRAND To keep visual arts graduates inside the city limits, Denton has to get creative. BY OBED MANUEL When Paul Echols grad- uated from the University of North Texas in May 2009 with a degree in economics, he had no idea he would one day own Square 205, a branding and interac- tive design agency based in Denton. Back then, he said his only concern was building a website that would get him made. He developed the idea for Urban Dive, a social network based around the rating of local restau- rants and services. But websites like ^elp and Urbanspoon were already providing that kind of service. "It came down to one of two things," Echols said. "I could either keep playing with this idea, or sell the domain name to some Brazilian guys for $5,000." Echols chose the latter, and in September 2011, Echols created the agency Square 205 as a spin-off of Storied Productions, Echols' video production com- pany. The company provides a range of services in branding, website design an...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 ft LEARN Alumnus ad agency blends bu siness and pleasure. BY TYLER OWENS Josh Berthume, CEO and creative director of local advertising agency Swv ash Labs, attempts to vacu- um dog hair off his futon in his office in a two-story house on University Drive. The vacuum blows a fuse in the house and he laugh- ingly rattles off swear words, deciding to just sit down and eat leftover pita bread from a home-cooked meal before diving into the day's work. From his company's loft offices in Denton to his pet corgi, Noodles, jokingly called the human resources di- rector, UNT alumnus Josh Berthume and the employ- ees of Swash Labs bring their own brand of business to the city. Berthume fused Denton's artsy, creative vibe with his educational background in analysis and political science to found the advertising agency Swash Labs in October 2010. "We're a full service ad agency," Berthume said. "That's the easy way to say it, but the math and the science behind how we measu...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION cided to vote for a candidate or buy a product or go to one website over another and stuff like that," Ber- thume said. "That all came out of starting work on the Internet, websites and digital advertising before even Google existed." Swash Labs still does some work on political cam- paigns. After remaining at UNT to earn his Master's and before opening Swash Labs, Berthume took a job with Exclusive Analysis — a political risk analysis firm in London. THE COMPANY Four other UNT alumni work at Swash Labs alongside Berthume, who graduated in 2005. Though he said he does not actively seek out UNT graduates for hiring, he said that the university does an excellent job preparing its students for the real world because it does not "hold a student's hand" while they are in school. Though the website claims that the company is an agency "focused on digital and emerging media, social business and brand development," Berthume said the short version is the company "te...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

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Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 Local entrepreneurs Crit and Josh Kiley redefine "business casual." BY TYLER OWENS The Kiley brothers stood behind the counter of G5Threads, Crit with his arms folded and his dirty-blond dreadlocks touching his shoulders, and Josh leaned on the counter, his red-tinted hair pulled back into a bun. Both wore t~shirts and jeans, normal work attire for the co-founders of the Denton's only skate shop meets clothing brand meets car dealer- ship. The brothers had been tinkering with cars, skate- boards and designing shirts for awhile, but only after years of working from the house, a few moments of doubt and a lot of hard work, would they have an of- ficial location of their own. On May 5, G5Threads, the skate and street wear shop, and Chief Motors, the auto shop, opened their doors at 805 S. Locust St. "It's just finally paid off to stick with it," Josh said. "Honestly there were times where we were like 'should we just stop?' But we just never did and it got us this...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION MISTER THRIFT Wilson Melton's thrift store offers antique chic for a charitable cause. BY RENEE HANSEN A bell chimes a charming tune as a father and his young, pony-tailed daughter walk through the doors. The owner doesn't miss a beat, making his way from the register toward the visitors, dodging the antique grandfather clock standing majestically by the front counter. "Do you want to pick out a toy?" store owner Wil- son Melton asks the toddler. Her squeal of joy answers him as she curiously looks around the chest of toys and nearby books Melton offers freely to any child who walks through his doors. But shiny trinkets on the higher shelves beckon the child's attention within seconds as she and her father move through the rest of the thrift store. Melton, 48, a Dallas native, runs Foundation for Special Education, Inc., a benefit thrift store at 920 Dallas Drive in Denton built to help fund and promote special education programs in the public school system...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 DAY IN THE LIFE: COSTUME DESIGNER m c; I BY ELIZABETH WEBB Rose Costumes is a treasure trove of fantasy cloth- ing and avast assortment of elaborate accessories. To the left of the shop entrance is Sherwood For- est, and a turn beyond that is the world of Sweeney Todd. The store contains more than 5,000 costumes with more than 65 percent crafted by owner Judy Smith. "I loved to sew," Smith said. "I was really excited about making costumes and started making them like a crazy woman. I became a costume designer by people needing it and wanting to meet the need." Smith, decked out in bright colors and big glasses, discovered she had a passion for sewing along with her degree as a clinical technician. She and partner Patsy Moran opened Secondhand Rose in 1973 where she sold vintage furniture, hats, jewelry and clothing. Smith would sew jeans in the backroom while Moran ran the floor, and eventually Smith opened her own shop in 1976. With no formal training or knowl...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

COME AND EXPERIENCE FOR YOURSELF WHAT WE MEAN WHEN WE SA Y, CRQ$5TIM8Efc$CHURCH,ORG

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

; .i BUGGIN' Forget marble, clay or plaster — stu- dent sculptor Felicia Fisher prefers to work with insects. BY JP LUGO m Felicia Fisher sees beyond the brush and pencil to bring some diversity to the art scene through a medium that some would find just creepy. 'Art can't just be pop art," she said, "^ou have to have something else that's more on the eclectic side, and I think I bring that to the table." The use of insects in her work sets it apart from oth- er artists in the sense that other art doesn't often use creatures at all. A sculpting junior who struck the idea of adding this twist about a year ago, Fisher simply put the thought into action after finding herself with too many creatures in her collection of paintings and sculptures. "I ended up having too many bugs laying around," Fisher said. "I thought, if I'm going to keep all these pretty bugs then I need to display them somehow." Her debut with this new spin had mixed reviews, but mostly positive. Some just didn't unde...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION i ere needs to be more ngs out of the ordinary. You don't want everything looking like it was on back of a milk carto -Felicia Fisher extra time to assess how the insects will be put as small details that add meaning to any piece of art. Photographer Erika Edwards, familiar with Felicia's work, said Fisher works with what's in her environ- ment to express what she is feeling in the moment. "Her art to me is very one with Earth, very in tune with the environment. Not necessarily environmental- ism, but with whatever environment she decides is the right place for her art," Edwards said. "It seems like it's about the spaces around her to be used to kind of interpret and create what she feels about her spaces, without changing the space." Fisher, as she puts it, showcases a glimpse of her own mind through her art and shows people how she thinks. She said though it's mostly chaotic, her mind is able to organize and express itself through what she creates. "I see...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

NTDAILY.COM JUNE 2013 I you know. the Pleurocoelus is the state dinosaur of Texas and it roamed what are now the streets of Denton 119-105 million years ago. O It was 45 feet long and weighed 10 tons. O It lived during the Cretaceous Period. DAY IN THE LIFE: COURTHOUSE CURATOR BY BRETT MEDEIROS The courthouse museum on the Square holds and preserves thousands of words that tell the stories of decades-old families, traditions and historical events in Denton. One man transforms those blocks of text into interactive, visually appealing exhibits for all ages, like a full-scale model of a typi- cal 19th century, Victorian style bedroom he designed himself. Over the last year, the Denton County Courthouse Museum has received a makeover through the hands of Joe Duncan, the curator of exhibits. Since coming to the Courthouse Museum about a year ago, Duncan changed the image of the museum through a better flow between exhibits and a constantr ly evolving vibe to allow a different experience ...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 1 June 2013

ON THE RECORD ARTS EDTION SHOWCASING THE SCENE BY JAMES CLAY D enton is known in part for having a large com- | munity of people involved in the arts, from music to painting to design. Many times, artists struggle to find an outlet for their talents. Spiderweb Salon, founded in June 2012, has provided Dentonites with this opportunity Matthew Sallack, local illustrator and CEO of his own company is a catalyst in the Denton art scene. He earned his Bachelor of Arts in graphic design from Tex- as State University and earned his master's in illustra- tion from the Academy of Art University San Francisco Sallack joined Spiderweb Salon when it started an< said he feels like he contributes to the group's goal o providing a platform for unknown artists to showcase a wide variety of talents. A typical event for Spiderweb features up to 30 artists whose talents range from spoken word, visual perfor- mances and stand up comedy Spiderweb Salon has had events at local hot spots such as J&...

Publication Title: On The Record
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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