Deb's Monthly Review
bullet July 2001 bullet Festivals for Travelers,
Sites of the Month,
Special Feature, Quotes,
Opinions, Rants, Praises.

New: What Do Writers Do All Day? (web cam)
Special Quote
"Writing is a dog's life,
but the only life worth living."
--Gustave Flaubert
The Other Side Of The News: To parents, teachers,
and other guardians
of children:

The Review is a place where adults or kids should be able
to stop by and browse comfortably.
But, remember - I have no control over outside links.
For happiest results, please surf the Web with your kids!


The Artsy Site
Of The Month:

Streetstudio: Enos and Ghukfvin
Know anyone who wants to back their book now?

Handy Site
Of The Month:

PC Tools and Utilities
Free utilities software for DOS, Windows and
Linux/UNIX operating systems.

Web Page Design Site
Of The Month:

Make your own icon to go with bookmarks to your site.

Seasonal Site
Of The Month:

Join The Signers
A special celebration of the 225th anniversary of
the signing of the Declaration of Independence.

Just Fun Site
Of The Month:

Decimal Birthday
Celebrate every 1000 days of your life!

Downright Serious Site
Of The Month:

Taming the TV
Deb's Note: Talking to your kids about what's on TV is not a
bad idea. But beware. It's no subsitute for practicing what
you preach. They still pay attention to what you watch
and what you do.
And a handful of them will still grow up wanting to be actors.
And writers. :-)

Historical Site
Of The Month:

Top 1000 Oldies of the Millenium
Have fun comparing your own memory and taste.
I would have put Mama Cass Elliot's "Dream A Little Dream Of Me" much nearer the top of my own list of favorites.


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July Events
festivals For July Travelers

July 1-4, 2001
Elysian 4th of July Independence Celebration
Main Street (and other venues),
Eylsian, Minnesota
Talent show, car show, cribbage tournament, pancake breakfast, arm-wrestling competition, flea market, raffle, parade, turtle races, fireworks.
More information: Call 507-267-4327 or 800-507-7787.

July 1-8, 2001
Panorama of Progress
Lakeville, Minnesota.
Archery tournament, car show, fishing tournament, barbecue, bingo, 1 mile run, 4 mile run, pancake breakfast, soccer tournament, ping pong ball drop, parade, cruise night, picnics, pet show, dances, July 4 fireworks.
More: Call 952-985-9558.

July 2-7, 2001
Blackberry Festival
Courthouse Square,
Carlisle, Kentucky.
Carnival rides, parade, music, food, street dance, fireworks.
Details: Call 606-289-2384.

July 3, 2001
Waterfront Independence Day Festival
Waterfront Park,
Louisville, Kentucky.
Children's art activities, food and beer garden, fireworks display, entertainment by Louisville Orchestra and Chaka Kahn. Please, no coolers, cans or bottles, and please leave Fido home.
More information: Call 502-574-3768.

July 3-4, 2001
Central Park,
(corner Pilot Knob & Yankee Doodle),
Eagan, Minnesota.
Carnival midway, adult spelling bee, street dance, food, turtle races, bingo.
More information: Call 651-452-9872.

July 4, 2001
Home Town 4th of July Celebration
Round Lake Park,
Eden Prairie, Minnesota
Join a crowd of about 15,000 for the kiddie parade, 4k fun run/walk, mini triathlon, pony rides, games, entertainment, fireworks over the lake.
More: Call 952-949-8433.

July 4, 2001
Old-Fashioned 4th of July Celebration
Minnesota Square Park,
St. Peter, Minnesota.
Kid's activities, music, food, drum corps competition, parade, picnic, fireworks.
Further Details: Call 800-473-3404.

July 4-7, 2001
Green River Catfish Festival
City Park,
Morgantown, Kentucky.
Fishing contest, carnival rides, rock-climbing wall, demolition derby, children's games, road races, canoe race, car show, quilt show, karaoke contest, square-dancing, arts and crafts, music, fireworks.
Additional information: Call 270-526-6827.

July 4-7, 2001
Gallipolis River Recreation Festival
Riverfront area,
Gallipolis, Ohio.
Water-related events, fireworks, parades, music, talent show, French art colony exhibits, kid's games and contests.
Details: Call 740-446-0596.

July 4-8, 2001
African Caribbean International Festival of Life
Washington Park,
Chicago, Illinois.
Music, ethnic foods, arts and crafts, events for children.
More: Call 312-427-0266.

July 4-8, 2001
Spam Town USA Festival
various venues,
Austin, Minnesota.
Sports tournaments, street dance, concerts, ice cream social, parade, fireworks, Spam Jam (with additional events featuring Spam).
Additional information: Call 507-437-3448.

July 6-8, 2001
Tomato Festival
City Park,
Ripley, Tennessee.
Talent show, sports events, tomato contests for shape and size and taste, arts and crafts, food, entertainment.
Additional information: Call 901-635-9541.

July 7-8, 2001
Threshing Days
Otter Creek Park,
Muldraugh, Kentucky.
Antique tractors and engines displayed, classic car display, blacksmith demonstrations, border collie demonstrations, crafts.
Additional information: Call 502-583-3361.

July 7-8, 2001
Heritage Festival
Marymoor Park,
6046 West Lake Sammamish Parkway NE,
Redmond, Washington.
Vintage baseball games played by 1860s rules, Civil War encampment and historical demonstrations, canoeing, historical crafts, music.
More: Call 206-296-4232 or 800-624-0785.

July 7-8, 2001
Wickford Art Festival
On Route 1A,
Wickford, Rhode Island.
Over 90,000 attend this event in the area where John Updike once lived. Over 200 artists participate.
Additional information: Call 401-294-6840.

July 7-8, 2001
Taste Of Buffalo
Main Street,
Buffalo, New York.
Almost half a million people enjoy this event, with local restaurants selling "taste-size" portions of tasty dishes. There is also fun for children, and plenty of great music.
Further Information: Call 716-831-9376.

July 11-15, 2001
Kansas Wheat Festival
Sellers Park,
Wellington, Kansas.
Contests, entertainment, dances, more.
Information: Call 316-326-7466.
Note: While you are in Wellington, go see the Wooly Mammoth Skull at the Sumner County Courthouse on North Washington.

July 12-14, 2001
Slugburger Festival
Courthouse area,
Corinth, Mississippi.
Games, entertainment, food (including slugburgers, which are made of beef and extenders, such as cornmeal or soy protein, and then deep-fried).
Additional information: Call 662-287-1550.

July 13-15, 2001
Polka Festival
Tennis Court,
Cedar, Michigan.
Parade, polka bands food and beverages, souvenirs.
Further information: Call 231-256-9895.

July 13-15, 2001
Irish American Heritage Festival
4626 N. Knox Avenue,
Chicago, Illinois.
Irish music and dancing, gifts and imports, carnival games, raffles, Irish food and drink. Admission is charged.
More: Call 773-282-7035.

July 13-15, 2001
Waterfront Park and downtown,
New London, Connecticut.
Viewing and sailing of tall ships (including The Amistad, which is a replica of the 1839 ship), parade, food, 5k race, car show and parade, police K-9 demonstrations.
Details: Call 860-444-1879.

July 13-15, 2001
Catfish Festival
unknown venue,
Floodwood, Minnesota.
Fishing contest, canoe rides, duck race, dance, events for kids, horseshoes.
More Details: Call 218-476-2751.

July 14-15, 2001
Wolfman Weekend
Clark's Trading Post,
Lincoln, New Hampshire.
Gentlemen, start growing your beard for this one. Pie eating contests, Dunk the Wolfman, Wolfman look-alike contest (for both men and women), Wolfman growling contest (for both men and women), games and prizes.
More information: Call 603-745-8913.

July 14-22, 2001
Maine Potato Blossom Festival
unknown venue,
Fairfield, Maine.
Concerts, mashed potato wrestling, queen's ball, softball tournament, chess tournament, pet show, potato picking contest, coloring contest, pancake breakfast, potato recipe contest, human chess game.
Details: Call 207-472-3802.

July 18-21, 2001
Crawford County Fair
Hood Park,
Cuba, Missouri.
I have many memories of this fair in my first home town. It's a typical rural fair, with rides and games, food, animals, exhibits and more.
Additional information: Call 573-885-2531.

July 18-22, 2001
Hemingway Days Festival
unknown venue,
Key West, Florida.
Marlin tournament, Hemingway exhibitions and photographs, Hemingway look-alike contest, short story competition, Caribbean street fair, arm-wrestling, twilight party. Some events have admission charge.
More: Call 305-294-1136.

July 19-22, 2001
Peach Festival
various venues,
Clarksville, Arkansas.
Peach baking and cooking contests, gospel music, pageants, crafts, bass tournament and more.
Additional information: Call 501-754-9152.

July 20-21, 2001
Green River Festival
Greenfield Community College,
Greenfield, Massachusetts.
Ice Cream, food, crafts, hot-air ballon events, music by artists such as Lonesome Brothers, Cottonwood, The Iguanas, Josh Ritter and Amy Rigby..
Ticket Information: Call 413-773-5463.

July 20-22, 2001
Diamond Jubilee Festival
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Parades, competitions, exhibits, entertainment and more, all focusing on the celebrated Route 66.
Details: Call 505-222-4342.

July 20-29, 2001
Paducah Summer Festival
Riverfront (and other venues),
Paducah, Kentucky.
Arts and crafts, lawn mower races, sporting events, fireworks, pet parade, concerts.
More: Call 800-723-8224.

July 20-29, 2001
Cheyenne Frontier Days
various venues,
Cheyenne, Wyoming.
Arts and crafts, rodeo, melodramas, pancake breakfasts, air show, music from LeeAnn Womack, Brooks and Dunn, REO Speedwagon and Toby Keith. Some events are ticketed.
More Information: Call 307-778-7222.

July 21-22, 2001
Art In The Fair
unknown venue,
Bemidji, Minnesota.
About 8000 attend this event, which includes a music festival, food, children's activities, art fair.
Additional information: Call 218-444-7570.

July 25-29, 2001
Corn Capital Days
Nester Park (and other venues),
Olivia, Minnesota.
Street dance, carnival, Corn-O-Lympics, fire and rescue truck pull, library used book sale, local merchant events, ice cream social, fly-in breakfast (you may also walk in, of course), grand parade, corn and bean feed, corn toss, sports events, corn token hunt, entertainment.
More: Call 888-265-2676.

July 26-28, 2001
Great Texas Mosquito Festival
Clute Park,
Clute, Texas.
Mosquito calling contest, diaper derby, senior mosquito swatter decorator contest, Mr. & Mrs. Mosquito Legs Contest, barbecue, other foods, sporting events. .
Additional Details: Call 800-371-2971.

July 27-29 , 2001
West Louisville Festival
Shawnee Park,
Louisville, Kentucky.
Music, games, rides, exhibits.
More information: Call 502-772-2591.

July 27-29, 2001
Hot Dog Festival
Main Street,
Frankfurt, Indiana.
"My Dog Has Fleas" Flea Market, "Puppy Park" for kids, Dog Days of Summer sidewalk sales, "Arfs and Crafts", farmers market, sports events, pooch parade, gospel music, lots of food.
More: Call 765-654-4081.

July 27-29, 2001
Kolacky Days
Memorial Park,
Montgomery, Minnesota.
Heritage play, carnival, quilt display, arts display, pageant, park dance, dinner (ticketed in advance), home-baked kolacky contest, volleyball tournament, food, pedal pull, kolacky-eating contest.
More: Call 507-364-5577.

July 27-29, 2001
Gilroy Garlic Festival
Christmas Hill Park,
Gilroy, California.
Gourmet Alley (where you can feast on garlic-enhanced mushroom dishes, garlic bread, and pepper steak sandwiches), entertainment (this year's line-up includes Sha-Boom, Blue Truth, Silver Spur, and The Gents), arts and crafts, souvenir (and other) vendors, children's area. There is a general admission fee of about ten dollars for adults. And though they try to downplay it, Gilroy gets H-O-T in the summer, so layer clothing and bring a hat and sunscreen.
Additional information: Call 408-842-1625.

July 27-29, 2001
Greek Festival
Coastal Highway at 40th Street,
Ocean City, Maryland.
Greek entertainment and music, imports and gifts, arts and crafts, childrens entertainment, door prizes, Greek food and pastries. There is a small admission charge for those over age 10.
Further Information: Call 410-524-0990.

July 27-29, 2001
Slavic Fair & Festival
Russian School of Norwich University
Northfield, Vermont.
Concerts, bazaar, Russian films and Russian food.
Ticket Information: Call 802-485-2165.

July 28-29, 2001
Mt. Baker Blues Festival
Rivers Edge Christmas Tree Farm,
Deming, Washington.
In its 6th year, this event has plenty of food and drink on hand while blues artists entertain. There is camping available for a fee. The festival is also a ticketed event. Among those scheduled to perform at this writing are Sista Monica, Incognito, Taylor James, Steel Blu', Curtis Salgado and Junkyard Jane.
Ticket and Camping Information: Call 360-671-6817.

It's always best to call ahead to verify festival information.
Please tell them you saw the information in Deb's Monthly Review.

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I Can't Wait To See How This Story Turns Out
(Part One of Two)

Sometimes people ask me what I do (or what I do "all day") and when I mention being a writer, certain individuals tilt their head slightly and give me a now-familiar look, one of a mixture of wonderment and envy. Then they say something like, "Oh, I've always thought it would be fun to write."

I'm never quite sure how to respond in those moments. They have obviously romanticized the whole idea to a point where I think what they want to hear is that I'm some bohemian artist who sits around in hand-dyed silk clothes sipping champagne and discussing future book royalties with an editor in New York. Or maybe with a movie producer in Hollywood. I'm sure they'd be crushed to know that most New York editors have very little time or budget to entertain writers with champagne, and that movie producers rarely spend any time at all in the actual town of Hollywood these days.

All that aside, how can I tell them that there are as many dull moments in a writer's life as there are in their own?

How can I tell them that writing is lonely, painful, isolating, heart-wrenching, demeaning, dirty work, but is also an experience that shifts you into alternate realities and fits you with wings that lift you out of earth's dark canyons and let you peek into the fun God had during creation itself? It expands your consciousness like a dangerous drug, makes you laugh and cry, mumble and rant, and confirms your worst suspicions that you are the wackiest person on God's green earth.

How can I tell them that you are going to create something almost as precious to you as a child and then an editor somewhere is going to take it and drag it through a course of fire and thorns, and strip it of part of its personality, and then hand it back to you with no apologies? Oh, and you might get a check along with it.

How do I tell you all that, and then tell you writing is not just something you choose? It is also something that chooses you, like some mysterious stranger who lurks in your private world and becomes a maddening, irresistible lover you can't live with and can't live without?

And yes, even after all that, it's fun.

I found some great quotes on living the life of a writer, and I'll share those with you, in red, with my own comments following (in black).

"Read! You'll absorb it. Then write. If it's good, you'll find out. If it's not, throw it out the window."
-William Faulkner
By about the age of ten I was reading three and four books a day. (No, that is not a typo.) Our small-town librarian, in a desperate attempt to satisfy my appetite for words (and with my mother's permission), began to steer me toward the books written for grown-ups. I had to delve into a dictionary a few times in order to get up to speed, but within a few weeks the bigger words were like friends.

When I could not find anything to read, I wrote my own stories.

I also wrote poems, essays and stories for school assignments, and was constantly asked by the Catholic teaching nuns if I had really written my own homework. I should have realized that it was some kind of compliment, but I was too infuriated at being falsely accused of nipping off with someone else's choice of words.

I also spent many hours viewing movies and television shows, and I fell in love with dialogue as a story mover. It's still my favorite way to work through a scene in a story. I loathe pages and pages of long descriptions when I read, and so when I write, I keep the long scenic description to a minimum and let those characters tell the story with their walking and talking.

At any rate, I think one of the reasons words sometimes flow well for me is because I have spent so much time reading and absorbing words that I have a picture in my mind of what a story must be and how the words must flow together in order to tell the tale, with each word being like a drop of water in a storm-driven, rushing stream. If separated, the drops would have no power, but together, they move and build up a force and speed that takes the human mind wherever it wants or needs to go, even filling the banks and flooding over, if one is lucky that day. I suppose, in a sense, I write what I want, or need, to read.

"Show me a congenital eavesdropper with the instincts of a Peeping Tom and I will show you the makings of a dramatist."
-Kenneth Tynan

This is a little like learning to look at the world with what I call a "third eye", much the way a film director must see through both his actors' eyes and his audience's eyes at the same time. You must learn to live your own life, but you also make mental notes to catalog experiences and intonations and scenery and textures and sounds, and all are kept as moments to incorporate into your writing. No matter how awful something is, at some point during the pain you learn to remind yourself that you can use this experience later in your work. You learn to live life and pan it for its gold all at the same time. (Note: This can frighten other people once they know you do it, because it can sound a bit calculating, and they may wonder if you are using their pain to "sell a story". Do be discreet, unless you are with other writers. They will understand perfectly.)
"The novel is an event in consciousness. Our aim isn't to copy actuality, but to modify and recreate our sense of it. The novelist is inviting the reader to watch a performance in his own brain."
-George Buchanan

If you write fiction or screenplays, this will come as no surprise to you. You have a cast of characters auditioning before you every day of your life. They wait in the wings until it's time for them to come out and show you just who they are. You do have a certain amount of control over them, but if you want to be a writer worth your salt, they will sometimes challenge you for control. Be ready. You might even find you like it. (and if this idea just scared you, don't write fiction, my friend.)

"Even the most productive writers are expert dawdlers."
-Donald M. Murray

I once told a fellow writer that on some days the idea of writing made cleaning the refrigerator look inviting to me. Some days you will not be able to contain yourself when it comes to writing, and on other days you will find the most inane ways to avoid the whole process. Sometimes I bite the bullet and try to confront whatever is frightening me away from the words, and sometimes I go with the escapism and take a bit of time to regroup. Each must find his or her own best path.

"Screenwriting is not an artform. It is a punishment from God."
-Fran Lebowitz

I must confess I have just begun toying with screenplay writing, and so this concept has not yet hit me with full force. I have no doubt it will do so, because in writing a screenplay, you must convey the five senses using only sight and sound. And you must also think of things like budget constraints and the logistics of someone actually capturing your words on film that will then be hacked into pieces by editors (mostly in a digital fashion nowaways) who have been told to keep the thing within the time frame and within the budget while maintaining the greatest sense of suspense. I would never think of jumping off a cliff without a parachute, but the idea of tackling a screenplay sounds like my idea of fun. And I have a feeling the two activities are not that far apart in terms of madness.

"Finishing a book is just like you took a child out in the yard and shot it."
-Truman Capote
"One not only writes a book. One lives it. Upon completing it there are certain symptoms of death."
-John Cheever

I've lived close to half a century now, and I learned something new about myself a few months ago from Canadian actor Roy Dupuis (who recently worked on the TV series La Femme Nikita). He was doing an interview after the series was finished, and was asked what the next step for him was. He told the interviewer that first he would have to take some time and grieve for the show. When he said that, I suddenly realized why I have trouble finishing the writing of novel-length stories. It's because I fall in love with these characters, and I don't want to let go of them. Armed with new insight (thanks, Roy) I hope to handle this aspect of my own writing a bit better in the future.

Come with me in August for the second part.
If you think life doesn't come with a soundtrack, you've never been inside the mind of a writer.

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Once upon a time there was a man with a gentle voice and quiet charm. He made several movies and worked in a TV show playing a character who rode a motorcycle from town to town, touching lives, and singing a little here and there. Then some of us didn't see much of him for awhile.
We wondered if he would ever come to sing for us again.

Michael Parks is not only singing, but he recorded 17 songs for us to enjoy.

If you haven't closed your eyes and dared to dream for a long while, take heart. These are songs to dream by.

And you'll believe he sings just for you.
This one was worth waiting for.

Take a trip to Listen Recordings
where you can order your copy.

Michael Parks - Coolin Soup' - Listen Recordings


A Little Browsing...

We're pleased to host the work of artisan Joan Garnand on our little patch of light on the web. Joan's creations are finally finding their way out of her Tennessee community and into the hearts of admirers everywhere.
Check out Joan's zucchini/squash casserole recipe.
This busy lady also began her TV stint this past spring, and is sharing her cake decorating and candy-making skills on a local Chattanooga station.
She is spending this spring doing face painting and hand-painted stationery at Tennessee festivals.

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Are you a fan of macaroni and cheese? This Over-the-Rainbow Macaroni And Cheese recipe will make the stuff in the box look about as appetizing as the box. And one the other side of eating, all those summer salads are great, but you may be adding lots of fat to your meal by dumping on the dressings. Here are some Summer Salad Dressings. They mention women specifically, but guys should take heed as well.

If you like mototcycles, take a trip down memory lane at jhammer's Harley Davidson Museum.

If your taste runs more toward vehicles that are powered by human movement, you might enjoy a look at Ultimate HPV Links, which has information on air, land and water vehicles, with plenty of links for you to satisfy your curiosity.

The face of film-making is changing. You don't have to have a monster budget and three eight-figure income "stars" to make a movie. We're looking over the horizon at the new territory of guerilla film-making, and people like Robert Rodriguez are working to prove it.

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