12 • August 2018 • UPBEAT TIMES, INC.
Farmer’s Market Through September 11th
The Forestville Certified
Through August 5 ‘Live at Juilliard’ Concert Series to Feature Bay Area Original Artists
Forestville, CA. ~ Runs each tuesday through Sept. 11, 2018. Holiday pig roast, oysters ham- burgers & hotdogs! Beer & wine two bands: Joy Ride and Dog Gone Ounery. Family fun and the freshest produce the local area has to offer! Specialty food items, beverages, including wine and beer; artisan gifts of jewelry, beauty products, clothing and gift items; lively music. FREE to attend. At the Forestville Down- town Park, 6990 Front St, For- estville, CA 95436 across from Shear Pleasure Salon and Canet- ti’s Restaurant. Visit our website at www.Fo
restvillefarmersmarket. com. For more information, call
Wendy Flowers at
707-481-3565 or 707 887-2561. Email: info@forestvillefarmers- market.com
Anthony Presti plays August 5th!
Santa Rosa, CA. ~ Cel- ebrating a quarter-century of live music in the park, Santa Rosa’s popular ‘Live at Juilliard’ concert series presents its 2018 lineup of original, dance- able music from six of the Bay Area’s fi nest bands. From folk to funk, reggae to bluegrass, and world beat to outlaw country, ‘Live at
free, family-friendly con- certs each Sunday from 5-7pm, July 1 to August 5 in historic Juilliard Park. In addition to outstanding free music, families enjoy picnicking on the grass and food and beverages available for purchase. “Live at Juilliard is a be- loved Santa Rosa tradition and is especially notable
this summer as we cel- ebrate our 25th anniver- sary!” says Tara Thomp- son, Arts Coordinator for Santa Rosa Recreation and Parks. “Many Santa Rosans have grown up with these weekly, sum- mer concerts in the park, fi rst attending as children and now bringing their children and grandchil- dren to enjoy time togeth- er with family and friends,” she adds.
Location: Juilliard Park,
227 Santa Rosa Ave, Santa Rosa. Information: www.srcity.org/liveatjuil-
liard. or contact the mar- keting coordinator Kristi Buffo, (707) 543-3276 or firstname.lastname@example.org
. Tell them Paul from Up- beat Times sent you!
Most expensive guitar ever sold was Eric Clapton’s “Blackie” Stratocaster ($959,500 in 2004). ~
The oldest guitars came from Persia (mod- ern day Iran), where they were called Tanbur. That was around 3500 years ago.
12 • August 2018 • UPBEAT TIMES, INC.
UPBEAT ENTERTAINMENT ~ SONOMA COUNTY & BEYOND Sept. 8-9, 2018
Music Festivals at Johnson’s Beach, Monte Rio
Russian River Weird Facts & Trivia - 3
The longest guitar in the world is over 13 meters long. That’s about 40 feet, or 6-7x as tall as you are. The strings are thick, but because they’re so long, the same pitch is maintained as if you were playing on an ordinary-sized one.
Monte Rio, CA. ~ Ev- ery
Beach hosts a music festi- val dedicated
people together for a series of live Blues performances. With an international
court, vendor village, and wine garden, this festival provides the opportunity to enjoy your favorite Blues artists up close and personal, or while swim- ming in the Russian River! www.sonomacounty.com
Stay Cool This Summer with our Wicked Slushes!
You don’t have to go all the way to Healdsburg to get the
Wicked Slush anymore!
Try some of our favorites:
Orange Cream Cotton Candy Mango & More!
DONT MISS OUR CAR SHOWS EVERY FRIDAY!
Shows Run THROUGH THE entire SUMMER!
Fiori’s Buns & Burgers
406 Larkfield Center Santa Rosa, CA 707-546-6835
Open 11am to 8pm Daily!
Petaluma Beer Festival 2017 Photo by: PAD
“Life is not a matter of holding good cards, but of playing a poor hand well.” ~ Robert Louis Stevenson
The shortest guitar? Just 10 microns long. A micron is one millionth of a meter, so 10 microns means that small- est guitar is 1/100,000 of a meter long.
The guitar has been used for millennia – the fi rst one can be traced archaeologically back to 3,000 – 4,000 years ago. And they were used in all parts of the world, too – not just one particular region or country.
Gibson made his fi rst electric guitar in 1936.
During middle ages, guitars were used almost exclusively as rhythm instruments.
| Page 2
| Page 3
| Page 4
| Page 5
| Page 6
| Page 7
| Page 8
| Page 9
| Page 10
| Page 11
| Page 12
| Page 13
| Page 14
| Page 15
| Page 16
| Page 17
| Page 18
| Page 19
| Page 20
| Page 21
| Page 22
| Page 23
| Page 24
| Page 25
| Page 26
| Page 27
| Page 28
| Page 29
| Page 30
| Page 31
| Page 32