By Melissa Ruggieri
For years, rap and Grammy didn’t exactly live together in perfect harmony.
Little more than a decade ago, Jay Z was busy boycotting the ceremony because he felt that rap and hip-hop were unjustly ignored, while Eminem didn’t even bother to show up to collect his trophies.
Of course, Kanye West always boo-hoos about being overlooked in the major Grammy categories. But West probably takes issue with the cow that provided the leather for his Louis Vuitton sneakers, so consider the source.
The 56th Annual Grammy Awards – airing Sunday at 8 p.m. on CBS – are primed to reverse the lukewarm attitude toward rap given the plethora of nominations for Jay Z, Kendrick Lamar, Macklemore & Ryan Lewis, Pharrell Williams and Drake.
Granted, Jay Z’s leading nine nominations dominate the rap categories; only his featured slot on Lamar’s album of the year pick, “Good Kid, M.A.A.D. City,” is a marquee showing. As well, Jay Z could feasibly win only seven Grammys since he’s nominated against himself for best rap/sung collaboration (with his wife, Beyonce, on “Part II [On the Run]” and with Justin Timberlake on “Holy Grail”) and twice for best music video (“Picasso Baby: A Performance Art Film” and “Suit & Tie” with Timberlake).
But he can hardly complain about Grammy snubbing his work this year.
In keeping with this year’s rap-heavy leanings, Lamar, Macklemore & Ryan Lewisand Williams all scored seven nods each (though Williams’ high-profile collaborations last year with Daft Punk and Robin Thicke means he will compete against himself in some categories and can only win four awards).
Timberlake, whose “The 20/20 Experience” ended 2013 as its biggest-seller (2.43 million sold, according to Billboard), also earned seven nominations, but was egregiously disregarded for album of the year. Lamar, Macklemore & Lewis, Taylor Swift and Daft Punk all earned deserving slots, while Sara Bareilles’ perfectly listenable but unexceptional “The Blessed Unrest” nabbed what was likely the Timberlake position.
There wouldn’t be too many arguments if Swift took the prestigious album category. “Red” just missed the 2012 cutoff for eligibility so it has the advantage of marinating in voters’ mind the longest, and it produced a trio of fantastic hits (“I Knew You Were Trouble,” “We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together” and “Everything Has Changed” with best new artist nominee Ed Sheeran).
But if Grammy really wanted to prove that putting so many rap stars on the ballot wasn’t just an empty gesture, they’d award Lamar album of the year for his visceral “Good Kid, M.A.A.D. City.”
Adding to the Year of the Flow theme is Drake, whose five nominations put him in direct battle with Jay Z, Lamar and Macklemore & Lewis in the best rap performance, best rap song and best rap album categories.
Will the Canadian MC – and surprisingly solid “Saturday Night Live” host – emerge victorious? Don’t count on it, unless his “Started from the Bottom” convinced more voters of its worth for best rap performance over Macklemore’s comparable novelty song, “Thrift Shop.”
While the glut of rap nominations reflects airplay and sales charts more astutely than most years, they also showcase the disconcerting reality that 2013 was heavy on testosterone.
Only Swift, deserving newcomer Kacey Musgraves and New Zealand wunderkind Lorde (the youngest nominee at 17) scored four nominations each.
Pink, Katy Perry and Bareilles each has a pair of nods – and Pink, Lorde and Perry will combat each other for song of the year with “Just Give Me a Reason,” “Royals” and “Roar,” respectively.
But this year, at least, it seems as if the Grammys are a man’s world.
So now we know some of the artists who might win a Grammy on Sunday. But how about those who were unceremoniously ignored?
— Elton John.His 31st studio album, “The Diving Board,” arrived just before the academy’s Sept. 30, 2013 cutoff date for eligibility. It is a striking piece of work elegantly presented under the direction of producer T Bone Burnett.
— Miley Cyrus. Haters gonna hate, but you’re robbing yourself of enjoying a couple of melodically rich pop songs if you refuse to look past Cyrus’ questionable behavior and appreciate her tunefulness. Both “We Can’t Stop” and “Wrecking Ball” – released last summer – deserved recognition in not only pop categories, but record and song of the year ones, too.
— Rod Stewart. The prince of raspy rock returns with his first album of non-schlocky standards in 12 years and this is the reception he gets? How is it that Led Zeppelin’s nearly 40-year-old “Kashmir” is worth a nod (if it wins, it would be the band’s first performance Grammy), but Stewart’s potent “Time” is overlooked?
— Janelle Monae. Forget about Atlanta pride. Monae would be a brilliant breeze of freshness even if she lived in Idaho. Too bad September’s “The Electric Lady” seemed to garner kudos from all industry insiders – except the ones that matter most.
By Marcus K. Garner
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
A former Clayton County police officer admitted Tuesday to scheming to steal cocaine from a drug supplier and resell it for his own profit.
Dwayne A. Penn struck a deal with federal prosecutors to accept 10-year prison term followed by five years of supervised release in exchange for a guilty plea.
A federal judge next month will determine whether to accept the plea agreement on the single charge of conspiracy to possess more than five kilograms of cocaine with the intent to distribute.
“It could have been a lot worse,” Penn’s attorney, Michael Martin, said Tuesday after the plea hearing. “He can still come out a relatively young man.”
Penn, 38, was facing up to 40 years in prison for the conspiracy charge as well as cocaine possession, gun possession and other charges for his part in the Aug. 28, 2013 plan.
According to court officials, Penn teamed up with an accused drug dealer to set up a bogus narcotics bust and arrest, then resell what they confiscated.
An FBI confidential informant wearing a wire recorded phone conversations and face-to-face meetings with Penn and co-defendant Adrian Demetric Austin as they planned the caper, authorities said.
On the day of the phony sting, FBI and DEA agents watched as Penn and Austin stopped a drug supplier and took four bricks of cocaine from him, with the aid of the informant, before allowing the supplier to escape.
Federal agents later arrested Penn and Austin.
Penn, a Clayton police officer for nine years, had been shot in the face in the line of duty his first year as an officer and was a part of the U.S. Marshal’s Fugitive Task Force at the time of his arrest.
He was fired.
“He’s a good man and a good cop who shed blood for his job,” Martin said of his client. “He just did a stupid thing.”
With authorities having recordings of Penn planning the heist, Martin said his hands would’ve been tied if the case had gone to trial.
“The allegations were not defensible,” he said.
“Today he is sad for his family and remorseful for what he did, and he’s ready to accept the consequences.”
Penn will remain in the U.S. penitentiary in Atlanta until his sentencing on Feb. 21.
Austin, Penn’s co-defendant, pleaded guilty in the case on Jan. 14. He is scheduled to be sentenced April 10.
(EW.com) -- It's good to be Kevin Hart and Ice Cube this weekend. The increasingly ubiquitous Hart, who recently told EW that Ride Along is "my baby," scored big with a $41.2 million opening weekend for the buddy-cop comedy. That should jump to an estimated $47.8 million when one factors in the Monday MLK Jr. holiday. Not only does the impressive haul surpass expectations for Universal's leanly budgeted $25 million comedy, but it also breaks the record for a January opening. (If you're still not sold on the Hart/Cube pairing, whose chemistry lifted the film to an "A" approval rating with CinemaScore audiences, let this stupendous spot on Conan give you a taste of their chemistry.)
Universal folks have further reason to thrust their chests out this weekend. Buoyed by rapturous word of mouth, the studio's real-SEAL heart-thumper Lone Survivor dropped just 38 percent to deliver an impressive $23.2 million in its fourth weekend. Director Peter Berg, whose Battleship bombed so badly, made Lone Survivor for $40 million and now can boast about a $74 million domestic total.
Sliding into the No. 3 spot is Open Road Films' animated The Nut Job. With families looking for holiday entertainment, The Nut Job should swap places with Lone Survivor by the end of Monday. The squirrel comedy, which earned a solid "B" rating from CinemaScore audiences, managed to outperform its modest expectations.
Alas, the same can't be said for Paramount's stab at rebooting its Jack Ryan franchise, with Star Trek actor Chris Pine playing the action-hero CIA agent who's previously been played by the likes of Alec Baldwin and Harrison Ford. Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit, which the studio made for $60 million, debuts at a rather limp No. 4 with just $17.2 million. A "B" CinemaScore rating shouldn't do much to attract moviegoers distracted by all the Oscar-nominated films they want to see before the big show. That said, Shadow Recruit fared better overseas, with $22.2 million from only half of the international markets.
Frozen hung on in the No. 5 spot, with Disney's domestic kitty now totaling nearly $333 million. But hot on its heels was American Hustle, which earned 10 Oscar nominations and last night walked away with a SAG award for best ensemble cast. David O. Russell's caper, starring Christian Bale, Amy Adams, Bradley Cooper, and Jennifer Lawrence, enjoyed a 28 percent jump with a $10.6 million haul in its sixth weekend; its total gross rose to $116.4 million. The Meryl Streep/Julia Roberts family drama August: Osage County likewise enjoyed a jump in box office to $7.6 million as it more than doubled its theater count to 2,051; its cume stands at nearly $18.2 million.
The only other other notable new release is Devil's Due, Eli Roth's found-footage horror movie that was hoping to benefit from its mega-viral "Devil Baby" campaign. The film failed to crack the top 5 and earned a dismal "D+" CinemaScore rating. That's a bleak showing, and yet the $7 million film already recouped its investment with an $8.5 million debut.
The top five:
1. Ride Along — $41.2 million
2. Lone Survivor — $23.2 million
3. The Nut Job — $20.55 million
4. Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit — $17.2 million
5. Frozen— $12 million
See the original story at EW.com.
By Marcus K. Garner
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
The list of metro Atlanta strip clubs being sued by dancers claiming they were denied fair wages continues to grow.
Last week, a lawsuit was filed in federal court against Club Wax and owner Thomas Waters.
The plaintiff, Santana Hayes, said the club violated the federal Fair Labor Standards Act when management did not pay minimum and overtime wages to dancers, according to the lawsuit. More than 50 additional dancers at the Fulton County club can join the suit, according to complaint.
Like the others filed against strip clubs, the latest lawsuit claims that entertainers were considered “independent contractors” and paid in tips, despite being treated in many ways like employees.
“Indeed, not only did they fail to pay a single penny in wages, they tricked the plaintiff and all others similarly situated into paying … to work at Club Wax,” the lawsuit claims.
Neither Waters nor Club Wax management could be reached for comment.
Among other “tip-out” fees, the complaint claims that dancers were required to pay $45 per shift to the bar, the complaint said.
In the past four months, several adult entertainment clubs have come under legal fire for allegedly misclassifying dancers and withholding wages.
Last week, Tattletale Lounge was sued with allegations that “kick-backs” were demanded of the dancers.
Pin Ups in DeKalb County and Pleasers in southwest Atlanta were sued in October for similar allegations.
Earlier this month, a federal judge reviewing the Pin Ups complaint said the club owed its survival to its dancers and deemed the entertainers not “independent contractors,” but employees.
The owners at The Onyx in northeast Atlanta settled a 2009 lawsuit for $1.55 million, paying each of 73 then-current and former dancers roughly $21,233, according to court records.
By Marcus K. Garner
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
A Sandy Springs doctor has been arrested for allegedly practicing without his license.
Kelly Burton Thrasher was charged in November 2012 with sexual assault for allegedly drugging then having sex with a woman while she was unconscious.
In another case, in January 2013, Thrasher was alleged to have molested a juvenile girl during a sleepover at his home.
State officials subsequently suspended his license to practice medicine, Sandy Springs Police spokesman Capt. Steve Rose said.
Late last year, police received information alleging that Thrasher had returned to his office and was again having contact with his patients, in violation of the conditions of his suspension by the Georgia State Licensing Board, Rose said.
Police detectives notified the board and the Fulton County District Attorney’s office, and were able to obtain a warrant for his arrest.
Thrasher was arrested at his home Saturday and taken to the Fulton County Jail, and released the next day on $50,000 bond, according to jail records.
By Mike Morris
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Authorities in west Georgia arrested 34 people and seized 27 vehicles, several guns and over $28,000 in cash in a Saturday night raid on an alleged dog-fighting operation in Meriwether County.
According to Meriwether Sheriff Chuck Smith, officers from several agencies, bolstered by helicopters from the Coweta County Sheriff’s Office and the state Department of Natural Resources, took part in the raid, which went down off Happy Hollow Drive around 10:30 p.m. Saturday.
“Our narcotics unit has worked on gathering intelligence on the event and at a moment’s notice they rallied up and met at the training center where a briefing was conducted,” Smith said in an e-mail.
“When the helicopter pilots hit their target with spotlights, participants and spectators ran into the arms of waiting officers holding a perimeter around the event,” Smith said.
He said deputies found a large “fighting pit” and an emaciated, bleeding female pit bull terrier. That dog was taken into protective custody, along with another dog seized, the sheriff said.
One of the vehicles confiscated was a large “Express Wings” catering truck that was set up to serve fried chicken and fish to spectators.
Deputies also seized five guns, two generators and lighting equipment.
One of those arrested was wanted by U.S. Marshals on a federal indictment accusing him of dog fighting, according to Smith.
He said those arrested, some of them local and some from as far away as Arkansas and Michigan, face various charges, including gambling, cruelty to animals, possession of a firearm during the commission of a crime, theft-by-receiving stolen property and conspiracy to commit or promote dog fighting
By Tammy Joyner
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
A Clayton County jury found a Stone Mountain man guilty Tuesday of knowingly exposing a woman to HIV.
Craig Lamar Davis, 43, sat motionless in a packed courtroom as the jury read guilty verdicts in two counts of reckless HIV, a felony punishable by up to 20 years in prison. Davis was taken into custody. Sentencing is set for 10 a.m. Feb. 21.
Shortly before being taken into custody, Davis comforted family members, some of whom were crying.
The case is the first of its kind to be tried in Clayton County, prosecutors said after the trial.
“We are pleased with the verdict,” said Kathryn Powers, deputy chief assistant district attorney, one of three prosecutors in the case. “They (jury) were able to weigh the validity of testimony of people who don’t believe AIDS or HIV exist.” Powers also noted the jury’s verdict sends a strong message that it is incumbent that people infected with the virus notify people of their status.
James Walker, the attorney for the woman whose allegations led to the case, said he hoped the verdict “will give others the courage and fortitude to bring these types of individuals to justice.”
District Attorney Tracy Graham Lawson said Tuesday’s verdict sets the stage for a similar case against Davis in Fulton County. The defense conceded Tuesday’s decision could make it tough to try the same case in Fulton.
“It’s hard to override 30-plus years of HIV prejudice and hysteria,” John Turner, Davis’ attorney said. “The (Clayton) jury’s decision reflects that. We clearly established reasons to question the results of (HIV testing). We handed them reasonable doubt on a platter but they chose to disregard it.”
The verdict ended a week of testimony from medical professionals and other witnesses, including a California nonprofit that refutes HIV testing. The Office of Medical and Scientific Justice flew in experts at its own expense to help in Davis’ defense.
“I’m just disappointed by the verdict,” OMSJ director Clark Baker said. He said his organization is considering filing claims against the doctors, hospitals and others who Baker believes misdiagnosed Davis since HIV tests on the market state they can not be used to definitively detect HIV.
By EDDIE PELLS
The Associated Press
Peyton Manning stuffed the football into his helmet and handed it to an equipment man for safekeeping.
The connection: Flawless, as usual.
The keepsake: Certainly one he'll want to hang on to.
The Broncos quarterback had an answer for everyone Sunday — from Tom Brady to the New England defense to anyone who thought he couldn't win the big one.
Manning is taking the Broncos on a trip to New York for the Super Bowl after another of his impeccably crafted victories — this time, a 26-16 win over the Patriots on Sunday in the AFC title game.
"Being in my 16th season, going to my third Super Bowl, I know how hard it is to get there," Manning said.
Especially this time.
Only three years ago, he could barely grip a football as he started the long comeback from surgeries that ravaged his neck and nerve endings. And only 53 weeks ago, he suffered a devastating loss to Baltimore in the divisional playoffs that derailed what looked like a Super Bowl trip in his comeback season.
But Manning will get his chance for a second Super Bowl ring, after all. He'll try to become the first starting quarterback to win one with two different teams, at the Meadowlands on Feb. 2 against the Seattle Seahawks, who beat San Francisco 23-17 in the NFC title game.
"He's been remarkable," said Broncos coach John Fox, off to his second Super Bowl as a head coach. "It's unprecedented what he did."
After packing away his football, Manning ran to the 30-yard line to shake hands with Brady. A bit later in the locker room, he celebrated with his father, Archie, and brothers Cooper and Eli, the Giants quarterback who surprised Peyton much the way Peyton surprised him by showing up at the NFC title game two years ago.
The Indy-turned-Denver quarterback improved to 5-10 lifetime against Brady, but is now 2-1 in AFC title games.
"I have a lot of respect for him," Brady said. "Certainly, he's a great player and he played great today."
Though Manning threw for 400 yards, it was more dink-and-dunk than a fireworks show in this, the 15th installment between the NFL's two best quarterbacks of a generation. Manning set up four field goals by Matt Prater and put his stamp on this one with a pair of long, meticulous and mistake-free touchdown drives in which nothing came cheap.
He geared down the no-huddle, hurry-up offense that helped him set records for touchdown passes and yardage this season and made the Broncos the highest-scoring team in history. The result: 93- and 80-yard touchdown drives that each lasted more than seven minutes; they were the two longest, time-wise, of the season for the Broncos (15-3).
The Broncos held the ball for 35:44. They were 7 for 13 on third-down conversions.
"To keep Tom Brady on the sideline is a good thing," Manning said. "That's something you try to do when you're playing the Patriots."
Manning capped the second long drive with a 3-yard pass to Demaryius Thomas, who got inside the overmatched Alfonzo Dennard and left his feet to make the catch. It gave Denver a 20-3 lead midway through the third quarter.
From there, it was catch-up time for Brady and the Pats (13-5), and they are not built for that — at least not this year.
"We got in a hole there," Brady said. "It was just too much to dig our way out."
A team that averaged more than 200 yards on the ground the last three games didn't have much quick-strike capability. Brady, who threw for most of his 277 yards in comeback mode, actually led the Patriots to a pair of fourth-quarter touchdowns. But they were a pair of time-consuming, 80-yard drives. The second cut the deficit to 26-16 with 3:07 left, but the Broncos stopped Shane Vereen on the 2-point conversion and the celebration was on in Denver.
"Losing is never easy," Patriots defensive lineman Rob Ninkovich said. "But when you have somebody as talented as (Manning), who puts in as much work and effort, and has done it for so long, it's a little bit easier to swallow."
The trip to New York, where it figures to be at least a tad cooler than Sunday's 63-degree reading at kickoff, will come 15 years after John Elway rode off into the sunset with his second straight Super Bowl victory.
The Broncos have had one close call since — when they lost at home to Pittsburgh in the 2005 season's AFC title game — but what it really took was Elway's return to the franchise in 2011. He slammed the door on the Tim Tebow experiment and signed Manning to a contract, knowing there were risks involved in bringing to town a thirty-something quarterback coming off multiple operations to resurrect his career.
Even without Von Miller on the field, Elway put enough pieces in place around Manning to move within a game of the championship.
Thomas. Wes Welker (four catches, 38 yards). Eric Decker (5-73). Tight end Julius Thomas (8-85).
"It's been a terrific group," Elway said as he hoisted the AFC championship trophy. "They worked their tail off all year."
Manning knows how to make the most of all the options he's been given.
This game started getting out of hand at about the same time Patriots cornerback Aqib Talib went out with a knee injury. Nobody else could cover Thomas, and Manning, who finds mismatches even under the toughest of circumstances, found this one quickly.
"Talib's an excellent player," Manning said, "but Demaryius was going to be a big part of the game plan, either way."
Thomas finished with seven catches for 134 yards, including receptions of 26 and 27 yards that set up a field goal for a 13-3 lead before the half.
Denver got the ball to start the third quarter and Manning hit Thomas for 15 and 4 yards as part of the 80-yard, 7:08 touchdown drive that gave Denver the 17-point lead.
It was 23-3 before Brady began the comeback that came up short.
"Peyton Manning is Peyton Manning," Patriots defensive end Andre Carter said. "He's a smart player and able to make adjustments when he needs to."
New England came up a win short of the Super Bowl for the second straight year.
The thought this week was that Bill Belichick's team was playing with house money, having well exceeded expectations for a team that lost a number of stars — Aaron Hernandez, Wes Welker, Rob Gronkowski — and has been plagued by injuries all year.
But a loss is a loss and facts are facts. Belichick is stuck on three titles and hasn't won one since the NFL busted him for the Spygate videotaping scandal.
"There were a lot of opportunities in the game that, if we were able to coach better, play better, execute better in any of those areas, it would have given us a chance," Belichick said.
Manning said Belichick is the best coach he's ever had to go against. The quarterback insisted this week's showdown against Brady was more Broncos vs. Patriots than Manning vs. Brady. He lets others decide who's the greatest at this or that.
But he earned a chance to improve on his already-sterling legacy — one that figures to leave him holding his fifth MVP trophy come Super Bowl week.
A win at MetLife Stadium in two weeks would put him in the same company brother Eli, along with Elway, Roger Staubach and a few others as a two-time Super Bowl winner.
Two weeks for Manning to prepare might feel like a lifetime.
At times, his long, difficult comeback has felt like a lifetime, too.
"We've definitely come a long way in two years," Manning said. "And bouncing back from last year's playoff loss to put ourselves in this position, it definitely feels very gratifying."
By Marcus K. Garner
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Police are seeking the public’s help to find the killer of a 23-year-old Powder Springs mother.
Danielle Marshall was found dead inside her Palomino Drive home on the evening of Jan. 13, 2013, authorities said.
Marshall was left with her infant crying inside her home, authorities said.
This was the only homicide recorded for 2013 in Powder Springs, Cobb County District Attorney’s spokeswoman Kim Isaza said
Investigators conducted dozens of interviews and followed several leads, however have been unable to make an arrest, authorities said.
Police ask that anyone with information that could lead to an arrest or conviction contact Powder Springs Police Detective Lt. L. Cadwell at 770-257-1394 or via email at email@example.com or Cobb County District Attorney’s Office Investigator Nick O’Conor at 770-528-3015 or via email at nicholas.o’firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tips can also be phoned in to the Cobb County cold case tip line at 770-528-3032 or anonymously through Crime Stoppers at 404-577-8477
By Rodney Ho (AJC)
Two very different shows will be using the Fabulous Fox Theatre for auditions in coming days.
First up: ABC’s hit reality show “Shark Tank.”
The show, which airs Friday nights, is holding an open casting call at the Fox Theatre Saturday, January 11, 2014, its second trip to the Fox in less than a year.
Here are the basics, courtesy of the website:
SATURDAY, JANUARY 11TH, 2014
660 Peachtree Street NE
Atlanta, GA 30308
9:00 AM to 11:00 AM – Numbered Wristbands Distributed
10:00 AM – Interviews Begin
You will be given the opportunity to do a 1-minute pitch of your business/product/idea to a member of the Casting Team — just like you would as if you were on the show. Come prepared to wow and dazzle us. Only the first 500 applicants are guaranteed to be seen so arrive early to secure your numbered wristband. Be advised: security may check your bag and you are responsible for your own parking. We do not validate. To apply at an Open Call you must have a completed Application Packet.
You can fill out this application before hand.
“Shark Tank” – which features entrepreneurs pitching ideas to various rich folks who may or may not invest in their products or services – has become a sturdy performer on Friday nights. It pulls in the best ratings of any show among younger viewers that night. The show premiered in the summer of 2009 and its ratings have gone up steadily ever since. ABC keeps adding more episodes. They had 14 episodes season one, 24 season two, 26 season three and 28 this current season.
CNBC recently began airing repeats of the show on Tuesday nights, pulling in its best prime-time ratings in years.
On Monday, Fox’s “So You Think You Can Dance” returns for a fifth time to Atlanta for auditions in its 11th season and as usual, it’s using the Fox Theatre.
In 2011, Melanie Moore of Marietta won season eight, the first season ever that an Atlantan had even made the finals. Since season 8, seven different metro Atlantans have made the top 20, more than making up for the drought the first seven seasons. Two years ago, Cyrus “Glitch” Spencer made the finals but fell short. This past year, local dancer Jasmine Harper also made it to the end but didn’t win.
The show’s ratings have slipped off in recent years, hitting its worst numbers to date last year. But Nigel Lythgoe‘s baby survived to dance another year.
You can go to www.fox.com/dance for more details about auditions
- See more at: http://radiotvtalk.blog.ajc.com/2014/01/10/shark-tank-so-you-think-you-can-dance-auditions-at-fox-theatre-coming-soon/#sthash.8k6Z0ror.kZGK73tr.dpuf
Atlwebradio News Staff: