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Octavia Books, 5p.m.
Carville introduces Packer’s book that details modern American democracy through the lives of several Americans
In collaboration with East Jeff Wellness Center, try your luck at the art of Chi
Once upon a midnight dreary, Who Dats pondered, weak and weary, of forgotten victory; nevermore, nevermore they moaned carrying their Saints to the winning end zone
Sweet Lorraine’s, 6p.m-Midnight
Fund raising event for the Historic Treme Collection with music by famed “Drummer Boy” Jordan Bankston and more
Bacchanal Monday Night Series
New Orleans cellist soothes those Monday blues with her Acadian croons
Ooh Poo Pah Doo Bar
With James Andrews & Friends
Blue Nile, 9p.m.
Local rasta tributers spread one love for Nola
Banks St. Bar, 9p.m.
Come early for red beans & rice
Gasa Gasa, 9p.m.
Antique booty music with Sasha Masakowski
Native son sets d.b.a. on fire after the Saints game with his mighty trombone and nola funk
The Neutral Ground, 10p.m.
Sweet N’awlins blues and brass
Hit up the edge of the Quarters for some Monday night blues jammin’
Cafe Negril, 9:30
Monday’s never disappoint your dancin’ shoes for this one of a kind jamcase of local talent complete with live band
Circle Bar, 10p.m.
Broolyn’s preeminent Post-Wave ensemble + fiddle and guitar duo Local Honey
Broadway St, 9a.m.-1p.m.
Uptown edition of the city's prime local market
Traditional New Orleans brass music straight from Cool Uncle Lionel and Benny Jones
The Little Gem Saloon, 5p.m.
With songs like “Redneck Riviera” Roniger blends jazz, blues and folk sounds with a southern twang
The Maple Leaf, 10:30p.m.
The OG’s of the New Orleans brass band movement
Blue Nile Balcony Room, 10:30p.m.
Do you know where your ears are? Organized by Jeff Albert with various performances
Spotted Cat, 6.p.m.
Jazz singer with a vintage twist
Gasa Gasa, 9p.m.
Every Tuesday celebrate the contemporary music scene of Nola
Sweet Lorraine’s, 8:30p.m.
Open mic slam hosted by African-American Shakespear; open to singers, poets, musicians
Bullet’s Sports Bar, 7p.m.
See Kermit at home in the 7th Ward and get to bed early
Free monthly show featuring vaudeville and sideshow acts
The Country Club, 10a.m.
Half off pool admission for service industry employees; bring proof (bar card or check stub)!
Circle Bar, $20
Punk thrash London rockers, the Noise Complaints, play at 10p.m.
Sousaphone, washboard and guitar trio hit the stage prior to the Wolfman
Teeth pickin’ local guitarist appears on Frenchmen for his weekly show; $5 at the door
Garden District Book Shop, 6-7:30p.m.
Enter a world of strangers’ secrets as author discusses this collection from the award-winning PostSecret blog
Blue Nile, 11p.m.
Six horns and a whole lotta sweaty funk
Mayor Mitch Landrieu Addresses Son's DWI, Alcohol Enforcement
CBD -- As we learned in driver's ed, licenses are a privelege, not a right. That maxim was on display on two fronts at a Tuesday morning press conference. Mayor Mitch Landrieu addressed his son Benjamin's early morning DWI, and then announced a new initiative designed to pressed bars to follow all the restrictions associated with their liquor licences, and in turn curb violence. Of course, Da Mayor began the conference by addressing the elephant in the room.
After clarifying that 19-year-old Benjamin Landrieu was charged with a DWI as well as reckless operation of a vehicle after an early-morning accident in the university area, Landrieu addressed the severity of his son’s offense. “I love my son, but bad decisions have bad consequences, there will be legal consequences as well as family consequences,” Landrieu said.
Alcohol and Tobacco Control Commissioner Troy Hebert began his portion of the press conference by extending well wishes to the Landrieu family. “My heart and prayers go out to you and your family,” Hebert said.
“We all know that alcohol is just a part of our culture, not only in New Orleans but in Louisiana. We just want to make sure that it’s consumed responsibly. An alcohol permit is not a right, it’s a privilege to have an alcohol permit,” Hebert said.
According to the officials, Alcohol and Tobacco Control along with the NOPD is stepping up enforcement to be sure that the 1200 establishments with liquor licenses in the city are taking their privilege seriously and following the rules. According to Landrieu, prosecutions for ABO violations have risen from 32 in 2009 to 400 in January of 2011. Landrieu also said that they’ve hired several full time ATC agents and ten reserve agents. The new hires will be taken on as an addition to the twelve existing agents in the city.
Not just designed to suss out underage drinking in Uptown bars, the increased ABO enforcement is tied to the city’s “Nola for Life” campaign, the comprehensive murder rate reduction strategy. According to Hebert, drinking establishments in certain areas are oftentimes the source of neighborhood crime. Hebert advocates emergency suspensions for bars in gross violations of the rules since “the wheels of justice turn so slow."
” The commissioner said that once the ATC suspended the ABO for a bar in the Hollygrove area that was committing multiple violations, the crime rate in the immediate area went down 75 percent.
Landrieu aims to “change culture of violence to a culture of peace,” through the Nola for Life Campaign in conjunction with ABO violation enforcement.
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