The '90s Vibe Cookout - Experience a modern take on '90s culture with a cookout-style event, featuring family-friendly activities, on-site food vendors, live music, and special entertainment to enjoy. Get ready to immerse yourself in an unforgettable throwback atmosphere.
May 29, 3pm - 9pm
Posted about 10 hours ago
To celebrate the start of summer, Bevi Bene and Bar Rollins will debut “Booch Rollins,” a hard kombucha, on Sunday, May 28th from 4 pm to 7 pm with a Bevi Bene bar takeover at Bar Rollins. Owned and operated by husband-and-wife duo Clay and Marissa Carlisle, Bevi Bene is Charleston’s only lager and hard kombucha brewery. Inspired by Bar Rollins’ natural wine selection and Bevi Bene’s open-air taproom, the businesses say Booch Rollins “tastes like summer in a glass with notes of raspberry and orange zest.” The event is free to attend, open to the public, and all food and drinks will be available for purchase. For those unable to attend, Booch Rollins will be available on tap exclusively at Bar Rollins and the Bevi Bene taproom all summer long, while supplies last. Bar Rollins is located at 194 Jackson Street.
May 28, 4pm - 7pm
Posted about 10 hours ago
This Sunday, Lowcountry Dog Magazine and Hollywood Feed will host a Daiquiris & Dogs Adoption event at Tattooed Moose in Park Circle. The free and family-friendly event will run from 3 pm to 6 pm. Attendees can choose from a variety of flavors of blended frozen daiquiris including Creamsicle, Peach, and Pina Colãda, served by Carolina Daiquiri Company and Hilton Head Distillery. A portion of daiquiri sales will go to the rescues. Guests can also expect live music from The Jeff Caldwell Band, swag bags for your pet from Hollywood Feed, local vendors, and adoptable pups from Libby & Mace’s Place Animal Rescue, Greyhound Pets of America, and Berkeley Animal Center. You can find out more information at LowcountryDog.com.
May 28, 3pm - 6pm
The Mummy Film Screening A Brenaissance Celebration Who does not love a comeback story!? After his current Oscar win for Best Actor in The Whale, Brendan Fraser is having a moment. We wanted to celebrate this 90s hunk by showing one of our favorite Fraser films, The Mummy! We think this below excerpt from Alex Muniz says it best: “The late ‘90s saw Fraser rise to fame as Hollywood’s next heartthrob. From his shredded appearance in “George of the Jungle” to his boy-next-door charm in “Gods and Monsters,” there was no escaping the inexplicable allure of his tanned skin and piercing blue eyes. But where Fraser really excelled was in “The Mummy” series. Fraser plays a swash-buckling explorer named Rick, who traverses the sandy plains of Egypt, slaying ancient demons and stealing the hearts of all who lay eyes on him. The film premiered in 1999 and was a global success, earning a whopping $416.4 million in box-office sales. This cemented Fraser as a Hollywood mainstay, but it also marked the beginning of a series of events that would significantly damage his career. “While filming “The Mummy” series, Fraser was responsible for performing all his stunts. The series spanned almost a decade, so the injuries piled up. By the time the third installment, “The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor,” was released, he had undergone multiple surgeries; Fraser described his body as “put together with tape and ice.” Due to the amount of damage done to his body, Fraser took a much needed break from the spotlight and spent many years recovering in privacy. Unfortunately, this caused speculation that his career was over. As the onslaught of rumors surrounding Fraser’s disappearance increased, his struggles, which accumulated from his performances and time in the spotlight, only worsened. In 2016, Fraser buried his mother. He later stated in his 2018 GQ interview “I think I was in mourning, and I didn’t know what that meant.” This was in response to a viral 2016 interview for AOL’s BUILD series, where he appeared sullen and morose. In that same GQ interview, Fraser claimed that the former President of the Hollywood Foreign Press association, Philip Berk, sexually assaulted him in 2003 at a lunch party at the Beverley Hills Hotel. Fraser described how this experience changed his perspective on the entertainment industry, causing him to feel helpless and sick. He told GQ “[I] became depressed. I was blaming myself and I was miserable — because I was saying, ‘This is nothing; this guy reached around and he copped a feel.’ [Work] withered on the vine for me. In my mind, at least something had been taken away from me.” After this event, Fraser claims he felt blacklisted by Hollywood, and was rarely invited to the Golden Globes. When the opportunity to star in the A24 feature film, “The Whale,” came knocking, he felt as though things were finally turning around. As news spread about Fraser’s return to the silver screen, people all over social media celebrated. Fans expressed their excitement to see Fraser finally receive the praise he deserved, calling his return to film the “Brenaissance.” While on “Late Night with Seth Meyers,” Fraser discussed his deep appreciation for fans’ reactions to “The Whale.” “I just broke out crying. That solved all the problems. I feel like I’m still waiting for someone to walk in and tell me that the jig is up.” From a decade’s worth of struggles to a triumphant return to Hollywood, Fraser’s story is a glimmer of hope in the challenging world of acting. Fraser is far from the only actor to struggle with the entertainment industry; Amanda Bynes has publicly condemned Hollywood for her treatment, and Lindsey Lohan only recently found the strength to make a small comeback in Netflix’s “Falling for Christmas.” Despite the many other examples of Hollywood failing its actors, the entertainment industry seems to be changing for the better. Hopefully, Fraser’s return is indicative of changing times, and more entertainers will come out of the woodwork to an industry that welcomes them with open arms.”
May 25, 7:30pm - 10:30pm