Wednesday, August 15, 2007

About to Go Moon Over Buffalo

Well, it's almost time for us UNkids to bid farewell to this fair hamlet of Northfield, but before we go, we've got one more show for all you lovely folks: Ken Ludwig's Moon Over Buffalo - a big, bold, backstage farce with more than enough laughs to go around.

Oh, and we open tomorrow.

In order to make up for our lack of posts about the process, I present to you the first UNCO video trailer, edited rather late at night by Ms. Rachel Teagle.

Tickets are $8 for General Admission and $6 for Students and Senior Citizens. can be reserved by sending an email to or call our reservation line at (507)646-4439. The message may not be updated yet, but trust me, it works.
This show is a bit racy - there's a sub-plot about an affair and an illegitimate pregnancy, a few double entendres, and a character who drinks through the second act, but the language is mild (it takes place in 1953). If you have more specific questions about appropriateness, drop us an email.

See you at the show, and enjoy our trailer!

Monday, August 13, 2007

Way, way back during the performances of All My Sons, our youngest member, Noah, drew a picture of the cast in their costumes. Since it was so awesome, and since Noah is just a cool kid all by himself, we decided to post it here so you could see the fruits of his labors. Enjoy.


Saturday, July 28, 2007

Meh, To Punitive Candy!

Ben's Saturday Fun-Time Diversionary Activity! See which of the following anagrams match with the names of UNCO members?

1. Oral Rust Bear
2. Hark, Bert! Reno!
3. Ranch Wad on Fran
4. Real Sex? Fie.
5. Ban Razzle Chex, is it, Mr. T?
6. Riffle Yum!
7. Kill Toaster? No!
8. Rent? Broke. Deny!
9. OK, Jed, Leer on!
10. Beer N' Mange
11. Lenore Lulls Cons
12. All Get A Cheer
13. Honda Lemons
14. Jade Ravens.
15. Belch, Shanty Mimes!
16. Um, Panda Lamp?

1. Laura Roberts, 2. Karen Borchert 3. Hannah Crawford 4. Alex Fisher 5. Max (Christian) Herzl-Betz 6. Emily Ruff 7. Allison Koster 8. Robert Kennedy 9. Joe Knoedler 10. Ben Egerman 11. Russell O'Connell 12. Rachel Teagle (alternate: The Carl Eagle) 13. Hal Edmonson 14. Jared Evans 15. Bethany Schimmel 16. Amanda Plump

Thursday, July 26, 2007

The Photographs of Being Earnest

The Importance of Being Earnest

Here are a bunch of backstage and onstage photos of our recent production of "The Importance of Being Earnest." Thank you to everyone who came to see it!

Theater is a lot like Greatness. Some are born with it, some achieve it, and some have it thrust upon them. The production of “The Importance of Being Earnest” used those born with great abilities (whether it be piano playing, acting, painting, or just looking hot in a maid outfit) and thrust at them the doable yet strenuous task of putting on this show in two weeks. This truly was the culmination of my theatre experience. I can’t help but feel as if all the shows I’ve done these past three years were somehow leading to this, these two weeks. We did “Earnest,” we did one of my favorite plays ever, and now it’s over and it’s as if there is a small part of me left behind with it.

I’ll never be able to express how deeply grateful I am to have had such a dedicated and talented group of people to make this dream come true, but I suppose sappy blog posts are a step in the right direction.


Saturday, July 21, 2007

Earnest, Potter, and Photos

Three successful shows of The Importance of Being Earnest down, one more to go. Yes, you can still catch the show Sunday night at 8:00 in Arena Theater. We had an almost full house tonight, which was wonderful.

Our Friday audience was a little diminished by the Harry Potter extravaganza downtown. It seemed like the whole town was there. A bunch of us went down to check out the scene and get our books.

Not even Knockturn Aley could frighten our stalwart Company Directors!

In other news, Emily Ruff took a bunch of great pictures of us getting ready for our shows. They've been compiled into an album lovingly titled:
UNdressing Room

And we've added a bunch of All My Sons pictures, and there are more to come!
All My Sons

Wednesday, July 18, 2007

UnCOoks: The Dessert

I may not live in the UnCo household, but I will still be making dessert for everyone next week. I am a total peanut butter addict, so I thought I'd share my Aunt Mary's Peanut Butter Ball Recipe, but I won't mention which brands I use, because then everyone would be able to make them as well as I do. I'm far too proud for that to ever happen.

Peanut Butter Balls

3 tbsp butter
1 cup powdered sugar
1/2 cup peanut butter

Mix ingredients until smooth and creamy. Roll into balls (preferably 1/2 the size of a ping pong ball) and put in freezer to harden. While they cool, melt milk chocolate in a double boiler (Don't go cheap on your chocolate, semi-sweet morsels taste awful). Once the chocolate has melted, drop in the peanut butter balls. Put them on a plate covered in wax paper/aluminum foil. Put in freezer to cool.

Monday, July 16, 2007

The Vital Importance of Being Earnest

As the hats clearly indicate, we're up and running with Oscar Wilde's wonderfully witty "The Importance of Being Earnest."

And we've added a fourth show, so you can come and watch us prance about in hats this Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday night at 8:00 PM in Carleton's Arena Theater.

Reservations can be made by calling our reservation line (507) 646-4439 or by emailing us at

Wednesday, July 11, 2007

All My Sons: A Retrospective

I really can't believe it's over--after three weeks of intensive rehearsals and work, it all boiled down to three days of performance and suddenly, we're on to Earnest. I think that as a director, I focused so much on fitting as much rehearsal time into a few weeks that the actual performance dates sort of snuck up on me. But, sure enough, thursday, friday and saturday found me seated in the back row, right next to my skilled co-director, Arika, watching as our talented cast and crew made magic on stage.

Or at least, that's what we did half the time. A little secret about directors that I've found is that when we watch our own productions, we aren't always watching the show--rather, we do the best we can to keep our eyes on the stage while focusing our attention on the audience and how they're reacting. And so, night after night, we watched as people laughed, cringed, and cried along with the performances. Afterwards, friends and acquaintences congratulated cast, directors and crew alike for creating such a wonderful show.

But the most touching response came from people who almost none of us even know--the majority of our audience, senior citizens from the town of Northfield. Arika and I watched in disbelief as night after night, we saw older members of our audience in tears by the end of the show. Now, normally, I would feel bad about making old people cry, but this seemed a bit different. After the show, one man explained that he remembers his many friends who were veterans and was touched by how accurately Jared Evans had portrayed the same conflicts he remembered onstage. The more people who talked to us, the more we were made aware of how we had touched people. Making such an impression on an audience with so much more experience with the period the play took place in and the issues it deals with, an audience so much different than what we are all used to in UNCO, is something that we're all proud of.


Thursday, July 5, 2007

Opening Night!!

All My Sons opens tonight, and boy are we excited!

Or at least Jared Evans is, as indicated by the photo at right.

After a few harried weeks of rehearsal and set building and light hanging, it's finally time for our inaugural show of the return of UNCO. We've been lucky enough to have gotten some press coverage recently. There was a great article in the Northfield News last week, and we made the front of the Carleton website.

Now for a few photographs:

The stalwart directors of All My Sons, Ben Egerman and Arika Garg, contemplate their next move during rehearsal in the Green Room.

The finished stage floor.

The "lawn" was painted with feather dusters on a stick.

Rachel and Karen sponged the path. As you can see, it made them very happy.

And here's the cast on the finished set! From left to right: Hal Edmonson as Joe Keller, Rachel Teagle as Ann Deever, Jared Evans as Chris Keller, Jenny Gibbins as Kate Keller, and Max Herzl-Betz as Jim Bayliss.

We also took a few pictures of the hail storm a few days ago. Several of our company members had never seen one before.

Especially not one with golf-ball sized hail.

But, inclement weather aside, we're ready to put on a fantastic show this weekend. House opens at 7:30, show starts at 8.
Hope to see you there.

Thursday, June 28, 2007

UNCOoks: The Much Belated First Episode

Hello, my name is Max Herzl-Betz, and I have been conscripted for this first and very much belated episode of UNCOoks. If you will recall from earlier, I was pictured cooking up what was described as a "delicious chicken recipe." And now, for all of you who would absolutely love to try it, you can make it yourselves!

Honey Chicken Tikka/Tofu

Ingredients: 2.2 lbs Chicken strips/ 2 lbs of tofu
1/2 cup lemon juice
1/2 cup honey
1 tbsp Red chili powder
1 tsp garlic paste
1/2 tsp white pepper powder
1/2 tsp nutmeg powder
Salt to taste
2 tbsp mustard oil (can be replaced by mustard)
Some more garlic and onions and vegetable oil

1) Combine all ingredients except mustard, onions and the extra garlic in bowl; coat chicken strips evenly and leave to marinate for 3 hours
2)Stir fry in pan with garlic and onions and serve hot
Serves: 5



Saturday, June 23, 2007

Building the Keller House

Huge set building day today! We've got a house and a roof and a porch! And pictures!

To see captions, click the white box in the corner.

And here's a link to the album itself. More to come!
Set Building

Saturday, June 16, 2007

One week down!

Well, tomorrow at noon we'll have completed our first full week of UNCO. Without a full company yet (Jared arrives tomorrow to complete our band), we've spent our evenings working away in Arena, removing the dance floor, painting the stage, hanging curtains and scrims, and starting to do some design for All My Sons. Between this and most people coping with their first full week of working full time on campus, I don't think there'd be much disagreement if I said this week has been a bit exhausting. What's more, just doing the manual labor side of theater doesn't always inspire the adrenaline rush of rehearsing and performing--let alone doing so in only three weeks--so next week will, I think, give everyone a spark to start the season off.

That said, it's been nice to have a week to just settle into the pace of summer life here--even though there seems to be one clerical snafu after another. On move-in day, we had to go through a mad scramble to find our keys, after the Residential Life Office turned out not to have them. After tracking down the proper administrator, we discovered that for very complicated reasons, facilities was not aware that these houses were occupied, and had changed the locks for the summer. On Monday morning, those living in the Faculty Club Annex were awakened by facilities knocking on our door at 7 a.m., and were informed that our house was closed, and that security had been called to remove us. We managed to ward them off by dangling our keys and official-looking, but our patience began to wear thin when, on Wednesday, the Reunion crew showed up to tell us that alums were going to be housed in our rooms. Suffice it to say, we'll be only mildly surprised if next week we arrive home from work to find that our houses have been demolished in order to build a new dorm.

It's been a busy weekend, what with Reunion going on. The campus has been overrun with alums being veritably submerged in college-purchased booze in hopes of securing more donations. On the plus side, this means plenty of events for us to crash, and fantastic food to mooch. Last night, for instance, there was a dance party in the Goodhue Superlounge that featured no less than seven (yes, that's right, seven) full kegs, as well as a rather impressive fireworks display from Mai Fete. And there is talk of alumni putting together a reunion CHELSEA 11:17 performance, which we will all be attending, of course.

We'll be updating you all soon on how our first week of rehearsals is going, and we hope to see you all in Arena on July 5th! But in the meantime, enjoy some snapshots of this week.


Max cooking up this delicious chicken recipe.

One big happy, chicken-eating family.

Arena, once we were done with it.

Arena from the stage.

Karen is very passionate about her lighting plot.
Reunion decided to open the tunnels (!!!). What's a Carleton student to do but bust out some sharpies and add their mark to the sea of graffiti.

The UNCO has Landed

Wow! Snazzy Move-in Slideshow!
Hit the white button on the bottom corner to see Karen's witty captions.

Or if the slideshow doesn't work, check out the album here:

The Move In!

Coming Soon: The first installment of UNCOoks, delicious recipes from our company dinners!

Friday, June 8, 2007

Shivering with Anticipation

Even up here on the North Shore of Lake Superior, nothing can distract me from the unyielding anticipation of what I'm positive will be, the best UNCO season of all time. Needing only a tiny bit of inspiration these beach pebbles (or maggots) are singing our praises in a slightly eerie Charlot's Web sort of a way.

I've been writing a lot lately about UNCO and Carleton theater in general, as it has somehow found its way into being the primary focus of my medschool application essays. I can't really blame it. For some, theater is an escape, a temporary retreat from the insanity that is an academic semester. For others, and hopefully I'm speaking for more than myself, theater experiences such as UNCO are opportunities for community formation, the coming together of people from all disciplines and all backgrounds, pooling their creativity and skills, and creating a performance masterpiece. This being said, theater does mean different things to different people. For me theater is a way to embrace my creativity, my passions, and most importantly my friendships.

Tuesday, May 29, 2007

Who is The Uninvited Company?

Rachel Teagle, Class of 2008, is a Theater major from Saratoga, California. An avid playwright, director, actor, and smartass, Rachel hopes to make a living telling stories. She is one of the co-directors of the Uninvited Company this season and looks forward to bringing good theater to the good people of Northfield. In high school, she captained the National Champion 4H Avian Bowl team, and knows more about chickens than a human being ever should.

Director, Moon Over Buffalo; Ann Deever, Co-Set Designer, All My Sons; Lady Bracknell, The Importance of Being Earnest;

Hal Edmonson, Class of 2009, is a Religion major from Madison, WI, and co-director of the Uninvited Company. While Hal's work has primarily been on the technical side, he has also been known to take the stage on occasion, and has worked in a major capacity on nearly 20 productions over the last six years. Favorite credits include Joe Keller in "All My Sons", Directing "All About Al" for ETB, and being a frequent Stage Manager for the Carleton Players. He is also the Managing Director for the Uninvited Company this season. While keenly aware of the unemployable future that awaits him with a B.A in Religion, he hopes to pursue graduate study in the field after Carleton. Hal is known for his peculiar fascination with koalas, and at last count owns 24 stuffed representations of them. He is also capable of standing on one foot for two consecutive hours.

Assistant Director, The Importance of Being Earnest; Joe Keller, All My Sons; Richard, Moon Over Buffalo.

Karen Borchert, Class of 2008, is a Biology major who spends all of her free time doing Theater. Karen considers herself a jack-of-all-trades when it comes to her role in Theater. Having had her hand is most everything, what she loves most is supporting directors, whether it be in the role of Stage Manager, AD, or Producer. In her earlier days she once built a car with square wheels that functioned as a timing device for the birdman competition on Easter Island, done in limerick.

Director, Importance of Being Ernest; Lydia Lubey, Lighting Designer, All My Sons; Soldier, Moon Over Buffalo.

Someone once said that by the time Ben Egerman turned 18, he had already stolen 500 cars and slept with 1000 men. This was highly inaccurate. Had this observer known their facts better, they would have said that Ben Egerman is a History major in the class of 2008 from Weston, MA. He enjoys all aspects of theater and has been involved in productions in many different roles while at Carleton. He is fascinated by the interplay of tragedy and comedy and wonders how anyone can think of the two as separate. He has written or co-written 4 one-act comedies, all of which end with death, and dozens of shorter scenes and sketches. He likes ice cream, but only some flavors. He identifies very strongly with penguins, but ardently believes that they are all wearing tiny tuxedos. And he has definitely not stolen 500 cars.

Co-Director, All My Sons; Mr. Lane, The Importance of Being Earnest; Paul, Moon Over Buffalo.

Bethany Schimmel, Class of 2009, is an English Major from Tulsa, Oklahoma. She used to think that Martha's Vineyard was a Martha Stewart themepark. It lost its appeal when she found out the truth.

Gwendolyn Fairfax, The Importance of Being Earnest; Roz, Moon Over Buffalo.

Jenny Gibbins, Class of '07, is a former English major who no longer knows who she is if she cannot anymore define herself by the fact that she studies obscure 18th-century seduction novels and has a far-above-average ability to pronounce Middle English. You can spot her as an obvious theater person by her attraction to melodramatic situations (which is why she likes girls, despite any common sense she can claim). Although her fondness for knitting may make her seem sweet and maternal, she sometimes steals things. Fiber artist or common thief? You decide.

Kate Keller, All My Sons

Emily Ruff, Class of 2009, is a Chemistry major from Mendota Heights. She can speak Chinese, German, and French, and is a twin. A WONDERtwin.

Sue Bayliss, All My Sons; Ms. Prism, The Importance of Being Earnest; Charlotte, Moon Over Buffalo.

Alex Fisher, Class of 2010, from Evanston, Illinois has no idea what he's majoring in yet. When not executing his technical wizardry, Alex enjoys canoeing and has been on trips everywhere from northern Minnesota to Hudson Bay. He once shot a man in Reno just to watch him die.

Frank Lubey, All My Sons; Algernon Montcrieff, The Importance of Being Earnest; Set Designer, Moon Over Buffalo.

Max Herzl-Betz, Class of 2008, is a Physics major from lovely Elmira, NY. When not howling at the moon or defending humanity from horrors defying description, Max spends a great deal of time thinking of excellent and thought provoking themes for Carleton's premier bring-your-own-sketch stage CHELSEA 11:17 (resurrected and copyrighted by Ben and Rachel, all rights reserved). He is also an actor/light hanger-upper/migrant set builder, the combination of which once made him exceedingly afraid of being trapped in Arena's catwalks forever. Now fully recovered, he can finally resume his normal life of reading, shooting things, and being paranoid about tree squids.

Jim Bayliss, All My Sons; George, Moon Over Buffalo.

Russell O'Connell, Class of 2008, is a Psychology Major from Hingham, MA. He has been involved in theater since high school, mostly as an actor, and has had several major roles in many different plays. Although he masquerades as a 21-year-old boy, he is actually a 1532-year-old Vampire. Also, he is the God of Time. Also, he is totally NOT a compulsive liar.

George Deever, Co-Set Designer, All My Sons; Jack Worthing, The Importance of Being Earnest.

Laura Roberts, class of 2010, is a potential Russian major/French concentrator from Marinette, WI. For a high school English video, she dressed up as Walt Whitman and had an affair with Allen Ginsberg. Her interests include peanut butter, trashy romance novels, and Taco Bell's cheesy gordita crunch. Laura swears she’s not a robot.

Costume Coordinator, All My Sons, Importance of Being Earnest; Ethel, Moon Over Buffalo.

Joe Knoedler,
is a biology major from the class of 2009. He may also pursue a concentration in neuroscience if the faculty ever gets around to approving it. He grew up in Sheboygan, Wisconsin, a town most noted for its abundance of bratwurst and proximity to a major toilet manufacturer. Since playing a winged monkey in "The Wizard of Oz" in sixth grade, Joe has been driven to participate in theater by an irresistible force that he does not fully comprehend, although he understands scientists are racing towards a cure. He is also an avid classical pianist and enjoys hiking, canoeing, sailing, windsurfing, and other water-related activities. Joe has noticed that many other bios on this page contain many outlandish and exaggerated statements. His experiences as part of a junta in a small third-world country taught him not to indulge in such things.

Howard, Moon Over Buffalo.

Although Robert Kennedy lives in the Lyman Lakes, eats small aquatic insects, and frequently is found lounging on lily pads, he is not an amphibian. He is, however, a chemistry major, which mostly consists of stirring together two chemicals and hoping that they explode. He hopes to apply this advanced scientific knowledge to his chosen career, beach bum.Robert has been under the thrall of theater since high school, and has played such important roles as: The Techie Under the Stage Who Runs the Projector (his first role), and more recently as Sound Guru, and sometimes he shows up in musicals and sings a bit. He likes building things... Big things. Tall things... Dinosaurs? Can you build dinosaurs? Robert is also a member of the Class of 2009, to the consternation of one and all.

Merriman, The Importance of Being Earnest.

Jared Evans, Class of 2010, is a potential English Major from Cedar Hills, Utah. A comic book junkie, Jared has decided to take a summer off from crime fighting to work with the Uninvited Company. He spent most of High School wanting to act, but didn't get up the nerve until his senior year. Since then he has acted in as many plays as directors will let him. When asked how he began his career as an actor/superhero (and not the other way around), Evans related an anecdote from his early childhood. After being chased around the playground by some of the "older kids", he ran to a tree to seek shelter. Upon discovering that he was unable to climb trees, he did the only thing he could. He pulled up his shirt with both hands, and yelled, "Care Bear Stare!" Needless to say, his pursuers were stunned.

Chris Kellar, All My Sons; Rev. Canon Chasuble, The Importance of Being Earnest.

Hannah Crawford, Class of 2009, is an English major from Rochester, Minnesota. She did set design and backstage work in high school, and now at Carleton has done lights, sound, and other tech stuff on a variety of shows. She hopes to double major in Defense Against the Dark Arts.

Amanda Plump is a Romance Languages major from the class of 2009. She is quite the world traveler as she spent her winter term in Mexico and will be going to both Madrid and Mali this coming year. She is currently vacillating between becoming a translator for the United Nations, a college professor, and cat lady. Amanda has a great aversion to thank you notes and people who walk really slowly right in front of her but a great love for black coffee and conceptual hilarity. Though she was in several musicals in high school, UNCO will be her Carleton theater debut.

Costume Coordinator, All My Sons, Importance of Being Earnest; Eileen, Moon Over Buffalo

Kristen Johnson is a potential English/Psychology double major from class of 2010. She
has been in theatre all her life in one capacity or another, including a few plays at Carleton. In terms of acting, She has portrayed everything from an obese aristocratic gentleman to an animated stuffed bear (d*mn typecasting). Growing up in dusty Lubbock, Texas, she has learned three things: 1) tumbleweeds make great christmas trees, 2) sex-ed is for sinners, and 3) never EVER pass someone on the street without smiling and waving at them.

Cecily Cardew, The Importance of Being Earnest

Arika Garg, Class of 2010, is a prospective English major from India. She grew up in Singapore where she fell in love with theater in her junior year of high school and has since been involved in theater in various capacities- acting, directing, designing and also stage-managing. The one thing she feels she must absolutely do in life is travel- while she has not seen as much of the world as she would have liked to yet, she is obsessed with devising (hopelessly unsuccessful) get-rich-quick schemes to help her fulfill her dreams of travelling.

Co-Director: All My Sons

Allison Koster, UNCO technical supervisor, serves as Lighting Designer and Assistant Technical Director for the Department of Theater & Dance at Carleton College. Allison holds an MFA in scenic and lighting design from the University of Idaho (Moscow), where twice her scenic design work advanced to the American College Theatre Festival’s national competition at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. In 2003/04 she was Visiting Professor of Design and Technology in Theatre/Dance at Luther College in Decorah, Iowa. Allison’s freelance work in carpentry and props has been seen on such stages as Theatre de la Jeune Lune(Minneapolis), Idaho Theatre For Youth (Boise), Commonweal Theatre Company (Lanesboro,MN) and the Colorado Shakespeare Festival (Boulder).

Saturday, May 19, 2007

All My Sons

All My Sons
by Arthur Miller

Show Dates: July 5, 6, 7

The year is 1947 and Chris Keller is anticipating his marriage to Ann Deever, the former fiancée of his brother, Larry, who went missing in action during the war. His mother, however, is not willing to concede that her son is dead, and the allegations of war profiteering for which his father was acquitted still loom. Past, present and future intersect and violently clash with one another in this gripping tragedy of a thoroughly American family.

Directed by Ben Egerman and Arika Garg

Joe KellerHal Edmonson
Kate KellerJenny Gibbins
Chris KellerJared Evans
Ann DeeverRachel Teagle
George DeeverRussell O'Connell
Jim BaylissMax Herzl-Betz
Sue BaylissEmily Ruff
Frank LubeyAlex Fisher
Lydia LubeyKaren Borchert
Noah Schomburg

The Importance of Being Earnest

The Importance
of Being Earnest

by Oscar Wilde

Show Dates: July 19, 20, 21

A Trivial Comedy for Serious People
: Jack and Algernon, two wealthy young Englishmen, use the same pseudonym, "Ernest", in order to shirk responsibility whenever possible. Their double lives get turned upside down when they both fall in love with women using that name leading to a comedy of mistaken identities, romantic pursuits and meddling relations all the while satirizing the respectability of the English upper class.

Directed by Karen Borchert

John Worthing
Russell O'Connell
Algernon Moncrieff
Alex Fisher
Rev. Canon Chasuble
Jared Evans
MerrimanRobert Kennedy
LaneBen Egerman
Lady Bracknell
Rachel Teagle
Gwendolyn Fairfax
Bethany Schimmel
Cecily Cardew
Kristen Johnson
Miss Prism
Emily Ruff

Moon Over Buffalo

Moon Over Buffalo
by Ken Ludwig

Show Dates: August 16, 17, 18

A Backstage Farce of Ridiculous Proportions: Broadway could-have-beens George and Charlotte Hay run a small reperatory theater in Buffalo, New York. But when Frank Capra calls to offer them their big break, all hell breaks loose. A high spirited romp of mistaken identity, infidelity, intoxication, pratfalls, and delusions of grandeur.

Directed by Rachel Teagle

GeorgeMax Herzl-Betz
Emily Ruff
RozBethany Schimmel
PaulBen Egerman
HowardJoe Knoedler
Laura Roberts
RichardHal Edmonson
EileenAmanda Plump