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C-4 The Park Record YourParkCityAgent.com WHAT MY CLIENTS ARE SAYING “Sheila is a dedicated, top notch real estate professional. She possesses excellent listening skills, pays attention to all the details and is an excellent negotiator. Her knowledge of the PC real estate market is unsurpassed. I would highly recommend working with Sheila for all your real estate transactions in the PC market.” -Zillow SH E I L A HA L L BRANCH BROKER 435.640.7162 | sheila @sheilahall.com 1700 Park Avenue | Park City, Utah 84060 © 2016 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently owned and operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity. LOCASH is high on life Country duo to perform at the DeJoria Center SCOTT IWASAKI The Park Record Preston Brust, who along with Chris Lucas are known as the country-music duo LOCASH, who will perform at the DeJoria Center on Friday, has a lot to be thankful for. The duo’s album “The Fighters,” which was released in 2016, and peaked at No. 14 on Billboard’s U.S. Country album charts, thanks to the hits “I Love This Life,” “Ring on Every Finger” and the No. 1 charting “I Know Somebody.” Last year the LOCASH garnered an array of music-award nominations include Academy of Country Music’s New Vocal Duo or Group of the Year, Country Music Association’s Vocal Duo of the Year and Country Music TV’s Duo Video of the Year. Not bad for two guys who penned the Keith Urban’s No. 1 hit “You Gonna Fly” and Tim McGraw’s Top 20 single “Truck Yeah.” “I moved to Nashville to become a songwriter,” Brust said.. “Chris was already here pursuing an artist career, and when we met, we found we had a lot of the same interest in music, and we also had the same drive and the same vision and goals.” Although songwriting was their day job, the two made names for themselves as emcees Continued from C-1 Filmmaker, composer talk shop New York Times Talk panel discussion that was moderated by Times contributing writer Logan Hill at the Sundance Film Festival’s Cinema Cafe on Saturday. The filmmaker said he never thought Elfman would want to work with him. The L.A. Times crossword puzzle “ON THE ROAD” By MATT SKOCZEN ACROSS 1 Distinguished 9 One in on the deal? 13 1984 Martin/Tomlin film 20 Wetsuit substance 21 Feng __ 22 Causes of tots’ tears 23 One of three presidents who served in 1881 25 Dignitaries working abroad 26 Wife of Wang Lung in “The Good Earth” 27 Joke closing? 28 A fancy one may not include prices 30 Surprise from a lamp 31 1983 Streisand film 33 Scratches (out) 35 It’s just outside the Oval Office 38 Caveman Alley 40 Mich. NBA team 42 Word on a fast food sign 43 “Billy Budd” captain 44 Kitchen gadget 50 Subj. for some newcomers 51 “__ to you, matey!” 52 Thumbs-up cry 53 Biblical name meaning “hairy” 54 Cone filler 57 Discipline with poses 59 Sagan’s sci. 61 21st of 24 62 Fired up 67 It measures rpm 69 Pennsylvania railroad town 73 More achy 74 Private company paperwork 79 Some bar food 80 USA Today owner 81 Somme spouses: Abbr. 82 Move, as artwork 84 Thumbs-up cry 85 “Ozark” actor Morales 87 Cartagena cat 91 Stop one’s horse, in England 95 Envelope-pushing 97 Half a dance 98 Passion-ate composer? 102 __ trip 103 Certain sci-fi superfan 106 Dos cubed 107 Pinup’s asset 109 Sold-out letters 110 79-Across fish 111 “Awesome!” 114 Suffix from the Greek for “world” 117 Role for Dustin 121 King or queen 122 Taunting word usually repeated 124 Persian for “king” 126 Ostrich cousin 127 The Beatles’ last studio album 130 Unexpectedly changing one’s attitude ... and what’s literally hidden in six long puzzle answers 133 50-50 shot 134 Hendryx who was part of the “Lady Marmalade” trio Labelle 135 Alienate 136 Allergy symptom 137 Big refs. 138 Aficionados DOWN 1 Fancy Wed/Thurs/Fri, January 24-26, 2018 PHOTO BY FORD FAIRCHILD Chris Lucas, left, and Preston Brust, known as the country-music duo LOCASH, will perform Friday at the DeJoria Center in Kamas. LOCASH is known for the hits “I Know Somebody,” “I Love This Life” and “Ring on Every Finger.” and DJs at Nashvilled’s Wild Horse Saloon. “We would sit backstage and talk about our dreams and realized we were on the same page, so we jumped into my Jeep Cherokee, got a U-Haul, filled it with some instruments, hired a band and hit the road,” Brust said. The concerts featured the duo’s high-energy and crowd-pleasing country songs. “And that’s where we wanted to go,” Brust said. The road for LOCASH, which was originally called LoCash Cowboys, continues, and Brust and Lucas are on the brink of finishing their latest album. “We have cut 14 or 15 songs and will only pick 11 for the album,” Brust said. “I was listening to the all the songs backto-back this morning, and it was like picking a baseball team. Who’s on the varsity team or who is on the JV team?” One song, “It Don’t Get Better Than That” was released earlier this month. “I feel like the song chose itself,” Brust said. “It’s like an anthem with real lyrics that hit people right in the heart. We played it for everyone on our team, and it felt like this was it, the leadoff hitter.” Still, Brust and Lucas felt the pressures of writing a batch of exceptionally good songs after all of the accolades and recognition from the past two years. “We try to tune everything out and just get back to what we do,” Brust said. “We just needed to concentrate on making 2018 and 2019 the best yeas we can, because we can’t look back at 2017 and say we have to be that great or better.” Brust enjoys songwriting for others, but feels a special rush while writing for himself and Lucas. “Then I found out through Caroline that he was actually interested,” Van Sant told a standing-room-only audience. “So we concocted ‘To Die For.’” Elfman, who has scored more than 100 films since his days in the rock band Oingo Boingo, said the first thing they needed to do was see how each other fared artistically. “Especially with music, you don’t get a treatment version,” Elfman said. “When you have a writer, you might get a treatment for a story and then flesh it out for a full script, but with music, you’re going on trust until the person is hired on the project and you hear the music.” So the first thing Van Sant did was to give Elfman free rein to create music on a couple of scenes. “[He] made a few different versions of ideas that he carefully wanted to walk me through and show me what was different about them,” Van Sant said. “I remembered saying, ‘Why don’t you take the movie and make the score and I’ll see you [later].” That’s how directors and composers, such as Alfred Hitchcock and Bernard Herman, worked in the old days, Elfman said. “They didn’t do demos,” he said. “So Hitchcock never got to hear scores until it was with the orchestra in the studio, but I am from the school where the director is involved with every decision. My style of writing is to look at a scene and come up with a number of options.” That process especially worked with “To Die For,” which is a comedy and crime drama staring Nicole Kidman and Matt Dillon. “I like to [think of] the directors as if they are in an optometrist’s chair,” Eflman said. “You can go, ‘A or B?’ Or ‘One or two?’ And focus in on the score.” The composer said he left it up to Van Sant or his assistants to select the choice. “I’m indecisive about every- thing. I can think of every reason why this one or that one works,” he sad. “Unless it’s a superhero movie where there is a superhero’s or villain’s theme, where everybody knows it needs to be this kind of thing, the odder the film is tone wise, the more you can do with the music to get people locked into the mindset.” Van Sant and Elfman’s new project, “Don’t Worry, He Won’t Get Far on Foot,” is based on a memoir of the same title by late cartoonist John Callahan, known for his darkly comedic style. Callahan was an alcoholic, and after a terrible car accident, which was caused by his friend who was driving, ended up in a wheelchair. “For this type of movie, I’m not going to write character themes,” Elfman said. “[However] there are some themes that repeat, but they aren’t his theme.” The composer has noticed an evolution with his collaborations with Van Sant over the years. “With each film he’s gotten much more confident of wanting me to try more stuff,” Elfman said. “Before he was very shy, but now, he’ll say, ‘Do you mind if we take all the cues and put them in completely different places?’ And I’m fine with it because it actually makes it more interesting. I like being pushed.” SUDOKU 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 24 29 32 34 36 37 39 41 Author Zora __ Hurston “__ is an island”: Donne Sandal feature Abbr. in home sale ads Staying power Related on mom’s side Literature Nobelist Walcott “__: Cyber”: 2015 spin-off “May I speak?” King or queen Quick denial Pie equivalent, in a simile Canterbury commode Half a strait-laced pair? Witness Stumble, as a horse “L’ecole des femmes” playwright Reputed Dead Sea Scrolls transcribers “Band of Gold” singer Payne Theater work Be outscored Alien-seeking gp. Highland tongue Solzhenitsyn subject Passover Sam Spade type 44 45 46 47 48 49 55 56 58 60 63 64 65 66 68 70 71 72 74 75 76 77 78 83 86 Great Barrier Reef feature Boo mate? Heart doc’s readout Guzzler on the road Hard thing to get out of Share on Facebook, as a picture Complete, in law Paris’s __ Rodin “Right back __” Curtin castmate Asian menu assurance Masters prog. entrance criterion Female lobster Uneaten bit “There’s __ of Hush”: Herman’s Hermits hit They can make things clearer Uno e due Philip II’s fleet Bygone cartography initials Third col., usually __Kosh B’gosh Female nonclericals Asylum seeker Shorthand pioneer Stitch 88 One may be high or low 89 With 104-Down, what bosses rule 90 Wood used to age spirits 92 Preserves thickener 93 “__ a date!” 94 Buster? 96 1914 battle river 98 Soft drink manufacturer, e.g. 99 Get by effort 100 Exchanged texts, say 101 Emergency phone link 104 See 89-Down 105 Quietly show anger toward 108 Disagrees 112 Put on ice 113 Sierra Nevada resort 115 Backed (away) 116 Parson’s place 118 __ of Glamis: Macbeth 119 Worsted variety 120 Resting places 123 Rear 125 Cable channel for remodelers 128 Queen’s subject 129 French connections? 131 Fourth notes 132 Miracle-__ Please see LOCASH, C-10 “Don’t Worry, He Won’t Get Far on Foot,” an entry in the Sundance Premieres Competition, will continue to screen at the following times and locations: 6 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 26, at Sundance Resort, and 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 27, at the Eccles Center. For information, visit www. sundance.org/festivals.