It’s raining again and I just ran around my house gathering up all the books I’ve read in the past few months that I have not yet written about in this column. I turned up: seven.
The Clemmons Family Farm is releasing Joy in Motion!, a free tutorial video series for teachers.
Carpenter brings sculpture skills from D.C. to Charlotte.
So many books, so little time. And it seems this summer I have read a plethora of super good ones.
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I’m sitting in my kitchen listening to the gentle snoring of my pug and looking out over a very green field (watered well by recent rains), Mount Philo rising in the distance through a gauze-like veil of what they say is smoke wafted down from Canada. It is hot. But beautiful.
If something like a music concert is good, it’s worth paying for, right? And those who go to the concert should be the ones who pay, right? Well, maybe.
The 36th Circus Smirkus Big Top Tour opens this Saturday, July 1, in Greensboro
I know this is a “books and reading” column, but I want to take a bit of a different tack for a moment and recommend two plays I just saw on a recent trip to New York City.
Music at Radio Bean in Burlington featured six international artists.
Events, classes, concerts and more!
Although the Shelburne Museum has been focused on a new building to house Native American art for four years,…
“Nobody owns life, but anyone who can pick up a frying pan owns death,” wrote William S. Burroughs.
The word theater has a long history, deriving from the ancient Greek word “theasthai,” which means to behold.
Happy spring — even though the temperature feels more like winter at the moment. But the sun is shining, and the sky is mostly blue, so it isn’t inconceivable that spring will really spring.
Area events and classes for all ages.
Dennis Delaney says he’s not that religious. However, if it’s true that “The one who sings prays twice,” as St. Augustine is supposed to have said, then Delaney sure has prayed a lot since retiring.
It is morning and the temperature is falling. According to my weather app it “feels like” negative 29 degrees, and yet as I look out my window, I see sun and blue sky.
Imagine walking into a rustic barn on a rolling Charlotte hill and, instead of finding animals in stalls and hay strewn about, seeing kids busily rehearsing lines, building sets and assembling costumes.
Last May composer-pianist David Feurzeig embarked on Play Every Town: 252 free concerts in each of Vermont’s 252 towns to combat climate change through the power of community and music.