Mid-Michigan leisure weekend July 9-11 and past – The Morning Solar

art

• Seasonal Wooden Signs America: 5:30 PM – 7:30 PM July 9, $ 35-40, Art Reach of Mid Michigan 111 E. Broadway Ave., Mt. Pleasant, artreachcenter.org.

• Summer Time Planters: 5-6pm July 10th, Mid Michigan Art Reach 111 E. Broadway Mt. Pleasant, $ 25/30, artreachcenter.org.

• Lost in the Ozone: Exhibition by artist John Swanstrom, 9 am-5pm through July 15, CMU Park Library, free, 989-774-6415.

• Rare images from the Tuskegee Institute: early 20th century images at grpmcollections.org/Detail/collections/335. Also, check out historical images of Lincoln, lumberjacks, World War I, and others.

• Windows GR: Art exhibit at The Grand Rapids Public Museum, 272 Pearl St. NW, Grand Rapids, free with general admission ($ 2-12) and available at grpm.org/exhibits.

• Wonderfully done: the Artis Collection of African American Fine Art, Wednesdays through Fridays 12:00 PM-5:00PM, Saginaw Art Museum, museum admission $ 7, $ 5 students / seniors, 1126 N. Michigan Ave., Saginaw, saginawartmuseum.org/ausstellung/wunderbar made, 989-754-2491.

Beats

Hunter’s Ale House: Freak Daddy Unplugged 7-10 p.m. July 9; Space note 7-10 p.m. July 10, 4855 E. Blue Grass Road, Mt. Pleasant, facebook.com/huntersale, 989-779-2626.

• Thursday Rhythms: Thursdays at 7pm, Highland Blush, 118 Superior, Alma, $ 10 or $ 50 with dinner for two, highlandblush.com.

• Gabe Couch: Clare Summer Concerts 6-8pm July 15, Shamrock Park, 404 Wilcox Pkwy., Clare, claremichigan.com/summer-music-fest.

• Pendulum Lounge: Thursdays from 4:30 pm to 8:00 pm at the Midland Center for the Arts, 1801 W. St. Andrews St., Midland, live music, cocktails, small plates, visual arts demonstrations, trivia. more, inside / outside, midlandcenter.org/shows-tickets/pendulum-lounge.

• Mondays to May: every Monday at 7 pm, facebook.com/mayerlewinemusic.

• Kris Pride: daily 2:00 p.m., sessionlive.com/krispridemusic.

warehouse

• Take it From the Top: Virtual theater workshops for primary school children, lessons start July 19, fees vary, registration at whartoncenter.com/tiftt, 517-884-3166

• Camp Curious: Day camps for students until August, The Grand Rapids Public Museum. Fees start from $ 35, tickets.grpm.org/events.

family

• mountain. Pleasant Discovery Museum: 10 am-6pm Wed through Mon, $ 8, seniors, group, and military discounts, 5093 E. Remus Road, Mt. Pleasant; mpdiscoverymuseum.org, 989-317-3221.

• Homestead Farm: Farm-related activities from the 1870s, participating in feeding chickens or working in kindergarten 1 pm-5pm July 4th 400 S. Badour Road, Midland. Will be canceled in bad weather. Free, chippewanaturecenter.org.

• Amazing Pollinators: Playable maze to learn how bees, bugs, bats and butterflies contribute to pollination, Mon-Fri 9 am-5pm, Sat 10 am-5pm. and Sun., Grand Rapids Public Museum, 272 Pearl St., Grand Rapids, grpm.org.

Library

• Summer Book Sale: 1-6pm July 9th Veterans Memorial Library, 301 S. University Ave., Mt. Angenehm, 989-773-3242, rhelwig2@gmail.com.

miscellaneous

• Happy Hour Fundraiser: Get me a drink, 5:00 pm-6:30pm July 15, $ 20 donation supports the Humane Animal Treatment Society, The Brass Café, 128 S. Main St., Mt. Pleasant.

• mountain. Pleasant Speedway: 7:45 p.m. July 9, gates open 5:00 p.m., 4658 E. River Road, Mt. Pleasant, 989-773-2387.

Museums

• POPnology: Pop Culture and Technology Exhibition, USD 13 for adults, USD 12 for seniors, USD 8 for children, Grand Rapids Public Museum, 272 Pearl St. NW, Grand Rapids, grpm.org.

The Bohannon Schoolhouse in Mt. Pleasant hosts hands-on activities for all ages on history and science related to popular toys. With the kind permission of the CMU Museum

• Playtime Science & Homespun History: The CMU Museum is hosting a free indoor / outdoor event on the history and science of popular toys, 12 noon – 2pm, July 15, at the Bohannon Schoolhouse & Gerald L. Poor Museum, corner of Preston and West Campus Drive im Berg Pleasant. Every age; COVID precautionary measures in the school building; 989-0774-3829.

recreation

• Group Biking: The Mid Michigan Cycling Club is hosting a casual bike ride on a paved path from 6pm to 8pm on July 12th departing from the CMU-RC parking lot and a group ride on a paved street offered by bike shop Motorless Motion, 121 S. Main St., departs. Berg Pleasant. Helmet compulsory, bright clothing and flashing light desirable; facebook.com/MidMidCycling.

• Exciting Thursday: Rubber Ducky Derby & Kids Carnival: July 15, 6:00 p.m., Island Park, 331 N. Main Street, Mt Pleasant, bit.ly/3ysSJxh.

shop

• Farmers Market: Saturdays 9 am-2pm, Broadway Street, Downtown Mt. Pleasant, Thursdays 7:30 am-2pm, Island Park, 301 E. Andre St., Mt. Pleasant, facebook.com/mpfarmersmarket.

Desirous to journey, People e-book Solar Belt seashore, metropolis stays as pandemic fades

Miami Beach, Florida

Artur Debate | Moment | Getty Images

Interest in travel is growing as the pandemic subsides, and incarcerated Americans are dying to get back on the streets, according to two recent polls.

Travelers are thinking about booking trips to warm and sunny climes – be it cities in the sunbelt or beaches and national parks – and are also more open to planning trips abroad.

Separate surveys by the websites Booking.com and Skyscanner, which worked with loyalty platform Braze and app intelligence provider Apptopia, found that Las Vegas, Miami and Orlando, Florida are among the most popular travel destinations for potential US vacationers be searched online.

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Mark Crossey, US travel expert at Skyscanner, said Americans are looking for short domestic trips – 87% of trips booked on the site are for a week or less – and prefer locations with fewer pandemic restrictions.

“Both Florida and Nevada no longer have visitor travel restrictions and California expects its restrictions to be lifted soon,” he said. “All of these destinations enjoy warm summer weather and offer many activities for people to enjoy after a quiet year.”

Crossey said he expects Americans to continue traveling in their own backyard through 2021 and expects “a resurgence of overseas travel once international travel restrictions are relaxed and popular European destinations reopen”.

Skyscanner, Braze, and Apptopia’s top 5 destinations are actually all cities: Las Vegas, Orlando, Los Angeles, Miami, and New York. Everyone but LA and the Big Apple made it to Booking.com’s own list of top 10 summer travel destinations, which included coastal locations like Myrtle Beach, South Carolina and Ocean City, Maryland. The website’s survey found that 61% of people plan on walking in the sand sometime this summer.

Booking.com’s top 10 summer travel searches

Here are the 10 most searched for domestic destinations in the US in May for check-in in July and August:

  • Myrtle Beach, South Carolina
  • Las Vegas, Nevada
  • Orlando Florida
  • Destin, Florida
  • Panama City Beach, Florida
  • Ocean City, Maryland
  • Miami Beach, Florida
  • Miami, Florida
  • Key West, Florida
  • Virginia Beach, Virginia

Source: Booking.com

“New research from Booking.com shows that Americans want to get away this summer, and more specifically, a majority (62%) are optimistic that when it is safe to go to the beach again,” said Leslie Cafferty, senior vice president President and Head of Global Communications at Booking Holdings.

“With nearly 70% of Americans wanting to travel closer to home, it’s no surprise that US destinations like Myrtle Beach, Virginia Beach, Miami, Ocean City and Destin were among the most searched for vacations on Booking.com in May. in dates within 90 days. “

Like Skyscanner, Booking.com found that Americans now prefer shorter trips. 54% of respondents said they would prefer more short breaks to less longer stays. 61 percent also said, according to Booking.com, that travel is “critical to your emotional wellbeing”.

This agrees with the results of the Skyscanner-Braze-Apptopia survey, which asked not only Americans, but also people in the Europe-Middle-East-Africa and Asia-Pacific regions. Sarah Spivey, chief marketing officer at Braze, said that prior to Covid, 75% of US travelers said they care about vacations.

“This pre-pandemic importance reflects US consumers’ desire to travel when restrictions are lifted,” she said, noting that 33% of Americans are comfortable traveling, compared to 13% of Asia-Pacific and 20% of the Central European countries residents of East Africa. “While consumers from other regions seem more cautious, Americans are happy to travel.”

Spivey said the increased readiness in the US compared to other major markets is also reflected in increased use of online travel agency apps. The use of such smartphone apps has increased by 41% compared to times before Covid.

“The contrast between US [app] Usage than in Europe and Asia is due to an overall greater willingness to travel and subsequently to a stronger recovery in the travel industry, “she said.

Younger baker donates faculty lunch cash to fellow Solar Prairie college students

SONNENPRAIRIE (WKOW) – A sixth grader from Sun Prairie discovered the baking bug during the pandemic and is now using her talents to help her fellow students.

Keena Schroeder has a cheesecake shop called “Bug’s Bakery” – Bug is her nickname.

Schröder and her father thought about how they could use the money they brought in.

She takes $ 5 from the sale of each cheesecake and donates it to the school district’s Hunger Hero campaign.

“He raised the Hunger Heroes, which means it’s a campaign to raise money for kids who can’t afford lunch at school. And I thought that sounds really good, especially because it’s like food and I make cheesecake, “he told Schröder.

On Monday evening, Schröder presented the school board with a check for USD 1,000. The young baker will continue to bake cheesecakes as long as people want to buy them.

Younger baker donates college lunch cash to fellow Solar Prairie college students

SUN PRAIRIE (WKOW) – A sixth grader from Sun Prairie discovered the baking bug during the pandemic and is now using her talents to help her fellow students.

Keena Schroeder has a cheesecake shop called “Bug’s Bakery” – Bug is her nickname.

Schröder and her father thought about how they could use the money they brought in.

She takes $ 5 from the sale of each cheesecake and donates it to the school district’s Hunger Hero campaign.

“He raised the Hunger Heroes, which means it’s a campaign to raise money for kids who can’t afford lunch at school. And I thought that sounds really good, especially because it’s like food and I make cheesecake, “he told Schröder.

On Monday evening, Schröder presented the school board with a check for USD 1,000. The young baker will continue to bake cheesecakes as long as people want to buy them.

Leisure within the Villages: The Bronx Wanderers stay | In Immediately’s Each day Solar | The Villages Each day Solar

At the Savannah Center, a black and white video of happy sock-hop dancers was projected onto the stage. The video perfectly captured the mood at the Bronx Wanderers performance on Wednesday.

Father and son Vinny and Vin A played everything from The Beatles to Tom Jones on the upbeat, sincere show.

Vinny grew up in the Fordham division of the Bronx, a great place to grow up, he told the audience. In the 1960s, career opportunities were either incorporated into the building or into the “local association”. Instead, when he was 17, he decided to work in the record business.

“There I worked with people like Billy Joel, Paul McCartney, Neil Diamond and so on, and I had to spend 30 years with them,” Vinny said. “All of the songs we’ll see today are songs by artists I’ve been fortunate to work with.”

These songs included a Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons medley (“December 1963 (Oh what a night!)”, “Grease” and “Who Loves You”). They nodded to the 50s and 60s with songs like “I Wonder Why” and “I Feel Fine”.

Read these and many other stories in Monday’s Daily Sun.

Spring is bustin’ out throughout, and so is leisure in The Villages | In At this time’s Day by day Solar | The Villages Day by day Solar

April is known for showers and there is a ton of entertainment in the Villages venues. Among the many options, Studio Theater Tierra del Sol’s second season 5 show, “Ada & The Engine,” opens at The Sharon on Friday. Preview performances take place from Tuesday to Thursday. The show runs through May 8th. On the stage at Lazy Mac’s Laughs, Matt Stanley will add some magic to the audience on April 13th and 14th with the opening act Hannibal Callens. Visit the dorfentertainment.com and lazymacs.com for more informations. Finally, Village’s favorite Absolute Queen will return for another energetic performance at the Savannah Center April 26-28.

Read these and many other stories in Sunday’s Daily Sun.

Evaluation: ‘Klara and the Solar,’ by Kazuo Ishiguro | Arts & Leisure

“Clare and the Sun” by Kazuo Ishiguro; Button (320 pages, $ 28)

Klara, the narrator of Kazuo Ishiguro’s new novel, is not human, but understanding people is her mission. In “Klara und die Sonne” the reader follows her on this mission, in a world that seems like our own in a not too distant future. It’s a dazzling and deeply moving journey.

Ishiguro, who was born in Japan but lived most of his life in England, has written seven previous novels, including the Booker Award-winning Remnants of the Day, as well as short stories, lyrics and scripts.

“Clare and the Sun” is his first novel since he received the 2017 Nobel Prize for Literature. He underscores how well he deserves this award, in his beautiful craft and prose, and in his delicate but unshakable sense of the human heart.

Ishiguro has often removed the boundaries between literary and genre fiction, drawing on science fiction and mystery in “Never Let Me Go” or on fantasy and fable in “The Buried Giant”. In “Klara and the Sun” there are tapes of all these genres.

Klara is an AF or artificial friend, a kind of robot with a human appearance and a high level of artificial intelligence, intended to serve as a companion for a child or teenager. The book begins when she’s “new”, lives in a shop that sells AFs on a busy city street, and learns to understand her little piece of the world.

Some things are programmed into their AI. She can estimate a person’s age at a glance and determine whether their suit jacket has a “high” social status. It can judge whether the tiny wrinkles around a woman’s eyes suggest a smile or a suspicion.

Clare has a deep reverence for the sun, which she regards as a deity. It might seem strange to fit into an Android, but AFs are solar powered, so paying attention to the sun is a matter of survival for them – and, as Klara believes, maybe for some people.

When it comes to things that are not in her code, Klara is programmed to observe and learn. When 14-year-old Josie and her mother walk into the store, Klara notices that the girl is pale and thin and has difficulty walking, but that she is also smart and adept at manipulating adults. Josie also learns quickly – she notices how Klara deals with the sun and promises her that they can watch the sunset together in her house.

It doesn’t take long for Klara to be Josie’s AF, living in a comfortable house far out of town with a sunset view. Josie is delighted with her; It takes Klara longer to find out how she gets along with her mother, a tense woman who runs to work every morning, and the gruff housekeeper Melania. (Clare tends to label people according to their roles.) But Clare is determined to find harmony because the focus of her programming is on keeping Josie happy and safe.

Why should a child need AF at all? It seems a lot of them do. Josie is far from being the only child in this world homeschooled and largely isolated from the outside. She has a real boyfriend, a boy her age named Ricky, who lives up the hill with his mother. They are closely related, but there is a sharp difference between them: Josie is “lifted”, Ricky is not. What this term means and what it has to do with Josie’s fragile physical health crops up and then becomes decisive.

Klara’s quiet life with Josie is troubled by a trip to town. It has multiple purposes: Josie will see her father (her parents are divorced) and visit an artist who is creating a portrait of her, while Ricky and his mother will come along to meet a man who can potentially change Ricky’s future.

The journey is a deluge of revelations about all of these characters that Klara finds almost overwhelming. Ishiguro always keeps us in Klara’s head, mainly through his skillful handling of her narrative voice, which is formal and almost childlike in its innocence.

We also sometimes see through her eyes, which seem to have a technical flaw that causes her view to disintegrate into something between pixelation and cubism when she is under stress, like in an unpleasant conversation: “She had coffee and me looked at the whole time until I found that the mother’s face filled six boxes of its own, and her narrowed eyes returned to three of them in a different corner each time. “

What Clare finds out about Josie and her family in town will lead to decisions that could be difficult for a person. The father asks her: “Do you believe in the human heart? I don’t just mean the organ, of course. I speak in a poetic sense. The human heart. Do you think there is such a thing? Something that makes each of us special and individual? “

For Klara, programmed for loyalty and self-sacrifice, the answer is clear. For some of the people around her, it might be an open question.

The calmly breathtaking finale to Klara’s story made me feel a little like one of the first famous AFs, the tin man in The Wizard of Oz, when he said, “Now I know I have a heart because it’s breaking.”

(c) 2021 the Tampa Bay Times (St. Petersburg, Florida)

Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.

Copyright 2021 Tribune Content Agency.

Evaluation: ‘Klara and the Solar’ is a poignant mediation on love | Leisure



This cover picture, published by Knopf, shows “Clare and the Sun”, a novel by Kazuo Ishiguro.


HONS

From MOLLY SPRAYREGEN Associated Press

“Clare and the Sun” by Kazuo Ishiguro (button)

Nobel Prize Winner Kazuo Ishiguro’s “Clare and the Sun” takes readers on a journey through the minds of Clare, one of many artificial friends built to keep lonely children in company. Klara is a unique machine whose strong powers of observation are repeatedly praised by the people she meets. She may be a machine, but her thoughts and feelings are deeply real.

Clare is chosen in the store by a young girl named Josie who immediately connects with her. She comes home to find out that Josie has a serious illness. Klara is always dedicated to the child she has chosen and is committed to keeping Josie safe and healthy for as long as possible.

Ishiguro creates a fascinating world through Klara’s eyes as she works to understand how people function while working through a growing number of her own emotions. Throughout the book, Clare is treated more or less as a person and at times you may even forget that she is not.

Ishiguro’s prose is soft and quiet. It feels like the perfect book to chill out on a Sunday afternoon. He makes the story run slowly and organically, revealing enough on each page to further pique the reader’s curiosity. The novel is a fascinating illustration of how artificial intelligence could play a role in our future. It is a poignant meditation on love and loneliness and prompts us to reflect on whether someone like Klara can really embody the human spirit or whether the soul is something that can never be made.

Villages leisure reclaims middle stage | Information | The Villages Every day Solar

February and March are months of entertainment at The Villages, including festivals in the plazas, productions at the Sharon L. Morse Performing Arts Center, and productions by resident theater groups at leisure centers and the Savannah Center. The Wall Street Journal, in a report earlier this month, predicted that demand for restaurants, vacations, and entertainment may rise sharply at the end of the pandemic, citing not only extra money in consumer pockets, but increased demand. Movies, theater, and live music are among the entertainment options that could see an upswing, said Bill O’Dowd, chairman and CEO of Dolphin Entertainment production company and associate professor at the University of Miami School of Communications.

Shore Fire Media, a subsidiary of Dolphin Entertainment, has over 100 live music acts on the program, according to O’Dowd, and they are expected to tour again next summer.

“For me, this is an example of an experience people want to have outside of their home,” he said.

The Villages is ahead of that projection with the return of festivals, resident performances, and professional shows held with COVID-19 safety guidelines as residents demonstrate their continued appetite for entertainment. Also, the Old Mill Playhouse reopened and showed new tracks this month.

Festival season started earlier this month with the Villages Balloon Festival and Mardi Gras on Tuesday in Spanish Springs Town Square. Residents and visitors alike can stop by the Strawberry Festival in Brownwood Paddock Square on Friday from 4pm to 9pm. The St. Patrick’s Day Festival takes place on March 12th from 4pm to 9pm at Lake Sumter Landing Market Square and on March 17th in Spanish Springs. More will follow, including the new Blueberry Festival in April. The capacity for evening entertainment and special events in the squares is limited. 6 feet social distancing and masking are required.

Elizabeth Constant, booking coordinator at the Sharon L. Morse Performing Arts Center, recently saw some of this demand on site.

“The villages create an environment for fun and entertainment,” Constant said. “That’s why a lot of people are drawn to this community specifically. The social commitments ensure that everyone thrives. I think our residents and patrons are looking for ways to safely stretch their legs again and be part of the thriving entertainment community we have here. “

Around this time, The Sharon would normally be hosting major Broadway tours, well-known concerts and comedians, and international appearances, Constant said.

Large shows are currently not on tour for several reasons, including some borders closed to travel, financial bottlenecks with limited audience capacity, concerns about artists’ risk of exposure to the virus, and nationwide closed venues, she added.

For a change, the venue now hosts the fifth season shows of the Studio Theater Tierra del Sol until September, most recently “9 to 5 the Musical” with “Ada and the Engine”, “Spike Heels” and “Pipeline” that Sharon will host from now on until May, two performances by the Villages Philharmonic Orchestra every month, including the VPO classical concert 2021, which will take place on March 15th.

Constant said that both studio and VPO shows were well attended and the annual fundraiser for the Opera Club of the Villages’ Three S. Tenors Plus One concert for the Harold S. Schwartz Scholarship Program on February 13 was sold out.

“We only have a handful of tickets left every night. Three tenors plus one were sold out, and if we could have opened more safely to a higher capacity, we would have been sold out twice, ”said Constant. “Visitors seem to be hungry for live art and we make sure they are as safe as possible as we receive a 20% audience each night. Many tickets are still available for our studio shows from March to September. “

The long list of entertainment ahead includes theater group shows such as “Date Night Shows” from the Everglades Players Theater of Southern Oaks in January, including “The Pirate Map” in January at the Everglades Regional Recreation Complex and “The Dating Game” on Saturday in the Eisenhower Regional Recreation Complex and “In a Pickle South of 44” will be released in April.

The group sold one performance and over 75 percent of the tickets for the other three performances of “The Pirate Map,” said club director Dave Saxe.

“People want the theater, but they are a little bit guarded. You want to be careful, ”said Saxe.

This is why the group has so far required masks and limited capacity.

By popular demand, they will also be producing “The Savannah Sipping Society” in June, as some customers missed last March due to COVID-19 and more shows will follow. As the season progresses, the group will continue to follow leisure center safety guidelines, Saxe said.

The employee Liz Coughlin can be reached at 352-753-1119, ext. 5304 or liz.coughlin@thevillagesmedia.com.

Carbondale-style – The Sopris Solar

On Valentine’s Day weekend, February 13 and 14, the American Heart Association and the Carbondale Creative District are hosting Light the Night with Love. The “HeArt Illuminated Walk” takes place on a half-mile stretch of the Rio Grande Trail, from DeRail Park (the ARTway arch) to the Latinx Folk Art Garden on 8th Street.
The event offers 20 multimedia art installations with light motifs that include fire, dance, skipping rope, music and film. All attendees volunteer their time, and all proceeds from the event will benefit the American Heart Association (AHA).
The original concept came from Barbara Gabrielle Frota, the event’s creative director, after a lighted art walk in the Denver Botanic Gardens.
Amy Kimberly and Frota, Executive Directors of Carbondale Arts (CA), talked about creating an event along the ARTway last year before COVID, but were unsure of the logistics. Frota presented the idea to CA again in October. Kimberly says, “I just knew the time had come.”
Frota recalls, “The last year has been a great reminder that we can always focus inward and cultivate our own light, cultivate and focus on our joy, love, even when we cannot control what is outside of we are going on that inspires us. “
Molly DeMarr works for the American Heart Association as a youth markets director and serves about a quarter of Colorado, including the Western Slope. DeMarr remembers reading Frota’s event proposal. She knew it was a perfect fit to celebrate the AHA’s National Heart Month. She notes that “during some of our darkest months and during National Heart Month, it is pretty incredible to raise awareness and bring kindness to people’s hearts.”
According to the AHA, cardiovascular disease is the number one killer of women, causing one in three deaths each year – more than all cancers combined.
According to the AHA, Hispanic women develop heart disease an average of ten years earlier than non-Hispanics. One reason for the higher numbers could, as DeMarr says, “the role of [women] As a caretaker, he takes care of everyone’s needs beyond all needs. ”

“My Heart Burns”, fire sculpture by Keith D’Angelo. Courtesy photo.

To support the event, Kenna Crampton from KDNK is collecting “Love Lines”. These recorded messages will be part of KDNK programming on February 14th. You can now call KDNK at 970.510.3250 to share your message of love. “Love Lines” are accepted until February 12th and anyone in any language can call anytime.
Aly Sanguily, co-organizer and owner of Batch, will be playing DJ Mama Bird at the event on Saturday and Sunday evenings. On Sunday from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., DJ Crème Brûlée (identity unknown) will be in the KDNK studio and broadcast a special love song playlist simultaneously on the air and at the event.
The light theme continues with a Farolitos-lined Rio Grande Trail – from the Spanish word farol, which means lantern. Farolito kits can be purchased online from the CA website or in person from the Launchpad or Property Shop at 1117 Grand Avenue in Glenwood Springs. Decorated Farolitos should be returned to HeArt mailboxes designed and decorated by Amber Sparkles no later than February 11th.
In autumn 2020, 5Point Film and VOICES, two non-profit organizations based in Carbondale, joined forces with Bridges High School to launch the 5Point Film VOICES Youth Film Project. Film projects from this partnership will also be shown in an outdoor area.
Bonedale Ballet will perform two Flash Mobs on Saturday and one more on Sunday. Other entertainment options include the Claim Jumpers Jump Rope team based in Littleton, Colorado, who perform a series of choreographed jump rope routines using LED ropes.
Kimberly says, “CA saw this as an important event for this community during the COVID era as it will get people out and lift the spirits. As part of our 50th anniversary, we try to host an event every month that fulfills our mission to build an inclusive and just community through art. Light the Night is exactly that type of event. “
Frota hopes the event embodies “what we can achieve when we work together and when we focus on compassion and love.”
A health and safety team will be on hand to promote social distancing, and masks are required. Reservations for groups of 10 or fewer can be made on the Carbondale Arts website. Event volunteers are still needed. You can also find information on volunteering and more at carbondalearts.com