|A QUIET DAY
CREATING LOUD PLAIDS
in soft focus. with
spent the day out in the sun making really bright plaids for my COOLERATOR
PROJECT and taking pictures of them and making more plaids and taking more
pictures of them and their reflections on the grass and on my dog and my foot.
Then I ran inside and googled "bright plaids" and one of the
first links that came up was at www.intimo.com of a really UNbright, downright
drab, "plaid men's sleeping pants", which I found perplexing and which made me
question my comprehension of plaids and, inevitably, of life in general.
As I added each layer of stain to my glass I would hold it up to the sun
at all sorts of angles to see how the light came through. And then I'd bend over
it for a bit on my workbench and hold it up again and check all the angles and
the opacity and air bubbles.
Then something caught my eye and I glanced
across the canal and spied a few of the local people looking at me from the road
on the other side. I assumed they were looking at the building or else were
really, really bored.
As I continued to stain and hold samples aloft,
swirling around looking upward through my prettty, shiny glass at the sun, I
realized more people were looking at me.
And then a police cruiser paused and
watched me for a bit. And I realized it looked like I was doing a crazy dance in
the sun with my stained glass, much like how people twirl their small children
around in the air. And then I realized I must look crazy.
And then some
of the stain dripped on my jeans (from all the twirling) and I wished I could
find my old grey lab coat with the pocket protector which has been missing since
I moved to my new studio which naturally made me then think I should buy an old
bathrobe at the Salvation Army for use as a work coat. And then I had a vision
--> Me in my bathrobe on a sunny, soft-focused kind of day, out in the
peaceful fenced in garden alongside the canal with my art supplies, waltzing
about looking at the sun through my newly plaid glass and I realized why people,
including the police, were watching me.
The picture would only be complete
if an attendant came trotting out with my lunch on a plastic tray, complete with
strawberry jello and a single jaded petunia in a jar.
TO MAKE SUBMISSIONS YOU
MUSTMUSTMUSTreview the submissions
guidelines link. I am going to have to reject submissions with images too
large, PDFs, missing text and from non-subscribers. It takes a lot longer when I
have to work on each submission to make it fit in the
Feedback to the new guidelines from Frank
Ward:, "Under that tough exterior of "follow the guidlines, you idiot" is an
artist/bodhisattva taking care of the artist community while taking care of
ARE WE HERE
YET? Works on
Paper and Installation by Larry Slezak
TABER ART GALLERY
ARE WE HERE
Works on Paper and Installation by LARRY SLEZAK
Oct. 9 -
Gallery talk/Reception - Wed. Oct.11
11am - 1pm - gallery talk
begins at noon
The Taber Art Gallery is open to the public and is
conveniently accessed through the HCC Campus Library in the Donahue Building.
Hours: Mon. through Thurs. 9am - 6pm
SUBSCRIBER BONUS! Larry invites everyone recieving Mo's newsletter to
his invitational closing party on Thursday Nov. 2nd from 5:30 - 7:30 PM. SAVE
the DATE! (it's the day-o-da-dead) !!!!***
TABER ART GALLERY
Amy Johnquest, Director
303 Homestead Ave.,
Holyoke, MA 01040
Celebration of New England: A Culture Reflected in Moving Water and Its Natural
History, An Evening
with Russell Powell and Nancy Pick
Celebration of New England: A Culture Reflected in Moving Water and Its Natural
An Evening with Russell Powell and Nancy Pick
Wednesday, 11 October 2006, 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., Memorial Hall,
University of Massachusetts, Amherst
Russell Powell and Nancy
Pick will both speak regarding various aspects of New England literary heritage
and natural history. The event will take place on Wednesday, 11 October at 7:00
p.m. in Memorial Hall at the University of Massachusetts. The event is free and
open to the public and members of the Five College Community.
Powell, the founding editor and publisher of New England Watershed Magazine, a
bimonthly journal celebrating the thought, culture, and art in New England, will
extrapolate upon his original publishing philosophy and his vision for the
future of his publication. Nancy Pick, whose weekly book column appeared in The
Daily Hampshire Gazette, will read from her recently published book, Curious
Footprints: Professor Hitchcock’s Dinosaur Tracks and Other Natural History
Treasures at Amherst College (Amherst College Press, 2006).
launching New England Watershed Magazine in October 2005, Powell had written for
and edited numerous publications. For the last quarter century, he has both
lived and worked in each of the four New England states that border the
Connecticut River. The former newspaper editor has also been president of a
marketing company for the previous decade, Northern Star Communications.
His video documentary regarding the artist shacks in the dunes off the
Cape Cod National Seashore aired regionally in 2001 on the PBS-affiliate WGBH-TV
in Boston. Powell is also a published poet, having his work appear in such
periodicals as The Christian Science Monitor, Connecticut River Review, and
In discussing his goals for New England Watershed Magazine with
The Valley Advocate, Powell stated: "Here in New England, the role of the
Connecticut River in shaping our lives is an obvious example of how landscape
informs our experience, whether it’s here, in Nebraska cornfields or in
Louisiana bayous. It’s dangerous to ignore this fundamental connection, as we
have rediscovered in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. Our interaction with
our landscape is a fundamental part of what it means to be human."
"Beyond that," Powell continues, "the many writers, artists and thinkers
who live here have not had a regional outlet for their ideas. With nearly 40
colleges and universities within the Connecticut River watershed, and hundreds
of museums, galleries and performance spaces, the presence of the river may help
to explain this concentration of cultural institutions, but the ideas that
emerge from themlike moving waterare what make the region dynamic."
When Powell was posed the question of "Why not an on-line venture?," his
answer reflects the tacit quality and values he would like to inform his readers
with: "I am a big believer in print. A print magazine’s physicalityits
texture, even its smellreflects a human quirkiness and scale. Magazines
don’t rely on a power source. You can take them anywhere: to the bedroom, the
bathroom, on vacation or beneath a tree. And you can’t equal the reproduction
values for a photograph or painting on a computer screen."
journalist for The Baltimore Sun, The Concord Monitor, and The Daily Hampshire
Gazette’s weekend magazine, Hampshire Life, Nancy Pick has written profiles of a
number of authors including biologist Paul Ewald and Nobel-prize winning poet
Joseph Brodsky. She has also published articles in Boston Globe Magazine and
Nancy Pick’s degrees include a B.A. form Amherst College
and a Master’s of Studies in Law, as a journalism fellow, from Yale Law School.
Her previous book before Curious Footprints is The Rarest of the Rare: Stories
Behind the Treasures at the Harvard Museum of Natural History, published by
HarperCollins in 2004. The introduction to the volume was written by
Pulitzer-prize winning biologist Edward O. Wilson, and the volume itself was
selected among the top twenty science books of 2004 by Discover magazine.
In a review written by Hilary Williamson that appears in BookLoons
Reviews, The Rarest of the Rare is described as: "An overview of ‘Natural
History at Harvard’ . . . misadventures that befell intrepid scientists while
collecting specimens (shades of Indiana Jones), and describes a real life murder
mystery (The Mastadon Murder), as well as covering the history of the museum."
"These tales (written by Nancy Pick)," she continues, "are organized into six
themed chaptersHistoric Holdings, Fossil Finds, Emblems of Biodiversity,
Extinct Species, Scientific Discoveries, and Miscellanyand enhanced by Mark
Sloan’s beautiful photography."
Pick’s new book, Curious Footprints,
accompanied with stunning color photographs of the college’s broader natural
history collections by Frank Ward, focuses on the remarkable life of Edward
Hitchcock (1793-1864). Although never having attended college himself,
Hitchcock, an autodidact, rose to not only take the position of president of
Amherst College but also became an eminent American geologist.
was a correspondent with Charles Darwin and played a significant role in the
education of Emily Dickinson. He also wrote in every genre conceivable, from
scientific treatise to poetry to tracts regarding health food. In the decades
before the publication of Origin of the Species, he made an effort to reconcile
Christianity with science. Pick writes in an opening letter to Hitchcock: "I
confess I find myself drawn to you. You were brilliant. From the backwater of
Amherst, you established a reputation even in London. And yet you were
vulnerable, a little tortured, often endearingly wrong."
Store is the official bookstore of the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, and
is located in the Campus Center. Dedicated to serving the faculty, students, and
alumni of the University, the bookstore provides the following hours:
Monday-Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.; Friday, 8:30 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.; and
Saturday, 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Wally Swist, General Book
University Store, Campus Center
Amherst, MA 01003
Mo:My submission guidelines are rigid-seeming-in-an-apologetic-way about
text length and how I'll just paste the first 2 paragraphs and you'll be not
psyched and so you better edit down your text but Russell Powell is, like, my
boss at NEW
ENGLAND WATERSHED and he lets me feature local artists whenever applicable
and so we like him.
And as a newsletter team person you can get a 33%
discount on a year subscription which is whatever 33% of $33.75 is. You can
email me and I will forward your email request to the department of
GUILD PAINTINGS at Watkins Gallery Opening
Reception Friday october 13: 6:00 - 9:00 pm.
CYNTHIA GUILD PAINTINGS at Watkins Gallery, 142 Main St.,
October 13th - November 8th.
Reception Friday october 13: 6:00 - 9:00 pm.
Traffic scenes lifted
from web surveillance cameras continue to be of interest.The beauty of
atmosphere, color, mood, and a kind of cultural angst are featured. We are swept
along as Big Brother watches.
Also on display - Guild's large Ocean
Paintings: "What is the ocean and what does it represent? It functions for me as
a symbol of the subconscious: perhaps the desire for immersion (or demise), and
the soothing of rythym and depth. It presents a moment of pause before the
grandeur of something so much greater than ourselves My intent is that the large
paintings begin to create an environment of water for the viewer. "
Watkins Gallery 413 586 6633 www.watkinsgallery.com
Dooley and Ruth Kjaer at Gallery A3 opening
reception on Thursday, November 2 from 5-8
Helena Dooley and Ruth Kjaer will exhibit their work at Gallery A3 during the
month of November.
Dooley will show small scale installations and
reverse paintings on glass. Kjaer exhibits mixed media paintings from her series
“Classics: Now and Then.”
The exhibit runs from November 2 through
December 2 and there will be an opening reception on Thursday, November 2
Gallery hours are Wednesday through Sunday, 12-6 pm. The
gallery is located at 28 Amity Street in Amherst in the Amherst Cinema Building.
For more information call 413-256-4250.
Image: Carved in Stone, mixed
media painting by Ruth Kjaer
JEFF MACK IS
DONE MURALING AT GREEN STREET CAFE Reception to
behold the work Sunday, October 15, 2006 from 2 - 5 pm
Please join me for a reception at the Green
Street Cafe in Northampton, MA on Sunday, October 15, 2006 from 2 - 5 pm!
The owners of this amazing restaurant are hosting a reception for my
recently completed mural there. It's a big one. About 28 feet wide by 9 feet
high! Plus it contains twice as many hidden clues as DaVinci’s Last Supper!
The mural deals with the issue of Smith College's decision to tear down
the neighborhood and replace it with a new engineering complex. It's a pretty
controversial topic, so there will be plenty to talk about besides some
incredible food and beverages to eat and drink. So please come by and check out
the restaurant and the mural while they are both still standing.
If you'd like more information about the mural or the reception,
you can go to the "news" section of my website: www.jeffmack.com
Green Street Cafe is located on Green Street in Northampton, MA across
from Smith College, near the Forbes Library off of rte 66.
I hope to see
you there on the 15th!
be my honored guest on the radio, Wednesday from 8 AM in the morning till 9 AM,
also in that morning.
Tune in to Valley
Free Radio at 8 AM at 103.3 to hear more about the mural or about life in
Multiples, Prints by Rachel Gugler and Doris Madsen NOTE--->>>Venue change! Manhan Cafe, 72 Union St.,
Multiples, prints by Rachel Gugler and Doris Madsen, is being show at
Manhan Cafe, 72 Union St., Easthampton from October 16 through November
There will be a reception on Sunday October 22 from 2 pm to 4 pm.
Hours of the Cafe are during the week, 6 am to 6 pm and weekends, 7 am to 6 pm
Rachel Gugler is exhibiting pieces that are etchings, intaglio and
drypoint. Her work is reflective and imbued with mood, humor and personality.
Doris Madsen is showing pieces of prickly pears which are primarily
monotypes mixed with some drypoint. Her uses of ink and image are layered and
sometimes transparent creating prints whose colors are subtle and engaging.
Rachel Gugler and Doris Madsen both work as printmakers at Zea
Mays in Florence.
Pictured at left-ish: Doris Madsen
The venue didn't really change, we just had a mix-up. So don't go to Zea Mays
Printmaking Studio. NoNoNo. The reception won't be there.
ABODE Terry Rooney
at the A.P.E. October 7 - 30
Terry Rooney at the A.P.E. October 7 - 30
the 13th, 5-8 PM
The house constructions in this exhibit, which embody 20
years of my work, were inspired by the renovation of my house in the Berkshires.
Living through the tearing down and building up, moving from room to room,
living without heat, a roof, not knowing where anything was, made me realize how
very affected I was by the state of my home. Living amid the sawdust and noise
also made me appreciate how women through the ages have been the keepers of the
house, taking care of our homes, nurturing our schildren, cooking cleaning. I
started applying the shape of a a woman's body onto my houses to evoke this
reality. The female breasts, her round belly, her curvy shape soften these
Valley Potters’ Guild 30th Anniversary Exhibit Opening
reception from 5-7pm on October 13th
Asparagus Valley Potters’ Guild will celebrate 30 years in existence with a
special exhibit of member’s work at the Northampton Center for the Arts located
at 17 New South Street in Northampton, MA. The show will run from October
4th-29th, 2006 with an opening reception from 5-7pm on October 13th (in
conjunction with Northampton’s "Arts Night Out.").
Michael Cohen stated that the Guild was formed in 1976 by a small group of
working potters who wanted to have a way to be among other professional potters
in a social atmosphere. The name of the guild was chosen to honor the rich
Connecticut River Valley’s famous crop. It also refers to the fact that a big
part of every meeting is the wonderful food members bring. The group now numbers
40 members, and meets every other month for a potluck, and business meeting to
discuss issues pertinent to professional potters. It provides a forum for
professional potters (not hobbyists) to get out of their studios and interact
with others who have the same business concerns. It also results in a lot of
recipe sharing, as potters tend to love the culinary arts in addition to making
The show will feature works from some of the longest
standing members, including Michael Cohen, Angela Fina, and Robert Woo as well
as works of newer members such as Robbie Heidinger, Tiffany Hilton, and Steve
For more information about the show and gallery hours, visit www.nohoarts.org
information about the Asparagus Valley Potters Guild, contact:
Angela Fina 413-549-5195
WORKS" BY BARBARA JOHNSON Reception
will be held Oct. 14, 6-8 pm at the Goodlander Gallery
Goodlander Gallery, 64 Cottage Street, Easthampton, Ma is offering our latest
exhibition titled " Recent Works".
Acclaimed artist, Barbara Johnson
will present her latest works including the series "Millscapes", oil paintings
of New England mills. Easthampton, MA. , October 1-30Th. An artist’s
reception will be held Oct. 14, 6-8 pm.
In this exciting exhibition,
Barbara Johnson once again proves why her paintings have always brought her such
acclaim. Her new paintings invite (no, demand) one to participate. Barbara
Johnson has proved that she can put down in paint anything that interests her
with great precision - capturing form and exquisite detail.
It is very
exciting to see an artist's work presented in such an intelligent and diligent
manner - from the very beautiful iconic portraits of objects and of people, to
the most recent Millscapes: where Johnson literally steps out into space to meet
the challenges of relationships and content that go into the process of creating
her finely rendered oil paintings and other works.
Gallery, for more information
413-527-4850. Tu-Thr 10-5,
Fri 12-7, Sat
10-4 closed Sun. and Mon.
HOP LINE DANCING BALLET The month at
the Northampton Center for the Arts
14 ~~ The Hevreh Ensemble will play original works by Jeff Adler at 8 p.m. in
the Center’s performance hall. The concert, entitled "Exploring Jewish
Spirituality in the Context of World Music," will feature Judith Dansker, oboe,
English horn, Native American flute; Laurie Friedman, clarinet, Native American
flute, shofar and percussion; Jeff Adler (the composer), bass clarinet, soprano
saxophone, Native American flute; and Christine Gevert, harpsichord and
synthesizer. Hevreh Ensemble performances feature original contemporary American
Jewish compositions that combine folk, classical, jazz and world music elements.
The works are often inspired by themes from Jewish spirituality and concepts of
world conservation and peace. Tickets are $10 and $8 for children and seniors.
Reservations may be made by calling 413.584.7327. This concert is sponsored in
part by a grant from the Jewish Arts & Culture Initiative of the Harold
OCTOBER 15 ~~ The North Country Line Dancers
will give a short demonstration/performance at 3 p.m. followed by a lively
instruction session for everyone who wants to learn line dancing. What more
could you want for $5 on a (possibly) rainy October Sunday afternoon? OCTOBER
17 ~~ In the second installment of this year’s Pre-School Performing Arts
Series, The Beautiful Future Band will guide children on a lively musical
journey around the world with joyful songs, games, movement and laughter.
The band performs charming original compositions as well as songs in languages
from other lands. The series is supported by a generous grant from the Xeric
Foundation and is designed to introduce children to the arts. Performances begin
at 10:30 a.m., last 45 minutes and will continue on November 21 with Hoopoe the
Clown and on December 19 with Henry the Juggler. Monthly performances will
continue in the new year.
OCTOBER 20-21 ~~ Suzanne Willett, known as
“the feminazi,” will bring her feminist comedy to the Center for a two-night
stand at 8 p.m. Willett won the Talent of Tampa Bay competition and was a
finalist at California's Funniest Female contest. She has opened for Billy
Gardell, Basile and JJ Walker. She's been on TV and radio and reviewed in major
newspapers. What better place for feminist comedy than Northampton? Willett
suggests: “Search for sexist pigs, hear the Virgin Mary's story, unite with your
older sisters or simply share the pain of suburbia.” Tickets are $20 ($7 for
students with ID) and will be sold at the door.
OCTOBER 22 ~~ Members
of seven area dance companies and schools will present “Just for Kicks,” their
semi-annual benefit performance for the Northampton Center for the Arts at 2
p.m. in the Center’s performance space. The dance concert will feature
Amherst Ballet, Cadance, East Street Ballet, New England Dance Quarters
Performance Group, NEDQ Hip Hop, Pioneer Valley Ballet and Terpsichore Ensemble.
Tickets are $7 for adults and $4 for children under 12 and will be available at
OUT October 13,
On October 13
Visit 22 galleries, shops
between 5 and 8 p.m.
Northampton continues its Arts Night Out program Friday, October 13,
from 5 to 8 p.m. (unless the duration is otherwise noted in individual listings
below), offering open galleries at 22 locations, all within a short walk in the
city's downtown area. The event is organized by participating art and craft
organizations and the Greater Northampton Chamber of Commerce, and is sponsored
by the Northampton Cooperative Bank, 93.9 (The River), and the Valley
Highlighted in October are several
~~The Artisan Gallery, 162 Main Street, will be showing
the hand-made, wood-fired ceramics of Sam Taylor. Says Sam: “I like to make
the pot that is wholly clear—that unquestionably and effortlessly meets the
expectations of its user~I cannot control my wood-fired kiln; I can only try to
intelligently direct it~Each firing is different, which can be as disappointing
as it is exciting, because nothing is exactly as beautiful as the time
before~All my pots are functional, though I do make some pieces that are
prettier to look at, while other pieces are more rewarding to use.”
~~R. Michelson Galleries, 132 Main Street, continues “Works in Egg
Tempera” by Fred Wessel, Phil Schirmer and Mark Meunier. Egg tempera is a
process that uses egg yolk to bind pigments. Recognized as the second oldest
painting medium, it requires that the artists manufacture the paints by the
simple process of mixing finely ground pigment, water and egg yoke.
~~The A.P.E. Gallery, 150 Main Street, third floor, is showing the
work of three artists: Diane Savino, who also uses egg tempera for her
paintings, which combine symbol and iconography referencing personal journeys;
Keith Fisher, who is currently working in oil pastels, a medium that
incorporates the attributes of both drawing and painting; and Terry Rooney whose
pieces are a retrospective of over 15 years of her 3D house constructions, which
are an extension of a woman's body. Several pieces are new, and several have
not been exhibited before.
~~The Naked Art Gallery, 492 Pleasant
Street, is new to the Arts Night Out group and will be featuring Sandra
Pipczynski's digital photography of familiar local New England scenes with a
sprinkling of natural flora and fauna. The gallery is located within the
Dance Northampton Studio, which affords space for artistic performance for
individuals or groups during Arts Night Out. Call Dance Northampton for details
~~Alfredo's Gallery, 5 Crafts Avenue, will have a "Wall
Decor Sale,” with “amazing price reductions” on everything from original
photography to other forms of wall décor, including items in the downstairs
“Accentuate” section of the gallery.
~~The Old Courthouse Gallery,
99 Main Street, will be showing the work of two artists: informal portraits by
Laura Kowal in acrylics that focus on families and landscapes; and portraits and
still life compositions by Lisa Rock in oil and acrylics.
~~Pinch, 179 Main Street, will feature the quirky, humorous and
intelligent ceramics of Michael Terra. All of Terra’s works, which are
functional and emotionally engaging, are hand-sculpted with simple tools and
then high fired. Terra will be on hand at Pinch from 5 to 9 p.m.
the Oxbow Gallery, 275 Pleasant Street, David Bradford will show recent
paintings, including landscapes done in Montana, where he paints during the
summer, and variations of views of Northampton, where he lives and works during
the rest of the year, as well as some San Francisco scenes. In reconciling
the language of painting with the possibilities of the reality that he sees, he
says, “Ultimately, my goal, as Andre Derain once wrote, is 'to give life to a
~~At the Northampton Center for the Arts, third
floor, 17 New South Street, the Asparagus Valley Potters’ Guild is marking its
30th anniversary—with a current membership of 40—by presenting an exhibit of
work by some of its longest standing members, including Michael Cohen, Angela
Fina, and Robert Woo, as well as works of newer members like Robbie Heidinger,
Tiffany Hilton, and Steve Earp. The group’s name celebrates the Connecticut
River Valley’s famous crop and refers to the fabulous potlucks they have at
meetings where discussion is focused on issues of concern to professional
potters. (ANO here is from 5 to 7 p.m.)
~~Basha’s Oriental Rugs, 213
Main Street, is another newcomer to Arts Night Out. There you can explore
exotic, colorful 18th-21st century Baluch, English, French, Indian, Kashmiri,
Moorish, Persian, Spanish, Tibetan, Turkish, and Turkomen pieces.
~~At the Smith College Museum of Art, where free admission begins at
4 p.m. on Arts Night Out (Second Fridays), there is much to be seen: “The Art of
Structural Design: A Swiss Legacy”; “The Early Modern Painter-Etcher”; “Women
Are Beautiful,” photographs by the noted American photographer Garry Winogrand;
“Image and Devotion: Christian Art of Ethiopia from the Walters Art Museum”;
along with “The Coronation of the Virgin,” an important Northern Renaissance
Altarpiece recently acquired by the museum.
venues are: Alfredo’s; APE Third Floor Arts; Artisan Gallery; Basha Oriental
Rugs; Claytopia; Don Muller Gallery; Guild Art Supply; Herdis Salon; R.
Michelson Galleries; Multi-Arts Gallery; Northampton Center for the Arts;
Northampton Pottery; Old Court House Gallery; Oxbow Gallery; Pinch;
Scandihoovians. com; Silverscape Designs; Smith College Museum of Art; Ta Yu
Gallery; The Naked Art Gallery; Watkins Gallery; and William Baczek Fine Arts.
Arts Night Out takes place, rain or shine, on the second Friday of each
month year-round. Admission is free, and free parking is available at the Smith
College parking garage on West Street (Route 66). A map with description of
participating galleries, studios and shops, are available at Arts Night Out
locations and the Chamber of Commerce, 99 Pleasant Street. There will be
entertainment and refreshments at many venues. Take a walk and see the (arts)
sights in Northampton.
Halloween Shakespeare & Company conjures up some frightful fun
Wharton and Edgar Allan Poe request the pleasure of giving you a really good
This Halloween Shakespeare & Company conjures up some
frightful fun, with a live reading of Edgar Allan Poe’s The Pit and The
Pendulum, and a performance of Edith Wharton’s marvelous ghost story, Kerfol -
about an ancient chateau in the wilds of Brittany where guests relive an
ancient, haunting murder.
No one sleeps at Kerfol. Not even the dead.
It’s Wharton at her most imaginative, adapted by Dennis Krausnick,
especially for those who enjoy great writing and good scare.
place is a tomb.” Kerfol
Reserve your place at Kerfol noW. We dare
you! Two weekends only. October 19-29, 2pm & 7pm Tickets: 413-637-3353 or
Shakespeare.org Discounts and Group Rates Available Purchase tickets by Oct. 15
and save 20% Mention Code 0901 when ordering tickets Shakespeare &
The Mount and Shakespeare & Company double dare you to enjoy
Edith Wharton’s eerie side, and save 25% on both.
On the days of the
Kerfol performances, and only through this special arrangement with The Mount,
you can tour Edith Wharton’s estate in the afternoon and take in the Kerfol
performance and live Poe reading in the evening for 25% off the regular ticket
price. Take advantage of this special limited time, autumn special to see where
Edith Wharton lived and wrote, learn about her life and lifestyle, and to stroll
through the gardens and wonderful landscape that inspired her.
to Founders’ Theatre and enjoy the adaptation of Kerfol, Wharton’s classic ghost
story, and to hear a Company member read Poe’s The Pit and the Pendulum.
Don’t miss the special opportunity to spend a few hours of daylight
with Edith Wharton and the dark of night with her and Edgar Allan Poe. Tickets
must be purchased by October 15. Call the Shakespeare & Company Box Office,
413-637-3353 for details, or check them out on line. Mention code 0902 when
The Mount in
Call your friends now and make a special day if it. The Mount,
Shakespeare & Company and Asters Restaurant invite you to take part in a
special group package celebrating Edith Wharton’s work. Reservations must be
made for 10 people or more.
Your group will enjoy a 3:00pm tour of The
Mount estate and gardens. Then, after a specially arranged fall dinner at
Aster’s, the chills begin at 7pm in Founders’ Theatre with a spine tingling
reading of The Pit and The Pendulum, followed by a performance of Kerfol. Make
plans, call your friends, office colleagues, book club, professional association
or church group and enjoy this unique, Berkshire autumn day. You don’t want to
visit Kerfol alone!
Tour, Dinner, Live Performance -All inclusive for
$80.00 Reservations must be made by October 15. Details and Tickets at
Shakespeare.org, or call Margit Hotchkiss in our Group Sales Office,
413-637-1199 ext 132. There are a limited number of seats and performance dates
available for the special package rates. Call ahead for reservations and
information. Mention Code 0903 when ordering tickets
Clay (flute/vocals) and Karl Rausch (guitar) are the core of the Clay Jazz
Band. Based in Northampton, Massachusetts, Sarah and Karl often perform as a
duo. When the situation calls for a trio, we add a bass player; add a drummer
for a quartet.
We mostly play jazz standards: Swing, Latin, Bossa Nova,
Ballads and Blues, with an occasional original thrown in just to keep you
Can you dance to our music? Oh, yes! Most jazz standards were
written to get you out of your seat and on to the dance floor. But songs also
tell a story – of lost love, new love, hopeless love, glorious love! Telling
those stories and seeing smiles of recognition in the audience is one of the
joys of being a musician.
Jazz: Calendar Saturday, October 14th, 2006
Montague Bookmill Concert Series - 8 - 11:30 pm
Price: $10 advance/$12 at the
Joint concert with Agua Dulce (jazz/bop trio). Come hear fine jazz
with a latin twist in a fabulous setting overlooking the river. Clay Jazz plays
the first set, so don't be late! For directions, go the the Montague Bookmill
The People's Pint
Third Wednesday of each Month - 8-10
24 Federal Street
Greenfield MA 01301
cover/Tips/CDs for sale
Fresh brewed beer and ginger ale, excellent pub
fare, friendly atmosphere.
Launches in Easthampton on Saturday, Oct. 14th
Launches in Easthampton on Saturday, Oct. 14th
Eleven locations in
Easthampton have come together to host the community’s first regular monthly art
walk. Called Art Walk Easthampton, the self-guided arts and culture tour begins
Saturday, October 14th, from 5-8 pm primarily along Cottage Street. The event
recurs each “Second Saturday” of the month and is expected to expand
geographically and in number of venues.
Art Walk Easthampton
includes visual, music and performance art in traditional gallery format as well
as in retail stores, pubs and office space. Venues host coordinated receptions
open to the public with new exhibitions and performances each month. Large,
yellow Art Walk Easthampton banners will be outside each location.
Visual artists included in the October walk include: Barbara Johnson,
American contemporary realist working in oils; Carolyn Lyons Horan, drawings in
charcoal of moon-lighted scenes; Desira, oil painter with her collection Inner
Visions Outer Expression; Briana Taylor, photographer working with Polaroids;
and, Rich Swiatlowski, oil painter knows for his bold strokes and brilliant
colors. Music or performing art will be at Flywheel Arts Collective, Luthiers Co
op, The Brass Cat and Night Owl Records.
Confirmed venues for the
October 14th event so far include: Awen Tree, Flywheel Arts Collective,
Goodlander Gallery, KW Home, Luthiers Co op, Mt.Tom's Homemade Ice Cream, Night
Owl Records, Off The Map Tattoo, ReMax Hill and Valley, The Brass Cat and Valley
The November event will include lower Union Street.
for updated venues and participating artists.
Brian Taylor Polaroid
Theater Work by Robin Prichard
A.P.E. presents Learning to Listen, dance theater work
by Robin Prichard, on October 20 and 21 at 8 p.m. A.P.E. is located at 150 Main
Street, third floor in downtown Northampton. Tickets are $12 general, $8
student, and reservations can be made by calling (413) 586-5553.
Learning to Listen consists of several dance works by local
choreographer Robin Prichard that have premiered throughout the world in cities
as varied as New York, Miami, and Sydney, Australia.
performance will be the works' Massachusetts premiere. With Learning to Listen,
Ms. Prichard says she hopes to warmly invite the audience in, to leave them
gasping with laughter and sorrow, and to sneak in sideways a little
philosophical epiphany along the way. Her goal is to create a concert that is
both philosophically and viscerally challenging, using the full range of emotion
from humor to pathos to impact the
of Mozart' Sunday,
October 15 at 6pm
invited to a screening of the highly acclaimed new documentary featured at
Lincoln Center's 'Mostly Mozart Festival' this summer. A detective story that
travels to the heart of old Europe, and the heart of genius itself.
'In Search of Mozart'
Sunday, October 15 at 6pm
Library in Shelburne Falls, Massachusetts
Presented by Mohawk Trail Concerts
with the Friends of the Arms Library
Suggested donation of $10
students, seniors, $15 general public
Refreshments (including Mozart
Reservations recommended: 413 625-9511 or
Mohawk Trail Concerts is proud to present
this highly acclaimed new documentary to round out its season of works in honor
of the 250th anniversary of Mozart’s birth. This spring the Oscar winning film
‘Amadeus’ introduced the season. In Search of Mozart is something completely
different; without resorting to docu-drama or visual re-enactment, In Search of
Mozart traces the composer’s life through his music and extensive
correspondence. From K1a to K626 (Requiem), over 80 works are featured in
chronological order, revealing striking parallels between the music and Mozart’s
own experiences. Throughout, it is the music that takes centre stage, with the
jigsaw of Mozart’s life fitting around it. His letters reveal an extraordinary
personal voice, which rings out on an engaging, human level, full of joy,
passion, pain, rage, jokes, bawdy humour and sensitivity. With rigorous analysis
from musicologists and experts such as Jonathan Miller, Cliff Eisen, Nicholas
Till, Bayan Northcott and the late Stanley Sadie, a new, vivid impression of the
composer emerges. It dispels the many common myths about Mozart.s genius,
health, relationships, death and character, to present a new image.
most comprehensive film about Mozart I have ever seen!” Sir Roger Norrington,
" Conveys the intensity of the musical experience more
grippingly than anything I have seen on film or television" ~The Times
"A model of its kind" ~The Independent
essential viewing" ~The Guardian
"It was better than "Cats"
FUND CALL TO ARTISTS Save
Eastmont Art Fund is inviting artists to submit artwork for a juried
competition/exhibition that will benefit the Pascommuck Conservation Trust’s
crucial campaign to Save Echodale Farm in Easthampton, MA.
Eligibility: artists working or living in the
Media: any two-dimensional art created within the last
2 years, 1 piece only.
Submission fee: $20.
Jury awards and
reception on Nov. 18th.
The winning artwork selected by the jury will be
published as a limited edition giclee print. All selected submissions will be
for sale during the exhibition/fundraiser held in Easthampton from Nov. 18th
through Dec. 31st.
Net proceeds from the sale of the prints and from all
the original artwork sold will benefit the Save Echodale Farm
Commission to artists on all art and giclee sales.
Application deadline is Sept. 30th, deadline for submission of artwork is
Oct. 31st. For more information and to request an application form, please
call Jill Lewis at 413-527-3738, or e-mail email@example.com. To learn
more about the campaign, please visit the Pascommuck Conservation Trust website
FROM DWIGHT SMITH with a
Dogs (Sag-Haye Velgard) (2004) written and directed by Marziyeh Meshkini,
Marziyeh Meshkini, wife of Iranian director Mohsen Makhmalbaf and
mother of film-makers Samira and Hana, follows her feature debut The Day I
Became a Woman with a child's-eye odyssey that's by turn colourful, comic,
tragic and insightful. Shot in Afghanistan in 2003 and set on the second
anniversary of 9/11, the film is based on real-life situations that Meshkini
encountered while scouting locations for her daughter's film At Five in the
To tell you the truth, this wasn’t planned. More a piece of
synchronicity. It wasn’t until I watched Stray Dogs that I made the connections
between this and last week’s choice. I’d already chosen the film as my pick of
the week so learning these connections only made it seem more apropos.
When their mother (Agheleh Rezaie) is locked up for remarrying after her
first husband disappears, brother and sister Zahed and Gol-Ghotai are allowed to
stay with her at nights. When they are suddenly refused entry into the prision,
the brother and sister hatch a plan to get themselves arrested in order to
rejoin her. Using non-professional actors, (the two children are outstanding!)
Meshkini presents the grim reality of Kabul's street children along with
compelling insights into the plight of women in post-war Afghanistan. The film
provides an intimate encounter with the aspects of daily reality in these
“theatres” of war that if not for artists like Meshkini we may know nothing
POETIC BONUS FROM DWIGHT SMITH
As a bonus,
this week I offer an translation of Mohsen Makhmalbaf’s (Mashkini’s husband)
filmscript Love’s Turn.
This film was eventually forbidden in
Iran. The link is to Words Without Borders who, for anyone who doesn’t know who
they are, are this incredible group of people providing access to poets and
writers from all parts of the planet. Support them if you can.
Love’s Turn by Mohsen Makhmalbaf
Translated from the Persian by Zjaleh
TRANSLATOR'S NOTE: Nawbat-i asheqi (Love's
Turn), a 1990 film by Makhmalbaf, provoked an intense public debate about movie
morality, specifically women’s control of their own
NEWSLETTER IS BROUGHT TO YOU IN PART BY THE NORTHAMPTON ARTS COUNCIL
The second BJ Goodwin Memorial Fund award was granted this month to
Mo Ringey, publisher of Mo’s Better Living Through Art: Arts & Culture Email
Newsletter. The Board of Directors of the Northampton Arts Council, Inc, on the
recommendation of the BJ Goodwin Memorial Fund committee, voted to award Mo
Ringey $500 towards the publishing of a weekly email newsletter featuring local
arts events, exhibitions, performances and readings. This unique web-based
project originally started as a newsletter to a small group of friends and now
serves hundreds of people interested in arts and culture happening in the
Pioneer Valley and beyond. With this BJ Goodwin Memorial Fund award from the
Northampton Arts Council, Inc., Mo Ringey will have the opportunity to continue
to offer this important resource to the region. To view or sign up for this free
weekly newsletter visit http://www.moringey.com/newsletters.htm
|A NEW & UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY IN HOLYOKE
This is an excellent
opportunity to get in at the beginning and create a space. Excellent especially
for a business needing large piles of space. The overall space is 160,000 square
The building is on Appleton Street, next door to the police
station and across the street from Heritage state park (imagine lunch breaks
riding the merry-go-round
in the park!) with space to rent.
It is situated right on the canal.
Parking is an issue however so the owner, Ralph Thompson, is going to take half
of the first floor and create indoor parking. The roof has a spectacular view
and he will be making that into a huge roof deck, from which you can see the
park and merry-go-round, city hall, sunsets and more! He is willing to discuss
any modifications. The ground floor is level with the driveway for easy
loading/unloading. The upper floors are perfect for artist studios. And, the
police are right next door. Check out pictures
. Ralph is a really nice guy who recently went rock hunting in China
with our Kevin
. And Kevin's a really nice guy so it's all logical and therefor
valid. It exists.
4 STUDIO SPACES TO BE AVAILABLE IN HOLYOKE BUILDING
possibly 4 WORK ONLY spaces becoming available in the first floor of a cozy mill
building in Holyoke. They are 1280 sq ft for $586/month. They have really high
cielings, a loading dock, common area and bathroom. For more info contact
ARTISTS AND OPPORTUNITIES
|Call for Artists: After Urban
Video Art & Architecture event
Deadline for applications: December 01, 2006
University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, PA - USA
more details: www.lucacurci.com/artexpo
International ArtExpo is selecting all interesting video/short.films to
include in the next 2006 Exhibitions: After Urban - University of
Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, PA - USA (February 2007). The deadline for
applications is December 01, 2006.
The number of works with you can
participate is unlimited. All works must be on DVD (PAL or NTSC), no matter what
the original source medium. The duration may be any, with a preference given to
a max lenght of 15 minutes. If you are interested, send your video submissions
(Name/Surname, City/Country, Film title, Running time, Brief film synopsis) with
a CV/biography, videography and an introduction about the piece to:
via Casamassima, 75
70010 - Capurso (Bari) -
International ArtExpo is a not for profit organization that
provides a significant forum for cultural dialogue between all artists from
different cultures and countries. We depend on the support of you. ArtExpo is
grateful to all of the institutions, corporations, and individuals who support
our efforts. We work with a number of national and international galleries as
well as publishers, museums, curators and writers from all over the world. We
help artists through solo and group exhibitions, gallery representation,
magazine reviews and advertisements, press releases, internet promotion, as well
as various curatorial projects.
Participation open to: professional
artists, architects and designers, associate groups and studios.
2007 MASTER ARTISTS-IN-RESIDENCE PROGRAM
FEBRUARY 19 - MARCH 11
(application deadline: October 20, 2006)
Kyle Gann, composer
Marie Ponsot, poetAPRIL 16 - MAY
6 (application deadline: January 12, 2007)
Alice Notley, poet
TBA (Visual Artist)MAY 14 -
JUNE 3 (application deadline: February 9, 2007)
Stephen Jaffe, composer
Thomas Struth, visual artistJULY
23 - AUGUST 12 (application deadline: March 16, 2007)
Maria Elena Gonzalez, visual artist
composerOCTOBER 15 - NOVEMBER 4 (application deadline: May 25, 2007)
Paul Pfeiffer, visual artist
Sarah Skaggs, choreographer
"ACA allows artists from different disciplines the opportunity to interact
in a supportive space with time for artistic production as well as isolated
studio time. It is a rare bird in the American cultural landscape." Laura Owens
(ACA Master Artist, 2006)
"My three weeks at ACA were a chance to focus
in a positive atmosphere amongst a diverse group of people - all energetic and
enthusiastic about making work and sharing ideas. The collaborative
possibilities with Associates from other disciplines, the technical support of
the staff, the fantastic natural environment, made my residency an unforgettable
experience." Xana Kudrjavcev-DeMilner (Associate Artist, 2006)
1982, Atlantic Center's residency program has provided artists from all artistic
disciplines with spaces to live, work, and collaborate during three-week
residencies. Located just four miles from the east coast beaches of central
Florida, the pine and palmetto wooded environment contains award-winning studios
that include a resource library, painting studio, sculpture studio, music
studio, dance studio, black box theater, writer's studio, and digital computer
lab. Each residency session includes three master artists of different
disciplines. The master artists each personally select a group of associates -
talented, emerging artists - through an application process administered by ACA.
During the residency, artists participate in informal sessions with their group,
collaborate on projects, and work independently on their own projects. The
relaxed atmosphere and unstructured program provide considerable time for
artistic regeneration and creation. Atlantic Center for the Arts provides
housing (private room/bath with work desk), weekday meals (provided by ACA chef)
and 24 hour access to shared studio space. financial Aid is available to
qualified applicants. For more information on how to apply, please
telephone (386) 427-6975 or (800) 393-6975 (domestic US only) or visit www.atlanticcenterforthearts.org
or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
must be postmarked by the application deadline date.
*Photo: Eric White
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ October 21, 2006 CALL FOR ARTISTS:
Studio Montclair presents "Discoveries",
the Tenth Annual Open Juried
Exhibition at the new, 3,000 square foot George Segal Gallery of Montclair State
University, Montclair, NJ from January 15 to February 16, 2007. $25 entry fee
for three images in either slide or CD format. All mediums, including videos and
installations, will be accepted. Internationally known art critic, curator and
historian, Phyllis Tuchman will jury the exhibition. Cash awards. SASE for
prospectus to: Studio Montclair, 108 Orange Road, Montclair NJ 07042 OR download
from our website: www.studiomontclair.org
October 30, 2006 26th Annual EXPO Juried Competition.
except crafts. Awards: 6-8 person exhibit, March 1 - March 31, 2007. Juror:
Alexandra Schwartz, Curatorial Asst, Dept. Of Painting and Sculpture, Museum of
Modern Art, New York. Deadline: November 10, 2006. Fee: $35/6 slides or CD. For
a prospectus send SASE to: EXPO, B. J. Spoke Gallery, 299 Main St, Huntington NY
11743. Call: 631-549-5106, download from: www.bjspokegallery.com, or email:
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Nov 01,
2006 SCULPTURE ARTIST RESIDENCY
Full access to college's ceramic and
sculpture facilities, including wood kiln, down and updraft kilns,
foundry-bronze casting, welding and forging equipment, stone and wood carving
equipment, outside sculpture courtyard to work in, storage for equipment and on
campus housing. No more than 3 entries/artist. Sales encouraged for all loaned
sculptures. 20% commission. Please send written proposals (detailed description
of artwork, including what it is made of; complete installation instructions of
artwork, including what machinery, physical assistance and materials are needed;
and list of materials and tools if needed); creation/installation schedule;
complete budget that includes travel costs, detailed installation costs, etc.;
images of existing (slides, digital prints, or jpegs)/proposed artwork (images
of previous work along with drawings of proposed artwork); resume/CV; artist
statement; and SASE for returns to: Nita Kehoe-Gadway, Central Wyoming College,
2660 Peck Av, Riverton WY 82501 OR 307-855-2211 OR
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Nov 06, 2006
Seeking previously unpublished lyric poems in English
celebrating the human spirit for awards ranging from $1,000-$25,0000. Open to
all writers and poets, published or unpublished, under 40 on Nov 6, 2006. Submit
2 copies of up to 3 poems; only 1 may be more than 30 lines and all poems
printed on separate sheets. No returns. Entry fee (checks made out to Dorothy
Sargent Rosenberg Memorial Fund). Please send entries with name and address
clearly marked on each page of 1 copy only; index card with name, address, and
titles of poems; and SASE for results, to: Dorothy Sargent Rosenberg, Poetry
Prizes, Box 2306, Orinda CA 94563 OR
13, 2007 MASTER ARTIST-IN-RESIDENCE PROGRAM
Seeking artists for residency,
May 15 - Jun 4, 2007. For more info, please contact: Atlantic Center, 1414 Art
Center Av, New Smyrna Beach FL 32168 OR 800-393-6975 OR
A nice offer from Joe Blumenthal of Downtown Sounds
who generously would like to have artists display their work there. (Downtown
Sounds, 21 Pleasant St., Northampton, next to the Pleasant St. Theater)
The window is quite large, and has three panels, each one about 6' X 6',
and is about 24" deep. It is exposed to intense sunlight in the morning; the
heat of the sun plus the narrowness of the window make it inappropriate to
display most musical instruments.
However, the sunlight doesn't hurt
most artwork since it's only exposed for a month to six weeks. I normally pay
$150 to the artist who installs the window, and work out a consignment agreement
for the store to take a percentage of the price if the art is for sale and we
manage to sell some of it.
The artwork can be freestanding, lean against
a wall at the back of the window that's about three feet high, or (if it's not
heavy) be hung from the ceiling.
It's great when the art can have a musical
theme, but it's not necessary. Because of its highly visible commercial
location, the work should have a mainstream appeal and not have themes which
could be offensive. Small pieces don't work well since the window is so large.
If one of your readers is interested in displaying in this context,
please have them contact me via email: email@example.com, or via phone
at 413- 586-0998.
New York City Department of Cultural Affairs + Image
Registry The New York City Department of Cultural Affairs (DCLA) is the largest
public funder of arts and culture in the country. The Percent for Art artist
slide registry is an up-to-date and important component of the Program. The
registry is consulted by the architects, panelists, and City agencies for each
project. The Percent for Art staff prepares a slide presentation from the
registry for each panel meeting. The registry is open to any professional visual
artist residing in the United States. Deadline: On-going Information: www.nyc.gov/html/dcla/html/panyc/
LINKS TO YOU
AND ME AND PEOPLE ON THIS LIST
TO MAKE A
DONATION OR SPONSOR THE NEWSLETTER
Unfortunately due to stuff I can't comprehend, the button has to say, "Buy
Now". I want it to say "Hello Sweetheart!"
Anyway--thanks for your support!
If this button does not work you may
have to try another browser. sigh.
FOR CLASSES AT ZEA MAYS PRINTMAKING
|We still have a few openings in these two wonderful workshops coming
up in the next couple of weeks - if you're interested, call or email the studio
at 413.584.1783 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Pictures of work, information
about the guest artists and much more information is available on our website:
Register now, they won't be offered again for quite some time!
with Anita Hunt
Tuesday evenings, October 3,
10, 17 & 24, 6-9 PM,
$250 includes materials
This 4 evening
class will introduce and explore a wide variety of monotype techniques using
Akua Waterbased inks, including additive, reductive, layering methods,
viscosity, resists, using stencils and more. Students will learn painterly
methods of applying color and expand their range of mark making possibilities
with the Akua needle applicators and pens. Each week, a demonstration will be
followed by work time so that participants have ample time to assimilate each
new process while building up a repertoire of techniques over the course of the
month. All levels of experience are welcome.
Printing with Plastic
October 28-29, 2006, 10-5, $250 includes
Combine Rembrandt's techniques with Dupont's plastics to
make prints which are expressive and inexpensive! Instead of traditional copper
plates, we'll use thin sheets of plastic to explore drypoint and collotype.
Drypoint involves scratching lines directly into the plate, whether fine detail
or big gestures. Collotype prints are made from textural plates, with lots of
possibilities for rich, painterly images. Both processes are relatively direct
and fast, which makes it easy to work spontaneously and intuitively. Since
drypoint is linear and collotype is tonal, these techniques combine especially
well. It can be very freeing to work with materials that are easy to use and
inexpensive--come explore the possibilities! This workshop is suitable for
anyone new to printmaking and to printmakers interested in loosening up and
widening their working process.
|NEW WAY TO GET NOTICED--
Click and see for yourself www.gawker.com
~Thanks to the happy-go-lucky Michael Kusek
There are so many ways to get you and
your events listed free and I am here to remind you of them. There's me and WFCR
and local.masslive.com, which I am very fond of (see intro).
Thank you for contacting WFCR regarding changes to our Arts
Calendar. Until recently, competition for limited broadcast time forced us to
choose a few events for the onair Arts Calendar from among the many submitted
each week; the majority of events did not enjoy the advantages of onair
promotion. In order to correct this disparity, we have expanded and enhanced our
online Arts Calendar, and streamlined the submissions process so that qualifying
groups retain full control over how their events are presented to the
The WFCR Online Arts Calendar is a comprehensive listing of
events in our listening area. As a local presenting organization, you can now
submit your events quickly and easily online using the "submit event" section of
the Arts Calendar at http://www.WFCR.org/. All events that meet our criteria
will go live within 48 hours of submission. Follow these instructions to add
your events to our online WFCR Arts Calendar.
Using your web browser,
visit WFCR's home page at http://www.WFCR.org/ and click on the "Events" tab at
the top of the page. Click "Submit Event," on the right-hand column of the
resulting Events page, and enter your information. Listings must be approved by
WFCR, so don't expect your submission to appear immediately. A few
Make sure you select the proper category for your event.
the event at least two weeks prior to event date.
Include your contact
information in case we have questions.
Fill out all information as
completely as possible. Listings with missing information are less likely to be
Check the drop-down boxes when entering venue information; your
venue may already be online.
Please note: Submissions that do not meet
our guidelines will not be posted. Arts, cultural, and entertainment events will
likely be accepted. Public lectures and presentations will also be considered.
We will approve submissions only from non-profit organizations, and only if they
meet our criteria. WFCR reserves the right to decline or remove any
The WFCR Arts Calendar will give your events the coverage
they deserve on a timely basis. It is among the most heavily visited sections of
the WFCR.org website. If you have questions about the WFCR Arts Calendar, or if
you would like a walk-through of the submission process, please contact me at
413-545-1684 or email@example.com.
Thanks, and good luck with your events!