Scene clips for Feb. 17-21, 2007
Celebrate the Chinese New Year
In celebration of the Chinese New Year, "The Golden Chinese Dragon Acrobats" will perform tonight at the Eccles Center. Tonight the Eccles’ stage will transform from back-porch hootenanny to exquisite 27-centuries-old gallery as the Chinese Golden Dragon Acrobats mix traditional dance, acrobatics, spectacular costumes and ancient and contemporary theater in a spellbinding show. For more information, call the Park City Performing Arts Foundation at 655-3114.
Reception to open stroll this month
The Park City Gallery Stroll will return after its January hiatus on Feb. 23. Utah artists Ben Steele and Tessa Mecham will be on hand to meet and greet the public at an opening reception for the public at the start of the stroll at 6 p.m. at the Coda Gallery, 804 Main Street (Lower Main Street). Hors d’oeuvres will be served.
The gallery stroll will take place from 6-9 p.m. and include 25 local galleries, 22 of which are in walking distance. The Kmball will house live music provided by Tim Wray of "Fat Paw" as well as a selection of beer and wine and hors d’oeuvres presented by Fiore Restaurant. On the day of the gallery stroll, interested participants can stop by the Kimball at 638 Park Avenue to pick up a map listing participating galleries and restaurants. For more information, contact the Kimball at 649-8882 or visit http://www.kimball-art.org.
Calling all artists
The Kimball Art Center is currently welcoming entries for the Park City Kimball Arts Festival.
Artists are invited to visit the Kimball Art Center Web site to apply.
Last year, the Kimball showcased 220 artists. An estimated 42,000 art lovers attended the event last year.
To apply to display your artistic creations in one of the longest-running art festivals in the West, visit http://www.kimball-art.org for artist applications. For more information call 649-8882.
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User Legend: Moderator Trusted User
Park City at the start of 2021 is preparing for the return of numerous special events, something that could help reignite Park City’s tourism-heavy economy and re-create some of the energy that was lacking in 2020.