Scene Clips for February 22, 2006
This evening at 6 p.m., the Kimball Art Center and the Alf Engen Ski Museum will host an Art Talk with Rich Schaefer, the stepson of Ray Atkeson, whose work is on display in the art center’s Main Gallery. The event will be held at the Kimball and will include free hors d’oeuvres and refreshments and is free and open to the public.
Also this week, the Kimball will host its monthly Last Fridays Arts and Eats Gallery stroll on Friday night, Feb. 24, from 6-9 p.m. That event will also include refreshments and hors d’oeuvres, in addition to its usual array of galleries and artist receptions. Tickets to the event are $5.
For more information about either the Art Talk or the gallery stroll, visit http://www.kimball-art.org or call 649-8882.
Flat-picker Larry Keen coming to town
The Spur will offer an evening for bluegrass fans this Monday, Feb. 27. That night, flat-picking guitar-player Larry Keel will visit the Main Street bar for a show, bringing his four-piece band, Natural Bridge.
Natural Bridge features bass fiddler and Larry’s fiancée, Jenny Keel; Mandolin-man Mark Schimick and 5-string banjo-player Andy Thorn. Playing with a traditional bluegrass sound that minds the tradition of the Stanley Brothers, Flat and Scruggs and Bill Monroe, while at the same creating new American mountain music, Keel and his band bring an old-time bluegrass style in a new package.
The group will start at 9 p.m. and tickets are $7. For more information, visit http://www.parkcitylivemusic.com or call 615-1618.
Park City History Book Club looks to China for next book
For its next meeting on Tuesday, March 14, the Park City History Book Club will discuss China’s emergence as a modern economic power. Among the suggested texts are "China’s Century," by Laurence J. Brahm, and "China Inc." by Ted C. Fishman, although any texts dealing with China’s economic rise are welcome.
The book club will meet at noon in the Park City Library. For more information about the event, call 615-5600.
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Hideout’s original master developer is suing the town and planner for $100 million.