Scene clips for March 10-14, 2007
Benefit Arts-Kids tonight
Support the local after-school program in 10 local elementary and middle schools by attending Arts-Kids fundraiser, "Art: A Window to the Heart" tonight at the Kimball Art Center from 7 to 11 p.m. The event includes food, live Latin music and live and silent auctions representing work from Park City artists and galleries. The Kimball Art Center is located at 638 Park Avenue in Park City. Tickets are $65 per person or $120 per couple and are available at the door. Please call 615-7878 for more information.
World-class riders to brave Superpipe
Park City Mountain Resort will once again welcome the world’s top skiers and snowboarders to the fifth annual World Superpipe at its Eagle Superpipe, a 500-foot-long park feature that boasts walls 22 feet high. Championships on Saturday and Sunday, March 10 and 11. Saturday, the women’s snowboard competition begins at 10:30 a.m., and the men’s snowboard competition begins at 11:30 a.m. On Sunday, the men’s ski competition begins at noon. Visit http://www.worldsuperpipe.com/press.html for more information.
Egyptian extends ‘Tommy’ run
Wednesdays through Saturdays, 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $17 – $36, with discounts for seniors, students and children.
This show is rated PG-13.
Purchase tickets online at http://www.parkcityshows.com, or call 649-9371.
History Book Club discusses ‘1776’
On Tuesday, March 13, the Park City History Book Club will discuss "1776," a book by Pulitzer Prize-winning author David McCullough. McCullough’s book takes readers through the year, 1776, on both sides of the Atlantic, examining the motivations and doubts of King George III and General George Washington.
"1776" is available at Park City Library, Dolly’s Bookstore and the Spotted Frog Bookstore.
The group meets at the Park City Library on 1255 Park Avenue. For more information, call 615-5600.
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The Park City lodging industry in recent weeks experienced an uptick in projected occupancy numbers during the dates of the Sundance Film Festival, but the figures remain depressed from a typical year during the largest special event on the city’s calendar.