Past Z-Arts! Events

Retrospective: David Rothman, Poetry, and the Timeless Way

Posted by on Mar 19, 2016 in All Events, Canyon Voices, Past Events, Review, Reviews | 0 comments

Retrospective: David Rothman, Poetry, and the Timeless Way

By Niles Ritter, Z-Arts Literary Chair
The opinions expressed here are those of the author alone.

Plein-Air Poetry

“A poem is a small (or large) machine made of words.”
–William Carlos Williams

DavidRothmanBy the time the last attendees had left and we had closed and locked the Canyon Community Center, it was nine thirty and Dr. David J Rothman still hadn’t eaten. Even in peak tourist season, Springdale is a sleepy little town and the kitchens tend to close around nine, so hopes were slim. I first suggested that Sol Foods market would still be open and we could grab a ready-made sandwich, but then remembered that the Zion Brew Pub over by the park entrance had been doing a lot of business even during the off-season. We drove over there and — miracles! — the pub kitchen was open and we sat down to chat for a few minutes. Some time later, I got a worried call from my wife Gigi, who had given me up for dead and was out on the highway looking for the mangled wreckage of my Jeep. The proprietor of the restaurant finally had to kick us out, but not before taking a commemorative photo of the end of what turned out to be a highly enjoyable, informative and entertaining evening.

An evening which did not start out as well as I hoped however. Modern technology was failing. A YouTube video of the poet Dylan Thomas reading his poem “Fern Hill” remained tantalizingly mute, only the poet’s lips and the video cursor moving. A technical glitch (I had yet to fix) turned Thomas into the John Cage of poetry, a pianist sitting mute at the piano for four hundred and thirty-three seconds.

Unfazed, Dr. Rothman treated us instead to his live reading of the poem —  a reverie on Thomas’s days as a youth spent in the Fern Hill countryside of Wales, and a reflection on the all-to-quick passage of youth. The poem begins:

Now as I was young and easy under the apple boughs
About the lilting house and happy as the grass was green,
The night above the dingle starry,
Time let me hail and climb
Golden in the heydays of his eyes […]

DavidRothman2While we would have liked to hear Thomas reading his own work, upon a later audition of the recording I have to say I much preferred Dr. Rothman’s own impassioned version to Thomas’s poetic vibrato. It is said that the ancient Homeric poets sang their poems, and old recordings of early Twentieth-Century poets seem to me to reflect an operatic affectation peculiar to that time. I tend to agree with former Poet Laureate Robert Pinsky that the sound of the spoken words of a good poem can stand on their own when read naturally, or by Sir Richard Burton.

This is a digression of course. “Fern Hill” is indeed a great example of a “Plein Air” poem, and conveys a specific time, place and feeling through the details found in nature. But how ?

This is the point that Dr. Rothman wished to make in his lecture: in order to write poetry, whether Plein Air or otherwise, it is important to understand what a poem is, how it affects the reader, and what tools are available to effectively express yourself in a poem. The way that he did this was to ask simple questions: how many syllables are there in each line, where are the stresses, if there were any rhyming patterns or alliteration, and so on. Over the next hour he showed how what at first seemed like such a simple piece was very deep in structure, and the work of a great poetic master, every word in its place for important artistic reasons that comes out in the reading.

Such things seem so simple, counting syllables and finding rhymes. A child could do it. But the point of the matter, as David Rothman showed, is that in all art forms there is something being measured by the observer’s mind as it takes in the work, and by the artist as they are exercising their craft: The number of lines on the page, the amount of paint on a canvas, the length of a musical note or the beam in a building. Our minds do these measurements “at the speed of light” and we are not completely aware of the connections we are making. The essence of all art is in many ways Symmetry — the very word itself meaning, “same measure”.

But what is it that we are measuring, and what is the quality of the poem that brings these measurements into focus, and has this impact?

The Quality That Has No Name

When Gigi and I were trying to build a house in Springdale, I read a lot of writing about Architecture, from The_Timeless_Way_of_Building
Frank Lloyd Wright and others. One of the lesser-known architects was a fellow named Christopher Alexander, who wrote a book called “The Timeless Way of Building“. In this book he lays out his thesis:

There is one timeless way of building. It is thousands of years old, and the same today as it has always been. […] There is a central quality which is the root criterion of life and spirit in a man, a town, a building, or a wilderness. This quality is objective and precise, but it cannot be named.

The rest of Alexander’s book is spent describing the nature and patterns of this central Quality that cannot be named. In essence, however, it can be summarized by this;

The search which we make for this quality, in our own lives, is the central search of any person, and the crux of any individual person’s story. It is the search for those moments and situations when we are most alive.

Think of a time when a poem has affected you, or a piece of music, a scene in a movie or novel. When have those experiences been the most profound? When did they make you feel the most “alive”? Is there not something — ineffable — in the work that resonates with your own experience? It is said that music affects your sympathetic nervous system; the word “sympathy” itself meaning, “same pain”. Somehow there is a symmetry between the feelings in the music, and your inner feelings. Emotion is being measured, and compared.

In Alexander’s books, he has identified within architecture some simple patterns, or building blocks, which have been seen in every building having this Quality of living structure. He identifies these patterns with simple ALL CAPS names and describes them briefly. Here are a few examples:

SHELTERING ROOF
INTIMACY GRADIENT

Each of these patterns has a purpose, and an explanation for how the purpose is fulfilled. For example, INTIMACY GRADIENT is a design where as you go further into a house, you reach more and more private rooms. A house using INTIMACY GRADIENT is a comfortable house for its inhabitants, who feel safe living there as their private spaces are not immediately exposed to public entrances. Similarly, a house with a SHELTERING ROOF provides a place where one can be outside and enjoy nature, but without being exposed to rain, sun and the elements. There is nothing in these patterns which specify style or culture. They are simply dealing with how humans wish to live their lives on earth.

Listening to Dr. Rothman’s lectures has made me think that he is suggesting that there is also a pattern language for poetry. The word most often used is Form. For example, his assignment to the next day’s class in the Zion Lodge was to write four lines obeying the following patterns:

FOUR STRONG STRESSES IN EACH LINE
THREE PERFECT ALLITERATIONS AMONG THE STRESSES
ANGLO-SAXON WORDS

It was interesting to see how powerful the lines were that people wrote, even though there was no requirement that the lines made any sense at all. In particular, the Anglo-Saxon words tend to be simple mono-syllabic (cow, rock, hill), and have a primal sound to them which lend to the poetry. There are hundreds of other patterns such as SONNET, ODE, ANAPHORA which are well known. Dr. Rothman also mentioned other important patterns of which I had not heard, such as HYPERBATON (wonderful is that word, look it up you should).

The Timeless Way

David Rothman’s talk was followed by an open-mike poetry reading, in which those attending were invited to read a poem, either their own or a favorite poets. Most read their own work. While I was closing down the community center, Dr. Rothman was talking with a young man from Colorado City, who wished to become a poet. The young man seemed so earnest, but in need of such encouragement. I took my time closing up, taking pains not to interrupt their conversation. There are moments when just a few words could make a difference in a person’s life, and this felt to me like one of those times. Dr. David Rothman is passionate about poetry and its potential to bring joy to people’s lives, and if any of that passion could give a young fellow the spark to continue on his journey toward The Timeless Way, to “find those moments when they are most alive“, I’m sure Dr. Rothman was willing to risk missing a dinner or two.

 

Dr. Jeffrey Crouse: Movies – Past, Present and Future

Posted by on Mar 16, 2016 in Past Events, Past Film Events | 0 comments

Dr. Jeffrey Crouse: Movies – Past, Present and Future
Z-Arts invites you to enjoy an evening with Jeffrey Crouse, Film Studies and Philosophy Instructor at Nevada State College.  His topic is “Where Movies have Been and Where they are Going”.  This will be presented on Friday, March 18 at 7:00 pm at the Canyon Community Center.  Admission is free.

Dr. Jeffrey Crouse, the resident film historian at Nevada State College, was educated at Warwick University, England, and whose interests include not only where movies had been, but where they might be going.  His knowledge of movies and their behind-the-scenes histories have helped audiences more deeply enjoy and appreciate each film he discusses.

Dr. Crouse earned degrees in Liberal Arts (BA) and Political Science (MA) and went on to earn a PhD in Film and Television Studies from the University of Warwick (UK). A former acquisitions editor for a philosophy publishing house, he has also been a successful campaign manager and was the on-air commentator for Sky News during the 2012 Presidential race. A frequent contributor to Film International, he is compiling a book on Clara Bow and Rex Bell’s life together on their Nevada ranch during the 1930s and ’40s. An award-winning instructor, he has taught in the US, Guatemala, Japan, and England.
Thank you to the Town of Springdale and the Canyon Community Center for supporting this event
This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .
Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

Dave Pace Reads “Dream House on Golan Drive”

Posted by on Mar 11, 2016 in Past Events, Past Literary Events | 0 comments

Dave Pace Reads “Dream House on Golan Drive”

On Monday, March 21 at 7 pm at the Springdale Community Center, Author David G. Pace will read from his debut novel, “Dream House on Golan Drive”, and have a book signing after.

Synopsis of Dream House on Golan Drive:

Dream House CoverIt is the year 1972, and Riley Hartley finds that he, his family, community, and his faith are entirely indistinguishable from each other. He is eleven. A young woman named Lucy claims God has revealed to her that she is to live with Riley’s family. Her quirks are strangely disarming, her relentless questioning of their lives incendiary and sometimes comical. Her way of taking religious practice to its logical conclusion leaves a strong impact on her hosts and propels Riley outside his observable universe and toward a trajectory of self discovery.
Set in Provo and New York City during the seventies and eighties, the story encapsulates the normal expectations of a Mormon experience and turns them on their head. The style, too, is innovative in how it employs “Zed,” one of the apocryphal Three Nephites who with another immortal figure, the Wandering Jew of post-biblical legend, engage regularly in light-hearted banter and running commentary, animating the story and leavening the heartache with humor and tenderness.

DavidPaceAuthorPhotoDavid G. Pace is an essayist and fiction writer located in the Mountain West. His work has been published in, among other periodicals, the literary journals “Quarterly West,” “ellipsis…literature and art,” and “Alligator Juniper.” His byline has also appeared in “The Christian Science Monitor,” “Huffington Post,” “American Theatre Magazine” and as a chapter in a book of biographies. His unpublished collection of short fiction “City of Saints: Stories of the Mormon Corridor” recently took a prize at the Utah Original Writing Competition. He holds an MA in Communication/Rhetoric and has won five writing awards including one for his debut novel Dream House on Golan Drive. He is the literary editor of 15 Bytes Online Arts Magazine found at www.artistsofutah.org

Thank you to the Town of Springdale and the Canyon Community Center for supporting this event
This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .

“The Itinerant Eye – Travels and Places” Gallery Show

Posted by on Mar 8, 2016 in Past Visual Arts Events | 0 comments

“The Itinerant Eye – Travels and Places” Gallery Show

Join Z-Arts and the Canyon Community Center in welcoming Jim Stone as he presents his first gallery show beginning March 29 through May 2, 2016.

Jim Stone is an amateur photographer whose education to the world of arts developed over many years. In 1966, the naïve country boy from Southern Arizona suddenly found himself with the opportunity to live in Guatemala for a couple of years.   Lacking any knowledge of the craft, but realizing the photogenic nature of that country, he purchased a little 35mm camera, read the instructions on the airplane, and began his adventures. Despite the number of inevitable snapshots, artistic results began to show up, and the growth began. For the next couple of years, he accumulated several hundred slides that later he utilized to entertain dates, friends and associates. That experience whetted his appetite for landscape photography, and for international travel, which has since taken him to about 25 countries.Grand Canyon N Rim May 2012 14St SS email

As life goes on, many years were spent shooting family events and trips, but the artistic side continued to sneak out from under the snapshot-y nature of family life. He also broadened his experience by serving for many years as the company photographer and videographer for a large industrial company in Vermont. Jim has lived in the Zion area since 2011, having chosen it as the retirement spot, and has been photographing it ever since.

Since converting to digital media he has recorded images of scores of locations, usually found while traveling or hiking. As an opportunistic photographer, if he sees a potential image wherever it happens to be, he shoots it. Typically he does not schedule photographic trips per se, but invites his camera to accompany him often.

Most subjects involve geographical locations with their flora and fauna. Sites in Arizona, Southern Utah, New England, Guatemala, Death Taylor Creek Trail - Kolob 2013 133 SS emailValley, Civil War Battlefields, and other countries are favorites. He has traditionally maintained his collection for his personal pleasure only, but, as his arm has been twisted by loved ones to share, he has decided to exhibit.

He does not alter the image by inserting clouds or other foreign elements in order to increase visual impact, nor by introducing artificial colors or hues. He has chosen to limit enhancements to slight improvements in contrast or saturation, or to remove minor distractions.

Artist Opening Reception
Friday, April 1, 2016
5:30 – 7:00 pm
Refreshments

Gallery Hours:

Mon–Thurs 10:00 am to 7:00 pm

Friday 10:00 am to 5:00 pm

Saturday Noon to 5:00 pm

Closed Sundays

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .

Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

“Lyrical Abstraction” Gallery Show

Posted by on Feb 16, 2016 in Past Events, Past Visual Arts Events | 0 comments

“Lyrical Abstraction” Gallery Show

Aimee Bonham will be presenting a solo show “Lyrical Abstraction” at the Canyon Community Center beginning February 15 through March 28, 2016.

Ms. Bonham states “My artwork, since 2001, has been basically formalistic in approach and adheres to the “lyrical abstraction” movement in modernistic painting. I have recently come to understand more about my art by understanding this art movement. ”

Lyrical Abstraction arose in the 1960s and 70s, following the challenge of Minimalism and Conceptual art. Many artists began moving away from geometric, hard-edge, and minimal styles, toward more lyrical, sensuous, romantic abstractions worked in a loose gestural style. These “lyrical abstractionists” sought to expand the boundaries of abstract painting, and to revive and reinvigorate a painterly “tradition” in American art. At the same time, these artists sought to reinstate the primacy of line and color as formal elements in works composed according to aesthetic principles – rather than as the visual representation of sociopolitical realities or philosophical theories.

Created not to conform to this art movement; subsequently, my work, composed in a sensuous manner to express a mystic realm of line and color, is better understood because of the movement.

Artist Opening Reception
Wednesday, February 17
5:30 – 7:00 pm
Refreshments

 

Gallery Hours:

Mon–Thurs 10:00 am to 7:00 pm

Friday 10:00 am to 5:00 pm

Saturday Noon to 5:00 pm

Closed Sundays

 

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .
Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

Plein Air Poetry: The Poetry of the Natural World

Posted by on Feb 3, 2016 in Past Events, Past Literary Events | 0 comments

Plein Air Poetry: The Poetry of the Natural World

Zion has always been an inspiration for poets. Come see for yourself: Join us in the Canyon Community Center on March 3, 2016, at 7:00 pm for the free lecture, Plein Air Poetry: The Poetry of the Natural World, by visiting poet Dr. David Rothman, Director of the Graduate Program in Creative Writing at Western State Colorado University. David will talk about the remarkable power of nature poetry and how it has evolved over time. David reminds us how Keats expressed it, “The poetry of earth is never dead,” and how, in our own age, the age of ever-present, ever-expanding technology, the poetry of earth lives and matters as much as it ever did, providing us with joy and surprising us with new insight, revealing new ideas about who we are, how the world works, and our place in it.The Watchman Rothman

Frail man, look quickly at my alpenglow,
For you shall pass much as the winter snow.
Long after you have gone I’ll keep my watch.
I saw the Anasazi come and go.
                                       J. L. Crawford, “The Watchman”

After David’s presentation there will be an open microphone: we invite you share your favorite nature poem with us, your own creation or a favorite by another author.

On Friday, March 4, David Rothman will be directing a plein air poetry workshop at the Zion Lodge.  Interested? Find details at www.poetry-in-the-park.com

FREE TO THE PUBLIC

Z-Arts wants to express our thanks to Cable Mountain Lodge for providing lodging for Mr. Rothman.

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .

Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

Once Upon a Time

Posted by on Jan 20, 2016 in Past Events, Past Performing Arts | 0 comments

Once Upon a Time

Join Z-Arts on Saturday, February 6, 2016 for “Once Upon a Time”.  In their “Once Upon a Time” concert, Utah Opera’s five Resident Artists will perform scenes from a variety of fairy tale stories, from Mozart’s Magic Flute to modern classics such as Frozen and Into the Woods. They’ll also explore the timeless tale of Cinderella, as interpreted by composers as diverse as Rossini, Massenet, Rodgers & Hammerstein, and Stephen Sondheim. Come immerse yourself in fairy tale magic in this family-friendly one-hour musical event!

Canyon Community Center
128 Lion Boulevard, Springdale

Admission $5 per person or $10 per family

SopranJessica Jones - Sopranoo Jessica E. Jones is quickly establishing herself as a leading American soprano. Singing the title role in Lucia di Lammermoor at Opera in The Heights, she received praise from the Houston Press: “Full of dazzling radiance, soprano Jessica E. Jones lit up the intimate space as virginal Lucia driven mad by unrequited love. She supplied her own thunder and sparks to Donizetti’s vocal fireworks.” Her other roles include Desdemona in Rossini’s Otello, Adina in L’elisir d’amore, Lightfoot McClendon in Carlisle Floyd’s Cold Sassy Tree, Pamina in Die Zauberflöte, The Governess in The Turn of the Screw, and Beatrice in Daniel Catán’s Il Postino. She has performed with Opera Saratoga, Sugar Creek Symphony & Song, and Crested Butte Music Festival. She was a finalist in the 2012 Northwest region Metropolitan Opera National Council Auditions. Ms. Jones holds a master’s degree in performance from the Moores School of Music.

Sara Coit - Mezzo-sopranoMezzo-soprano Sarah Coit is a recent graduate of the Masters in Music program at the University of Michigan. She was previously a Young Artist with the St. Petersburg Opera Company, where she covered Cherubino in Le Nozze di Figaro, Beggar Woman in Sweeney Todd, and Dryad in Ariadne auf Naxos. This past summer Ms. Coit was a Gerdine Young Artist with Opera Theatre of St. Louis, where she covered Richard in the American Premiere of Handel’s Richard the Lionheart.

 

Christian Sanders - TenorTenor Christian Sanders has a “…voice whose color belies his age. Someone to watch!” (SanDiego.com). Mr. Sanders’ operatic repertoire encompasses the roles of Tom Rakewell in Stravinsky’s The Rake’s Progress, the title role in Britten’s Albert Herring, Rodolfo in La Bohème, Laurie in Adamo’s Little Women, Tamino in Mozart’s Die Zauberflöte, and Prince Charmant in Cendrillon by Massenet. He appeared as the Prison Chaplain in the World Premiere of Theodore Morrison’s Oscar with the Santa Fe Opera alongside world-renowned countertenor David Daniels. Last summer Mr. Sanders sang the title role in The Picture of Dorian Gray at the Aspen Music Festival and School. Mr. Sanders holds a Masters of Music degree from Rice University and a Bachelors of Arts Magna Cum Laude in Music with a minor in Cell and Molecular Biology from Point Loma Nazarene University.

Markel Reed - BaritoneBaritone Markel Reed is a passionate interpreter of the operatic repertoire. Fast establishing himself as a wonderful conveyer of the works of Mozart, as well as those of French and Bel Canto composers. Recently, Mr. Reed travelled the state of Kentucky with SOOP (Schmidt Opera Outreach Program) and presented a colorful rendition of Jack in Jack and the Beanstalk to over 2,000 children. Other notable roles include Leporello in Don Giovanni, Morales and Dancaïre in Carmen, Papageno in Die Zauberflöte, Schaunard in La Bohème, and Guglielmo in Così fan tutte. He has performed with Kentucky Opera, Bronx Opera and the Lyric Opera of Chicago. Mr. Reed is an alumnus of the University of Kentucky Opera Theatre program.

Tim Accurso - pianistPianist Timothy Accurso just finished his master’s degree in vocal coaching and accompanying at the University of Illinois in Urbana- Champaign, where he studied with Dr. Julie Jordan Gunn. During his master’s program, Mr. Acurrso also served on the coaching staff for the Lyric Theatre @ Illinois, acting as a vocal coach and rehearsal pianist for the 2014-2015 season. This summer, he returned as faculty with the Performing Arts Institute, a high school music festival in Kingston, Pennsylvania, near his home in Glen Lyon, Pennsylvania. The summer of 2014, Mr. Acurrso coached and performed for the Franco American Vocal Academy in Paris and Périgueux, France. In previous summers, he worked as a pianist in Spoleto, Italy for the CCM-Spoleto summer program, played for Interlochen Arts Camp’s production of Children of Eden, and did a short chamber music residency in Japan through Susquehanna University, where he received his bachelor’s degree in vocal and piano performance.

 

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .

 

Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

“Baskets, Brooms, Beads & Beyond”

Posted by on Dec 14, 2015 in Past Events, Past Visual Arts Events | 0 comments

“Baskets, Brooms, Beads & Beyond”

The Red Rock Weavers Guild will be presenting a gallery show “Baskets, Brooms, Beads and Beyond” beginning January 5 through February 15, 2016 at the Canyon Community Center Gallery. The Red Rock Weavers Guild is a small group of local and not so local ladies interested in creating, learning and teaching each other various forms of arts and crafts. The leader is Cornelia, a local resident, and member of the “Great Basin Basketmakers”, where she learned and has taught the craft.  TJulie g2hey meet once a month and cover a different topic each month.zelda

They have done everything from simple and complex basket weaving to Pysanky (the Ukrainian egg dying) gourd art and Ply Split Braiding  (ancient Indian weaving form). The group members are talented artisans with a keen interest in creativity of any form.  The show will contain a variety of basket styles, basket history and a brief description of every item, the materials and processes applied.  There will be simple beginner project, complex expert items and everything in between, including baskets and things the YAZ kids made over the last years.

Z-Arts invites the public to an artist reception
for the Red Rock Weavers Guild

Thursday, January 7, 2016
6 – 8 pm

Canyon Community Center Gallery
Springdale, Utah

Refreshments will be served.

 

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .

 

Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

 

Thank you to the Town of Springdale and the Canyon Community Center for supporting this event

 

Multi-Instrumentalist Todd Green

Posted by on Dec 3, 2015 in Past Events, Past Performing Arts | 0 comments

Multi-Instrumentalist Todd Green

Todd Green, multi-instrumentalist, will perform original music on over 30 acoustic string, flute and percussion instruments from all over the world, inspired by many different cultures in the Middle East,B_Rabouditar Central Asia, Far East and South America. His custom-built electronic system allows him to layer instruments as he performs, which in effect turns him into a high-tech one man-band of World Music. His artistic mission is to “help bring down the barriers that divide us by experiencing other cultures through their music” as he takes his audiences on a musical armchair-tour of the world.

When: February 13, 2016, Friday, 7:00 PM

Where: Rockville Community Center, 43 E Main, Rockville, UT

Cost:      Tickets are $10.00 per person for Z-Arts members and $15.00 per person for non-members. Tickets will be available at the door prior to the performance.

 

Western States Arts Federation Support for this event provided by the Western States Arts Federation.

 

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .
Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works

An Evening with James D’León

Posted by on Dec 3, 2015 in Past Events, Past Performing Arts | 0 comments

An Evening with James D’León

Internationally-renowned pianist James D’León will be performing music by Franck, Liszt, Montague, Bill Evans, Piazzolla and more.

An official Steinway Artist listed on both the prestigious New York and Hamburg, Germany rosters, his performances have taken him throughout England, Ireland, Italy, Germany, Canada, and 40 states throughout the United States.

James is known as a rare and completely versatile pianist who is just as comfortable performing a concerto as he would be playing a full solo recital or accompanying an instrumentalist or singer. He continues to dazzle audiences and keep them on the edge of their seats with his commanding technique and searching interpretations.

When:   Friday, January 15, 2016  at 7:00 pm

Where:  Canyon Community Center, 126 Lion Boulevard, Springdale, UT

Cost:      Tickets are $10.00 per person for Z-Arts members and $15.00 per person for non-members. Tickets will be available at the door prior to the performance.

Thanks to the Majestic View Lodge for providing lodging this performer.

 

Western States Arts Federation Support for this event provided by the Western States Arts Federation.

 

This project is supported by Utah Arts and Museums, with funding from the State of Utah and the National Endowment for the Arts .
Support for this event provided by The National Endowment for the Arts - Art Works