|03/01/18 - 03/31/18 at All Day|
03/08/18 at 2:00 pm - 4:00 pm
Studio 48 Performing Arts Center is launching a new program for Toddlers starting the week of November 6, 2017.
To download a brochure, visit us on the web at www.studio48pac.com and on the home page download our brochure.
03/08/18 at 3:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Junior Tennis at Maine Pines offers a complete developmental progression for all levels! Jr. High players meet from 4-5 pm on Tues, Thurs and Fri. High School players meet from 3-4 pm same days. Pricing is $69/month and includes free court time for all players. Call 729-8433 or email firstname.lastname@example.org FMI.
03/08/18 at 5:00 pm - 5:45 pm
Yoga for Cancer helps cancer patients develop a better sense of wellbeing, stimulate the immune system, and increase flexibility and strength. It is offered by Maine Pines Racquet & Fitness and the Mid Coast Center for Community Health & Wellness.
This program is designed to limit stress, reduce fatigue, and promote healing. Yoga can improve the symptoms of cancer and cancer treatment, while helping patients cope. Benefits include a decrease in fatigue, pain, and anxiety as well as an increase in appetite, better quality sleep, and improved bone density.
For more information or to register, please call Maine Pines Racquet & Fitness at (207) 729-8433.
03/08/18 at 7:00 pm - 9:30 pm
Lecture by artist Susie Silook and Exhibit Opening: Enduring Connections: Contemporary Alaskan Yup’ik and Iñupiat Art
Susie Silook, one of Alaska’s best known contemporary artists, will deliver a lecture entitled “Yupik and Iñupiat Art and Activism in Contemporary Alaska” on Thursday, March 8, at 7:00 pm in Kresge Auditorium in the Visual Arts Center on the Bowdoin College Campus. Her visit marks the opening of the Peary-MacMillan Arctic Museum’s new exhibit, “Enduring Connections: Contemporary Alaskan Yup’ik and Iñupiat Art.”
Silook was born and raised in the village of Gambell on St. Lawrence Island in the Bering Sea. Her father is Siberian Yupik, her mother is Iñupiaq and Irish. As a child she preferred carving ivory, an activity usually done my men, to sewing like the other girls. Her parents supported her non-traditional choice, and she has become one of Alaska’s finest artists. Her sculptures, carved most frequently in walrus ivory, draw on both deeply rooted traditions and her own personal experiences.
Silook is the recipient of many awards, including The Eiteljorg Fellowship for Native American Fine Arts and the Governor’s Award for the Arts (Alaska). Her work is represented in the permanent collections of museums throughout the United States. She is also a writer and activist and has been recognized by the Alaska chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union for her work.
Through her art Silook confronts many contemporary issues facing Indigenous groups. These include violence against women and the current challenges indigenous artists face as their rights to sell works made from walrus ivory are challenged. Walrus ivory has been conflated with elephant ivory in the minds of consumers and some legislators. The drop in sales of walrus ivory carvings is hurting the economies of Alaskan artists’ families and communities.
The lecture is free and open to the public. It will be followed by a reception in Hubbard Hall and an opportunity to view the new exhibit. For more information visit our web page at http://www.bowdoin.edu/arctic-museum or call 207-725-3304.
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