Daily Dose | Hudson Valley; Chronogram

Wednesday, July 31, 2013

The Falcon Ridge Folk Festival Kicks Off August 2

Posted By on Wed, Jul 31, 2013 at 9:50 AM

Andrew and Noah Band
  • Andrew and Noah

From August 2 to 4, the Falcon Ridge Folk Festival brings traditional American folk music to Dodds Farm in Hillsdale. The four-stage folk festival features 39 bands, including headlining acts like indie folk band Andrew and Noah, flute diva Annie Wenz, and English pop band Belle Amie. One of the more popular features of the festival is the 8,000 square-foot dance stage that features various group and partnered dances until the wee hours of the morning, including square, zydeco, and contra. Professional dance caller Beth Molaro will use musical cues to instruct first timers on the upbeat dance floor. High-energy bands include Wild Asparagus with their New England-style contras and the gypsy punk band The Grand Slambovians performing the catchy pop-beat track “Land of a Thousand Dances,” which they play every year. For more mellow music, festival-goers can visit the workshop stage, which features smaller-scale acoustic performances often with several artists or groups playing in the round. For a more family-oriented crowd, the family stage hosts musical performances, puppet shows, and clown acts throughout the daylight hours of the festival.

If you hear your stomach grumbling from all that dancing, head over to the festival's food court. With over 15 local vendors—including the vegetarian solar-powered goodness of Solar Cafe, Traveler's Kitchen's potato pancakes with applesauce, and KC Roasting Pit's pulled pork sandwiches—you won't leave the festival hungry.

The Falcon Ridge Folk Festival takes place from August 2 to 4 at Dodds Farm in Hillsdale.

For more information visit Falcon Ridge Folk online.

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Rhinebeck Pilates: A Review of the Tower Class

Posted By on Wed, Jul 31, 2013 at 9:46 AM

Tower Class in progress at Rhinebeck Pilates

Rhinebeck Pilates invited Hudson Valley Good Stuff to check out one of their Tower classes. I am still new to Pilates and it was my first time using the Tower equipment, that includes springs, bars, hooks, and other contraptions. I arrived for the 10am Tuesday Tower class about 10 minutes early, and saw the end of the cardio Pilates class. The five super-buff women were using the equipment to add resistance in what looked like a sliding back-bend. The women were super-toned, yet grunting through this challenging end of their class. I confessed to owner Elaine Ewing that I felt a bit intimidated watching them, but she put me at ease insisting that that is a totally different class, and not to pay attention to them.

The Tower classes are limited to five students, so it makes it a bit more intimate, and you do get plenty of individual attention. Since I was the newbie in the class, the instructor Kate helped me quite a bit. She did this all in good cheer, hobbling on one leg due to a running injury. In general, I’m not a fan of abdominal exercises because my abs are the weakest muscles I have. The core strengthening exercises I usually do (plank pose, crunches, getting into a V-position) make me so uncomfortable, and give me the shakes, but in the case of the Tower pilates class I found that having the equipment to help support me through certain positions really helped make it easier, and even fun at times! I did scissor kicks, teasers, 100s, and stretched out my legs using resistance bands. I felt a bit sore a few hours later, but overall it was a good kind of sore—the ache you get from waking up muscles that have been on vacation for awhile.

I’d recommend Rhinebeck Pilates if you want to try Pilates equipment, or want to fine-tune your Pilates practice. Rhinebeck Pilates offer classes for all levels, and using the equipment isn’t as tricky as it looks. A Tower class costs $35 for a single session, but discounted packages are available.

Follow Vanessa Ahern's adventures at Hudson Valley Good Stuff for where to eat, play and recharge your spirit in the Hudson Valley. Be sure to sign up for the HVGS newsletter too.

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Tuesday, July 30, 2013

The Evens Rock Rosendale and Hudson

Posted By on Tue, Jul 30, 2013 at 9:00 AM

The Evens
  • The Evens

Next month the Hudson Valley plays host to one of the pioneers of the hardcore punk genre and the founder of two of the most influential bands of the last 30 years: Ian MacKaye, whose current band, the Evens, is making a rare debut visit to our region. Actually, you might say we’re getting two visits, as the duo will play in Rosendale on August 6 and in Hudson on August 7.

MacKaye (vocals, baritone guitar) is the former front man of both Minor Threat and Fugazi, and his partner in the Evens, as well as in life, is Amy Farina (drums, vocals), formerly of the Warmers. Sonic references? Not what you might think, if you’re basing your assumptions on the work of MacKaye’s or Farina’s previous bands. Rather than raging hardcore or noisy post-core, the pair has a moody, atmospheric sound that blends low-key art punk with folk-ish harmonies. The couple took some time off to have a daughter after recording 2005’s The Evens and 2006’s Get Evens, but reemerged last year with The Odds (released, as were the first two albums, on MacKaye’s seminal Dischord label). Here’s a clip of the Evens live in 2006:

The Evens will perform at the Rosendale Community Center on August 6 (info here) and at Basilica Hudson on August 7. Tickets are $6 for each show and both events are open to all ages.

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Monday, July 29, 2013

Poolside Yoga and a Swim in Woodstock

Posted By on Mon, Jul 29, 2013 at 9:47 AM

Warming up in the sun in our Poolside Yoga class with Woodstock Shakti Yoga

I tried outdoor yoga for the first time this morning. During the summer months, Woodstock Shakti Yoga offers a 9:30am pool-side yoga level I/level II class Friday mornings on the grounds of The Enchanted Manor Inn in Woodstock. (This was on my summer wish-list for years.) It was about 64 degrees when I arrived, so I chose a sunny spot next to the pool. I regret not putting on sunblock because the sun felt strong after 15 minutes of poses. There were shady spots available, but I wanted to be in the sun. The class flowed just right for me. With the exception of the headstand which I don’t do, I could do all the other poses. Winnick is a straight shooting yoga instructor with a racy sense of humor that helps you get through the challenging poses! I won’t reveal all the yogi jokes. You will have to take a class with her and find out for yourself. There are no props at Poolside Yoga. “This is raw yoga!” said Winnick with a mock growl when a student asked for a block. Winnick suggested the student use one of the potted plants. I think she was joking. Winnick praised one student who used the deck rail for support during a pose. (There are yoga mats available if you don’t have one though.)

I really enjoyed this outdoor yoga class. I expected it to be a bit buggy since I have to spray myself with bug spray when I’m out in my yard, but there were only a couple of dragon flies, and that was it. It's an invigorating feeling to see nothing but trees when you’re in a back-bend.

Unfortunately, I ran out of the house without thinking about taking my bathing suit. I didn’t know students were allowed to swim in the pool after class. Next time I’ll be prepared. Tip: Bring or wear your bathing suit, put on a bit of sunblock, and bring a water bottle. Class is $16 and you can book it online.

Are there any other yoga studios that offer outdoor yoga in the Hudson Valley? I’d love to try another outdoor yoga class.

Visit Vanessa Ahern's blog HudsonValleyGoodStuff.com for more cool things to do in the Hudson Valley, and sign up for her email newsletter too.

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Sunday, July 28, 2013

A Cookbook Grown in Accord and Ready to Devour

Posted By on Sun, Jul 28, 2013 at 9:00 AM

I want Dina Falconi to take me home and feed me. The local herbalist is the author of Foraging & Feasting: A Field Guide and Wild Food Cookbook, created in collaboration with botanical illustrator Wendy Hollender. It's a banquet of a book, combining botany with foraging and cookery to delicious effect.

Some 50 elegant and earthy botanical drawings by Hollender lead you into the book like a breadcrumb trail through a magic meadow. Expositions by Falconi on the art of foraging for wild foods, from amaranth to red clover, inspire a kitchen revolution. Who needs supermarkets, or even tended gardens? The main ingredients here are available in your own backyard, growing willfully and wild all around us.

At any good party, we end up in the kitchen. And that's where Foraging & Feasting eventually takes us, with recipes inspired by handpicked edibles and crafted to delight. Wild-berry smoothies, herbal dips, green goddess salads, wild green pestos, soups, frittatas, and casseroles invite us to the table. Falconi's creativity is contagious, as most every section begins with a master recipe followed by suggested variations to make the dish your own.

Ushering in a post-Martha Stewart world of rugged individualism in the kitchen, and a work of art with its classically lush drawings, Foraging & Feasting is ultimately a call to action for a more wholesome and connected way to live and eat. Like its wild flora, the book is homegrown - self-published by the author and illustrator through their Accord-based publishing company, Botanical Arts Press.

To learn more and order a copy, visit foragingandfeasting.com.

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Saturday, July 27, 2013

A Sunday Jam Sesh in the Kitchen

Posted By on Sat, Jul 27, 2013 at 9:00 AM

  • Halfpintpreserves.com
  • Julia Sforza's pop-up shop at Esopus Studio.

Julia Sforza's Half Pint Preserves is in its third year of preserving fruit. This summer, Sforza's Hudson Valley-based business has been setting up a once-a-month pop-up shop at Esopus Studio, just south of Kingston. At this location, Half Pint Preserves sells its homemade fruit spreads and vintage kitchen aprons, as well as displays a library dedicated to the art of preserving nature's candy.

On Sunday, July 28, Sforza will also host a free jam session that will bring music to your mouth. The 20-minute, family-friendly demonstration will be on how to make apricot preserves. (The process works for all stone fruits—fleshy summer fruits with giant pits.) Half Pint Preserves's products are made with hand-picked, locally sourced ingredients from farms such as Meadow View Farm in New Paltz and Kelder's Farm in Kerhonkson. Besides making sweet seasonal spreads, Sforza also concocts jam liqueurs with brandy or vodka and household cleaners with citrus and vinegar.

Sforza's jams are as much about taste as they are sustainability. In her own household process called “blossom-end-to-stem-cooking,” Sforza makes sure to use every part of a fruit, pit and all. By soaking the pits to shed off the remaining flesh, Sforza can make stone fruit purees, sorbets, juice pops, and sauces. Composting and buying local is all a part of Sforza's mission to support her neighbors and environment.

There will be one award-winning preserve on sale this Sunday, her rhubarb strawberry rose petal jam, which won at the national 2012 Good Food Awards in San Francisco. (Sforza's apple plum star anise jelly won at the 2013 Good Food Awards.) Sforza is a food blogger for Hudson Valley Food Network and What Julia Ate, her personal blog.

Half Pint Preserves will be at Esopus Studios tomorrow, July 28, from 12pm to 4pm with a free demonstration at 2pm. Click here for more information.

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Art on Abeel Street: Cooperation and Collaboration

Posted By on Sat, Jul 27, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Installation View of Suzanne Stokes Kindred Spirits.
  • Michael Asbill
  • Installation View of Suzanne Stokes's "Kindred Spirits."

Have you been up to Abeel Street in Kingston on first Saturdays lately? No? Well, then this bit of writing is for you. Yes? Then you know about KMOCA (Kingston Museum of Contemporary Art) and One Mile Gallery and how those two galleries regularly show some of the best art you’ll see in the Hudson Valley. So, let me be your company back to Abeel Street.

As far as galleries on Abeel Street showing great work goes, I’m a bit of a partisan, for I usually enjoy the work both galleries show. In fact, for the sake of full disclosure, I will be showing my paintings and installations at KMOCA this coming fall. But the thing that should put Abeel Street on the art map is not just that there happen to be two galleries just a shot down the road from each other, that they show great work, and that I happen to enjoy the work on view—it is rather that those two galleries foster the kind of cooperation and conversation about art that I’d like to see more often. And they do that by one single, simple move: They stack their openings on top of each other. KMOCA hosts its Saturday openings from 5-7pm; One Mile hosts its openings from 6-8pm. So you head over to KMOCA, look at the work, chat with friends, and then after you’ve made new friends, you head down to One Mile and carry over everything you’ve seen there to here. And vice versa.

Art lovers, friends of the galleries, and interested visitors in the Hudson Valley tend to see a lot of their art at show openings. Wine, beer, and small food pickings lubricate conversation about art inside the gallery and art out in the world. Sometimes—on Abeel Street, between those two galleries, always—you’ll get some conversation about art that will turn on how some work at this one gallery has a lovely complement in the other and, for a moment or two, your world might just expand—feel wider and more full of possibilities.

I’ve often stopped by KMOCA’s Saturday openings and have picked up this conversation with this friend and another and, thanks to the stacked openings, I’ve often found those same friends at One Mile and have picked up our conversation just where we left it. And seeing that friend again in a different place on the same night, I've had the opportunity to find out things I missed my first time out earlier in the evening, in just the way you learn more about a book by returning to it after putting it down for a few beats.

This move, this stacked opening, works to the advantage of both visitors and the galleries. Everyone gets to see all the art they want to see, they get to have all the conversation they need to have and both galleries are made the better, for they never need to undercut each other for visitors. Each gallery, by spreading the word about the other, gets in its corner new visitors and new friends. I'm sure you'll forgive me for thinking this kind of thing doesn't happen in Chelsea.

Kingston is well known for its uptown scene by Wall Street. In just a few months the O+ Festival will bring along a rush of art (and music and camaraderie), and will put forth an important argument for the urgent need for exchange-based collaborative communities. I want to tell you that in another way, a smaller way, the same kind of collaboration and exchange is happening down the road by the river and around the corner at Abeel Street. Come by and check it out.

This past Saturday opening, I saw KMOCA's show of a trio of artists who are interested in impermanence. Suzy Sureck’s charcoal drawings riff on the explosive and altogether quiet end of life. Rebecca Zilinski’s encaustic drawings are architectural doodles caked in wax and you‘ll want to carve into them—they are like wax tablets found at some museum, pointing to the foundations of some landscape you wish you could see. Suzanne Stoke’s paper, print, and drawing installation comes off the wall and tells you of the trips you’ll soon need to take. Then I drove a bit down the road to One Mile’s fun "Mythical Beasts" show and tried to see how many Yetis I could count off. For my money and time, the carved plexi piece depicting a Leviathan octopus’s all-crushing embrace of a frigate was brilliant. I looked at it for a good five minutes; it's the end of the world as those in the ship know it. I could use another look. On my drive home, I wondered what there was between the two shows that I might use to draw together a world that coheres a bit better, even if it that world is impermanent.

Installation shot of Mythical Beasts at One Mile Gallery.
  • Faheem Haider
  • Installation shot of Mythical Beasts at One Mile Gallery.

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Friday, July 26, 2013

Summer Cooking Classes in Uptown Kingston

Posted By on Fri, Jul 26, 2013 at 9:42 AM

Roll up your sleeves and get cooking!
  • Nourishing Wisdom Nutrition
  • Roll up your sleeves and get cooking!

Certified Nutrition Counselor Holly Shelowitz from Nourishing Wisdom Nutrition is offering fun hands-on cooking classes in Uptown Kingston. Participants get to chop, slice, and stir up a great meal together. At the end of each class, we sit around the table with new friends and enjoy the fruits of our labor—a delicious, freshly prepared dinner! Here is information regarding four upcoming classes she is teaching.

Straight from the Farmers' Market—$65. Tuesday, July 30, 6-9pm Kingston
Our team will shop the Farmers' Market and arrive at class with the gifts of July, including the first peaches of summer!

Chicken with cherry balsamic glaze (vegetarian option: tempeh)
Cabbage, zucchini, and basil ribbons
Potato, squash, and goat cheese gratin (can be made without cheese)
First corn of summer with special flavors
First peaches of the season with freshly whipped vanilla cream

Travel to India—$65. Friday, August 9, 6-9pm Kingston
Join us for a magical journey as we experience the exotic flavors of India. As we prepare traditional Indian dishes, you’ll learn the nuances of spices so you can easily infuse any dish with their amazing flavors and healing properties. Bonus! You will learn how to make cheese for our special dessert.
Chicken coconut curry (or vegetarian version with tempeh)
Gingery basmati biriyani (rice)
Raita (yogurt sauce)
Onion relish
Chenna (dessert) can also be made non dairy

Travel to Morocco—$65 Friday, August 16, 6-9pm Kingston
Be enveloped by the scents of this mysterious city as we prepare dinner together using flavors that will make you feel you’ve traveled far, far away.

Moroccan chicken stew (vegetarian version with tofu or tempeh)
Almond apricot cous cous (we will use quinoa to keep it whole grain and gluten free)
Sweet and spicy carrot salad
Stuffed dates with our own homemade almond paste

Travel to Thailand—$65 Friday, August 23, 6-9pm Kingston
Explore this lush place as we experience the beautiful flavors of Thailand with these recipes:

Chicken satay with peanut sauce (vegetarian version with tempeh)
Thai vegetable spring rolls with fresh basil
Sizzling shrimp with rainbow vegetables and coconut sauce
Creamy Thai coconut custard

Classes are taught by Holly Shelowitz, certified nutrition counselor, and have been inspiring people to cook delicious nourishing foods since 1999. Classes take place in our Kingston kitchen. You will receive a printed set of recipes so you can easily duplicate recipes at home. Local and organic ingredients are used and all classes are gluten free.

Make new friends while having a great time in the kitchen. Join us! Each class has a max of 15 people. Payment in full is required to save your place. Ask about private cooking lessons, cooking parties, and kids cooking classes. To register go to Nourishingwisdom.com or call (845) 658-7887.

For more fun things to do visit Vanessa Ahern's blog Hudson Valley Good Stuff. Be sure to sign up for her newsletter to get Hudson Valley Good Stuff updates.

Certified Nutrition Counselor Holly Shelowitz offers cooking classes in uptown Kingston
  • Certified Nutrition Counselor Holly Shelowitz offers cooking classes in uptown Kingston

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Top Five on Friday: Things to Do Before Summer Ends

Posted By on Fri, Jul 26, 2013 at 9:30 AM

Swing dance lessons at Bards Spiegeltent with Chester and Linda Freeman of Got2Lindy Dance Studios in 2012.
  • Cory Weaver
  • Swing dance lessons at Bard's Spiegeltent with Chester and Linda Freeman of Got2Lindy Dance Studios in 2012.

July 26. We're five weeks into summer, and there's about eight weeks left until the first day of autumn. The chill that came on the heels of last week's big heat wave may have sparked some early warm-and-fuzzy feelings for the approaching fall—arguably the most beautiful season in this area. But let's not get ahead of ourselves. There's still plenty of summer left, and plenty of things that you won't be able to do once the cooler weather sets in. Here are our top five picks for things to do before summer ends.

1. Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival
Whether you're a Shakespeare scholar or you've never read a line by the Bard in your life, a show by the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival is a not-to-be-missed summer event. The ensemble of top-notch Shakespearean actors presents three plays in repertory through September 1. The 2013 season includes "King Lear," "All's Well that Ends Well," and an adaptation of Alexandre Dumas's novel The Three Musketeers. The HVSF's outdoor theater—a large, airy, yet intimate tent on Boscobel's lawn—has ceilings, but no walls. "The people in the first row have their seats on the stage—on the same ground that the actors are on, and the same ground that goes out into the horizon," says Terrence O'Brien, founding artistic director of the HVSF. Actors regularly enter and exit through the backdrop that opens out to the Hudson Highlands at the edge of Boscobel's green lawn in the distance, turning the dramatic Hudson Valley landscape into a set piece all its own. Arrive early on the day of the performance and have a pre-show picnic in Boscobel's gardens or on the lawn overlooking the Hudson. The view is as epic as Shakespeare's dramas.

2. Beach
Go to one. Spend the day or the weekend. Jump into the salty water even if it's cold. Bury your toes in sand. Drink frozen daiquiris with little umbrellas or cheap beer out of the can. Take a load off. Even though Chronogram is a regional publication, there's no denying that Hudson Valley residents leave the area every now and again, especially for a little R&R. Try a beach that's not too far away for optimal time oceanside. Vanessa Geneva Ahern of Hudson Valley Good Stuff recommends Long Beach in Noyack. "For non-residents the daily parking permit is $20 compared to $40 at Cooper's Beach in Southampton," Ahern says. "Other pros: Peace and quiet, the bay is very calm and perfect if you want to get a swim workout in, there are lifeguards, and the entry fee is waived for bicyclists." If you can't take the time for an ocean vacation, try tubing down the Esopus Creek, or take the family for a day-trip to a local water park, like Splash Down in Fishkill.

3. Music Festival
The season of the summer music festival will end soon, but for now it's still kicking. Even if mega-music festivals aren't your thing, it's fun to experience one every now and again—even if just as a kind of experiment in human behavior. Ideally, though, the music will be an experience of its own. Luckily, music festivals in the Hudson Valley cover a wide-range of styles and genres, offering something for everyone's taste. Tanglewood's summer season continues through September 1, with a performance by the young jazz bassist and singer Esperanza Spalding on August 4. The Hudson Valley Jazz Festival runs from August 8 through 11 in Orange County, featuring performances by saxophonist Dave Liebman and guitarist John Abercrombie with drummer Adam Nussbaum, bassist Steve Swallow, and saxophonist Ohad Taylor. Listen to some guitar picking at the Falcon Ridge Folk Festival in the Berkshires from August 2 to 4, or some indie rock at the Hudson Music Festival from August 9 through 11. The Hudson Valley even offers a festival for classical music lovers: Catskill High Peaks. This end-of-summer classical series takes place at the Clermont State Historic Site and venues in Hunter, Catskill, and Tannersville.

4. Bard Spiegeltent
It's not summer in the Hudson Valley without a visit to Bard's authentic Belgian-style tent of mirrors. The Spiegeltent has been hosting summer entertainment since 2006, when its introduction to Bard marked the first time one of these fabled, old-world structures appeared in America. The wooden floors, mirrored walls, stained-glass windows, and red velvet ceiling create a magical, carnivalesque atmosphere for cutting-edge cabaret and musical performances. Conveniently situated near the Frank Gehry-designed Fisher Center, the Spiegeltent is the perfect spot to go for pre- or post-show dinner and drinks—but it also offers an exciting line up of its own shows. This summer, catch one of the performances by the Hudson-based Bindlestiff Family Cirkus, or midsummer dancing on a Sunday evening, including swing dancing with Got2Lindy and the band Eight to the Bear on August 11.

5. Al Fresco Party
Drape strands of white lights around your porch or deck; light some tiki torches to keep the bugs away; put on your favorite playlist; make a big punch bowl of sangria; and invite your favorite people over. There's nothing quite like a party outside on a long summer night, when the glow of the day seems endless. If you have the means, build a fire when it gets dark, and surprise everyone with a tasty late-night snack. Keep it easy, light, and fun—we don't spend nearly enough time kicking back with the people we love. (Check out some more outdoor party tips here, and view a couple classic sangria recipes here.)

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Thursday, July 25, 2013

Backwoods Pondfest Brings the Jams

Posted By on Thu, Jul 25, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Bernie Worrell
  • Bernie Worrell

Every year, I write up Chronogram’s annual music festival round-up for our June issue. And every year, it seems there are more and more newer festivals that we just don’t have room for in our Music section’s two-page spread—a good problem to have, if you can’t get enough of this great stuff we call live music. One such event is Backwoods Pondfest, which happens on August 2 and 3 at Twin Ponds Campsite in Peru, New York.

Now in its third go-round, this year’s Backwoods Pondfest promises a plethora of festival faves that includes the Bernie Worrell Orchestra, Dopapod, Jennifer Hartswick Band, Giant Panda Guerrilla Dub Squad, and many more. In addition to live performances by over 20 bands, there will be late-night DJ sets, fire spinners, arts and crafts, food, and onsite camping.

Here’s a vid of the former P-Funk and Talking Heads member Worrell and his band doing Al Green’s “Take Me to the River” early this year:

For ticket prices, set times, and more information, visit Backwoodspondfest.com.

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Hudson Valley Events

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Sportsplex Flying Trapeze @ Sportsplex New Windsor

Sportsplex Flying Trapeze

Aug. 12-25, 6-8 p.m., Aug. 17-18, 12-2 & 3-5 p.m. and Aug. 24-25, 12-2 & 3-5 p.m. — Come fly with us! Learn or improve your flying trapeze skills at...
Ambi Spectrums @ Denizen Theatre

Ambi Spectrums

Sun., Aug. 25, 12-2 p.m. — Join artist Donna Mikkelsen in the Water Street Market courtyard for Ambi...

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