Public Art

AUGUST: Critters in the Rivers

August 2019

The 2019 ‘Living with the Methow River Calendar’ offers monthly information about our river habitat. It also showcases students’ artwork created in Methow Arts Education Programs after learning about our rivers from biologists. Learn more about our critters by visiting some the following sites: Twisp Ponds Discovery Center, Cottonwood Trail, The Winthrop Barn Trail, and Whitefish Island.… [Read More]

Critters in the Rivers

2019

The 2019 ‘Living with the Methow River Calendar’ offers monthly information about our river habitat. Learn more about our critters by visiting some the following sites: Twisp Ponds Discovery Center, Cottonwood Trail, The Winthrop Barn Trail, and Whitefish Island. (Artwork by 6th grade student Vance Nielsen.) OCTOBER FEATURES: Ravens are scavengers and can be seen… [Read More]

Department of Ecology

2019

Ecology is Washington’s environmental protection agency. Their mission is to protect, preserve, and enhance Washington’s land, air, and water for current and future generations. Ecology’s Water Quality Program provides support for water quality projects such as stream restoration, education and outreach.  The Methow Water Quality Restoration and Monitoring Project is a local project designed to… [Read More]

William Stafford Poetry Reading: Celebrating the 25-year Anniversary of Stafford Poems in the Methow Valley

Wed, Jan 16, 7pm, 2019

The third annual William Stafford Birthday Reading will be held on Wednesday, January 16 at 7pm at the Confluence Gallery in Twisp. Featured readers include members of the Confluence Poets: Subhaga Crystal Bacon, Vicky Douxmont, Cindy Williams Gutiérrez, Christine Kendall, Kelleigh McMillan, Sam Owen, Hannah Viano and Greg Wright, along with Liberty Bell High School… [Read More]

Beeest: from Plymouth to Public Art

Twisp Commons Park

The project is made possible through a collaboration of Methow Salmon Recovery Foundation and Methow Arts Alliance. by Ashley Lodato, Methow Arts staff writer When Barry Stromberger bought a 1951 Plymouth Cranbrook for $25 in college, he never dreamed that one day he would be charged with cutting one into pieces. But fate has a… [Read More]

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