Pandemics and the worst that humanity can muster have never had the power to quash the artistic drive to create. From ashes, from war, destruction and loss, artists have stepped forth as vehicles of reflection and inspiration.
The ability to convey emotion with seamless navigation of the body. Fluid artistry by way of sinewy forms. Performers with the James Sewell Ballet have spent their lifetimes seeking perfection in movement. Dancers – and audiences – are transformed.
Artists grades K-12 are invited to submit entries to a Montana State-Fish Art contest. State-Fish Art is a national contest sponsored by Wildlife Forever that recognizes winners by state.
Bidding for the Arts Council of Big Sky’s (ACBS) 9th annual Auction for the Arts begins on Feb. 22.
Like the rest of the world, Big Sky’s Warren Miller Performing Arts Center has had to adapt to an entirely different world during the pandemic. For an arts venue predicated on being a community gathering place, that’s looked like inventing new ways for people to come together safely (and often virtually) for arts experiences.
The Arts Council of Big Sky is hosting the ninth annual Auction for the Arts fundraising event on Feb. 22-27 this year, in a new week-long format that features an online auction, in-person art viewing opportunities and a livestream presentation. This year’s event is again sponsored by Big Sky Sotheby’s Realty.
Warren Miller Performing Arts Center was alive with laughter thanks to the recent Big Sky Laugh Fest featuring comedians Kelsey Cook, Brian Simpson, Pete Lee and Missoula-raised comedian Sarah Aswell.
Throughout the upcoming Labor Day weekend, the Wilson Hotel in Big Sky will be hosting, “Art for Everyone,” with local artists and members of the Big Sky Artists Collective displaying and selling their work. The event is scheduled Saturday through Monday, Sept. 5-7, from 10 a.m.- 6 p.m.
Local artist James Clark intends to traverse the United States not by plane, train, automobile, horse or bicycle. He's traveling via his own two feet – and considers every step a movement toward healing.
For the nearly 30 students in Megan Buecking’s 6th grade art class, creating ceramic Christmas ornaments is about much more than celebrating the holiday. Their artwork eventually enables disabled kids in Mexico to regain their mobility.