This interview airs beginning January 27.
Mary Jane Bohlen's work delights all who view it. From printmaking and papermaking to painting and sculpture there is always something new to explore and appreciate and her teaching is legendary. Before her move to Rhode Island, Debby Klein met with her to talk about her long career in Fredericksburg.
Find out more about CRRL Presents.
See works by the students of Johnny Johnson's Watercolor Workshop through January in the Headquarters Atrium Gallery.
Give them pleasure. Same pleasure they have when they wake up from a nightmare.
View photographs by John Bice through November in the Headquarters Atrium Gallery.
Take refuge from the holiday shopping madness with a screening of Mon Oncle, part of the Rappahannock Film Club's "Films @ the Library" series.
Saturday, November 28, 2-4pm - Headquarters Library Theater - Mon Oncle (1958, 117 minutes):
Jacques Tati's comic comment on the encroachment of modern civilization upon the charm of the old world. Mr. Hulot returns as the bumbling uncle of a young boy whose parents are the ultimate consumers in an ultra-hygienic world.
View mixed media collages by Bernardine Meyer through October in the Headquarters Atrium Gallery.
Through good fortune, opportunity, and foreign travel, my art career has taken various paths.
This month, the U.S. Senate passed a resolution declaring October 20th to be the National Day on Writing. The National Writing Day Project is sponsored by NCTE--National Council of Teachers of English. Check out their site for the National Gallery of Writing where you can submit stories, poems, recipes, emails, blogs, audio, video, and artwork. The gallery will open to the world on October 20 so now is the time to get going. The site features an online tutorial to aid you when making your submissions.
The Rappahannock Film Club is partnering with the CRRL to bring you three great films this fall. The series starts Wednesday, October 7, with The Grapes of Wrath, screening from 7-9pm in the Headquarters Library theater.
"John Ford's memorable screen version of John Steinbeck's epic novel of the Great Depression--often regarded as the director's best film--stars Henry Fonda as Tom Joad." (1940, 128 minutes). See our Film Series page for more information about the series.
A daughter of union organizers, Mary grew up in Greenwich Village and while only a teenager sang backup for the legendary Pete Seeger. Today, her clear, warm vocals on songs written by Seeger and Bob Dylan remind us of the softer aspects of 1960s social struggle. "If I Had a Hammer," "Where Have All the Flowers Gone" and "Blowin' in the Wind" are still favorites for youth groups.