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 cast and crew of Behind the Curtain: Jeannette a New Musical, offered in-person and virtually at the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center (WMPAC) last weekend, worked in six different time zones, including Hawaii.
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.
Even though much of the arts and entertainment world has gone dark during the pandemic, the team at the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center has been determined to present a full winter season as usual.
What a great way to start the Winter season at WMPAC. We had a Broadway musical star Bobby Conte Thornton perform. He is from New York and has been coming out to Big Sky to ski since he was two years old. The songs he performed were from his new debut album "Along the Way." His songs were very fun, uplifting and heartfelt.
Yes, the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center is still having their annual winter season. In fact, there are even more events planned for this season than usual. “The caliber of performances is as high as ever, but the way we’ll experience them looks different,” said John Zirkle, executive director of WMPAC.
Masked Big Sky kids in Warren Miller Performing Arts Center (WMPAC) were greeted with a beat on an animal skin drum, a prayer spoken in ancient tongue and a man wearing a brightly colored regalia and a full headdress. That man was American Indian rap artist Christian Parrish Takes the Gun, professionally known as Supaman.