Arts Council of Big Sky

Reginald Mobley. PHOTO COURTESY BRIAN HURLBUT

Arts Council hosting Backyard Baroque Concert on July 17

Join the Arts council of Big Sky for Backyard Baroque, an intimate house concert featuring musicians from Boston, New York City, Seattle and Montana for the poetic music of Handel, Bach, Purcell, and Dowland in a program called “The Countertenor.” The event will take place at the Schwer-Toepffer residence in Big Sky, and is sponsored by the Arts

The Elders played in Big Sky twice, including in 2018, when this photo was taken. “It's especially sentimental because the great Steve Phillips (on guitar in the photo) passed away in 2020 from COVID complications,” said Brian Hurlbut, executive director of the Arts Council of Big Sky. PHOTO COURTESY OF RICH ADDICKS

Bringing the music back

Legendary guitar riffs; the beat of the drum; powerful, playful and beautiful vocals will once again be heard on summer nights in Big Sky – if all goes well. Those behind Music in the Mountains are vowing to do everything they can to bring the music back.

The connecting power of music extends like a thread throughout the community.

Buecking’s pencil drawing of her friend’s dog, Cooper. PHOTO COURTESY OF MEGAN BUECKING

Realistic pet portraits

Some people make Christmas ornaments with their pets’ paw print. Some get pictures of their pets’ adorable face blown up on a t-shirt. Others sign up for a pencil drawing class taught by Megan Buecking with the Arts Council of Big Sky (ACBS) to make the homage even more personal.

The performance was live streamed on the Arts Council of Big Sky’s Facebook page, which allowed for people across the nation – including students in Madras, Oregon on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation – to enjoy the performance. PHOTOS COURTESY DJ Soikkeli

The art of Supaman

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.

Pages

More Information

Lone Peak Lookout

Cori Koenig, editor: editor@lonepeaklookout.com
Susanne Hill, billing: shill@lonepeaklookout.com
Ad orders, inserts, classifieds: connect@lonepeaklookout.com
406-579-6877
Comment Here