Friday, November 16, 2018 - 10:00am to 10:30am
Friday, November 16, 2018 - 11:15am to 11:45am
Friday, November 16, 2018 - 1:00pm to 3:00pm
Friday, November 16, 2018 - 4:45pm to 5:30pm
04:45 PM to 05:30 PMContact: Children's Dept. at 986-1047, ext. 4 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Native American History - Join Kevin Geraghty of the Nature Wagon as we explore the tools, shelters, food and customs of pre-colonial Algonquin and Iroquois people. Grades K-5. Register beginning Sept. 15 online or in person at the Children's Desk.Location:Activity Room, Storytime RoomAge Group:Children
Friday, November 16, 2018 - 7:00pm to 9:00pm
07:00 PM to 09:00 PMContact: Help Desk at 986-1047, ext. 3 or email@example.com
As an artistic movement, Impressionism began with an art exhibition of the French painters Auguste Renoir, Claude Monet, and Camille Pissarro in the 1870s, in which their plein air paintings captured their "impressions" of nature, gardens and daily life, with their changing light, color and atmosphere. The discussion will briefly trace the roots of Impressionism with the original, captivating and colorful art work of Renoir and examine the breathtaking work of the great painter Claude Monet in its various stages.
In literature, the movement of symbolism was born at the same time, represented by such French writers as Stephane Mallarme, Arthur Rimbaud and Paul Verlaine. Their work transformed poetry and prose dramatically and an evocative movement was born that would transform the sister art of music later in the 19th century.
Musically, from 1887 on, the great French composer Claude Debussy created new, shimmering compositions that favored modality with imaginative orchestration, irregular rhythms and spontaneity that created atmosphere using a new tonal color palette. His novel musical style spawned the work of fellow composer, Maurice Ravel, who expanded the aesthetic in his own voice. Special attention will be directed to the collaborative efforts of Debussy and Ravel with writers and painters of their day, and illuminate the means by which all the art forms were interconnected and synergized.
The second part of the presentation will feature a live performance of Impressionist period music written for solo flute and twentieth century contemporary works for flute influenced by this evocative school. Through viewing art prints and listening to live flute performance of such works as Debussy’s “Syrinx,” Honegger’s “Danse de la Chevre,” “Piece” by Ibert and two impressionistic compositions by composer Caryn Block, a portrait of impressionism in art and music will be painted for the audience.Location:AWPL Community RoomAge Group:Adult
Saturday, November 17, 2018 - 10:00am to 12:00pm
10:00 AM to 12:00 PMContact: Help Desk @ 986-1047, ext. 3 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Have you talked with your kids about screen-time limits and responsible online behavior, but still find it tough to manage what they do when you’re not around? Learn what parents can do to minimize the harmful sites and activities that teens can engage with on digital devices, often without adult knowledge or supervision. Join us for a discussion of the latest research and tips on what really keeps kids safe.
Join us for a discussion of the technologies young people and families are using and some of the challenges and issues they bring. Topics addressed include:
Applications & social media types
Security and privacy
Don Robertson will share some practical ideas and tools for helping you stay in control and in supporting your children to make smart choices. Don has worked in the IT industry for over 20 years and currently manages internal solutions deployment for a global accounting firm. He is the father of an independent 15-year-old daughter who has been the inspiration for his research and experience with internet safety and family controls. Don and his wife Teresa have been residents of Warwick for over 12 years.
This workshop will inform, support and empower families to be proactive in addressing the challenge of raising kids as they grow up online.Location:AWPL Community RoomAge Group:Adult
Saturday, November 17, 2018 - 10:30am to 11:15am
Saturday, November 17, 2018 - 1:30pm to 2:30pm
01:30 PM to 02:30 PMContact: Children's Dept. at 986-1047, ext. 4 or email@example.com
Native American Folklore - Hear stories from different Native American cultures. Make a dream catcher and bear claw necklace. A ges 5-9. Register beginning Sept. 15 online or in person at the Children's Desk.Location:Activity Room, Storytime RoomAge Group:Children
Saturday, November 17, 2018 - 2:00pm to 4:00pm
Sunday, November 18, 2018 - 1:00pm to 3:00pm
01:00 PM to 03:00 PMContact: Help Desk at 986-1047, ext. 3 or firstname.lastname@example.org
When most people think of Leonard Bernstein, they think of West Side Story. Bernstein was a composer, but in addition to composing for Broadway, he also wrote symphonies, ballet scores, film soundtracks, chamber pieces, choral music and religious works. He was a conductor and the music director of the New York Philharmonic, the first American to ever lead a major American orchestra. He was a concert pianist, lecturer and educator. Personally, Bernstein was charismatic, articulate and a natural communicator. Most significant, however, is how he combined all these talents to become an advocate for great music and in so doing, raise the profile of American music on the world stage. American music and American musicians owe him a great debt. Bernstein's recent 100th birthday gives us the ideal opportunity to revisit and celebrate his accomplishments.
For over 30 years Kenneth Korn has been a music teacher in the Paramus, NJ public schools. He has a diverse, broad knowledge of music and music education, because during his long career he had opportunity to teach all areas of the music curriculum. He directed band, orchestra and vocal music to children from Kindergarten through high school. He is a graduate of the Crane School of Music and has a Master's degree in music education.Location:AWPL Community RoomAge Group:Adult, Teen