Geoffrey Woods knew he wanted to dance from the time he was 3-years-old. That’s when “Lord of the Dance” came to Anchorage, and while he was too young to attend, he did watch the DVD his parents brought home.
It was a garden of womanly delights. The multi-purpose room at Community Covenant Church had transformed itself into a female centered heaven during the Share the Love business showcase Saturday, Feb. 8.
Five months might sound like a long time, but not to the folks over that the Chugiak-Eagle River Chamber of Commerce. For that’s when the 29th Bear Paw Festival kicks off. The festival has grown from a small parade of garbage and fire trucks to a multi-day event featuring everything from carnival rides to a motorcycle show to a dog and owner look-a-like contest.
More than 40 Chugiak High students displayed work at the Fine Arts Show on Jan. 30 in the school’s music hall. The band, orchestra and choir performed numbers while parents and students browsed paintings, jewelry and pottery.
What does Chugiak High senior Ashleigh Bransky have in common with Duke Ellington, Billie Holiday and Ike and Tina Turner? They’ve all played at the prestigious Carnegie Hall in New York City. And next week, Bransky will play there, too.
Singer/songwriter Mary Oudean’s twangy voice fell down soft as rain as she sang the bluegrass classic, “Who Will Watch the Home Place?” at the last weekend of the Anchorage Folk Festival on Saturday, Jan. 25.
More than 20 Eagle River residents sat through a lengthy Urban Design Commission meeting Jan. 22 to offer testimony concerning the proposed Eagle River High School Athletic Facility Improvements.
It’s a play within a play, a time era within a time era, a joke within a joke. And it’s funny. The Alaska Fine Arts Academy’s production of Mary Lynn Dobson’s “The Somewhat True Tale of Robin Hood” mixes Monty Python type of humor with the traditional Robin Hood myth.
Five area legislators presented a pre-legislative briefing at the Chugiak-Eagle River Chamber of Commerce luncheon at Bear Mountain Grill on Jan. 15. Sen. Fred Dyson started things off by commenting that he doesn’t plan on running next year.