- This event has passed.
Jon Morris Photography Exhibit Reception at the Spirit Room
March 11, 2017 @ 3:00 pm - 5:00 pmFree
SPIRIT ROOM PLANS PRAIRIE VISIONS PROGRAMMING
The Spirit Room, in partnership with the River Cities Literary Arts Center (RCLAC), is pleased to announce a series of public humanities programming based on the book, Prairie Visions, that will take place the weekend of March 10th-March 12th, 2017. Prairie Visions features the writings of Pulitzer Prize winning author, Hamlin Garland, and landscape photography by Minneapolis based artist, Jon Morris. Garland is best known for his sensuous depictions of Midwestern farmlands while Morris is known for capturing the essence of landscapes using gorgeous black and white photography.
“We are thrilled to showcase and honor the talents and contributions of Hamlin Garland, Jon Morris and other humanities scholars who show us how to see places anew again. This is especially true for Midwestern farms, which are near and dear to so many of us living in North Dakota and which might easily be taken for granted,” says Dawn Morgan, executive director of the Spirit Room.
The following schedule of programming is free and open to the public. Though due to the limited number of available spaces, the writing workshop on March 12 does require advance registration. Writing workshop participants will receive a complimentary copy of Prairie Visions. To register, click here.
March 10, 2017, 6:30pm-8:30pm, Readings from Prairie Visions at Zandbroz Variety, Fargo, followed by a reception
March 11, 2017, 3:00pm, Jon Morris Photography Exhibition reception, including Prairie Visions readings and Kurt Meyer talk at the Spirit Room, Fargo
March 12, 2017, 1:00pm-2:45pm, Place Based Writing Workshop by Dr. Karla Smart-Morstad at the Spirit Room, Fargo
March 12, 2017, 3:00pm-3:45pm Garland lecture by Dr. Keith Newlin at the Spirit Room, Fargo
The photography exhibition will close at the Spirit Room on April 15th and then move to the Fargo Public Library until May 15, 2017.
This project was funded in part by the North Dakota Humanities Council, a nonprofit independent state partner of the National Endowment for the Humanities. Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the program and exhibit do not necessarily reflect those of the North Dakota Humanities Council or the National Endowment for the Humanities.