Saturday, May 10, 2014
ROCC the 5K (Sports Event)
Time: 8:00 AM to 12:00 PM
Location: River Oaks Community Church
3rd annual 5K to benefit Clemmons Food Pantry.Saturday May 10th 8am.Begins at River Oaks Community Church 1855 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd, Clemmons.Entry fee $25 until May 1st.5K 8am; Free Fun Run 9amegister online at Active.com and Fleet Feet sports
March for Babies- Mount Airy (Fund Raising Event)
Time: 9:00 AMLocation: Veteran's Park, 691 W Lebanon St, Mount Airy, NC 27030
March for Babies is a community event and walk to raise money and awareness for the March of Dimes, an organization whose mission is to find a day when all babies are born healthy by funding vital research, education, community services and advocacy programs.
Reynolda Sketch (Museums)
Time: 10:00 AM to 12:30 PM
Location: Reynolda House Museum of American Art
Saturdays, February 8, 15; March 15, 22; May 17, 24, 10 a.m.–12:30 p.m.Reynolda Sketch is a series of workshops for art students in 7th through 12th grades who are interested in improving their artistic skills. Each 2 1/2-hour session focuses on a different aspect of art-making, to encourage developing artists to gain a mastery of fundamentals while further exploring their own personal work styles. Participants begin with sketching exercises in the Museum galleries, and continue in the studio to work with a variety of drawing and painting media. All materials provided each session.
The Yup'ik Way of Life: An Alaskan People in Transition (Exhibit)
Time: 10:00 AM to 4:30 PM
Location: Museum of Anthropology, Wake Forest University
This student-curated exhibit features photographs of Alaska’s Yup’ik people, their environment, and resources by Greensboro native John Rucker. Taken between 1979 and 1987, the photographs document a lifestyle that has largely disappeared with the arrival of modern influences such as telephones, fast food, and television in the intervening years. The images are integrated with objects made by Yup’ik artisans and collected by early Moravian missionaries with connections to Winston-Salem. The objects provide a link to the past and further document the cultural transitions of the Yup’ik since European contact. Admission is free.