New exhibit highlights Longs Peak, RMNP


The Loveland Museum/Gallery, 503 N. Lincoln Ave. in Loveland, is proud to present a new exhibit, “Dunning’s World View,” now open to the public. The show includes historic photographs of Longs Peak and Rocky Mountain National Park taken by or collected by Harold Dunning, the founder of the Loveland Museum/Gallery.

Dunning, an avid outdoor enthusiast, climbed Longs Peak more than 65 times. Photographs featured in the exhibit are from Dunning’s personal scrapbooks and were taken between 1915 and 1936 by Dunning and his acquaintances. The timing is particularly good since RMNP celebrates its 100-year anniversary this year!

The exhibit is free to the public, with an opening reception at 1:30 p.m. Feb. 21. For more information, call 970-962-2410 or visit

Where’s the pARTy?


On Feb. 21, the party is definitely at Rembrandt Yard, 1301 Spruce St., where Open Arts is hosting the Art and Music pARTy with special guest Jock Bartley. Rising to fame with the band Firefall, Bartley started his career in Boulder and is a Colorado Rock and Roll Hall of Famer. Celebrating the intersection between music and visual arts, the evening will feature both artwork by Bartley and a rare acoustic performance.

From 5:30-9:30 p.m., VIP visitors ($125/person) will experience a slideshow about the Colorado Sound of the 1970s, a talk by Bartley, front-row seats and a special gift. General-admission tickets ($75/person) include the music and gallery show from 7-9:30 p.m. Both groups are encouraged to wear 1970s Colorado Country Rock attire.

All proceeds benefit Open Studios and the Clementine Studio. For tickets and more details, visit

Discovering What’s Right with the World


Tom Shadyac, the creative mind behind such films as “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective,” “Liar Liar,” “The Nutty Professor,” “Patch Adams,” “Bruce Almighty” and “Evan Almighty,” has moved to Boulder! He’s now teaching classes at the CU Film Studies Program. The International Film Series welcomes Boulder’s newest resident filmmaker with a free screening of his 2010 documentary “I Am.”

Shadyac sustained severe head injuries in a 2007 mountain-bike crash in California—yet the experience, he has said, “knocked me out of my head and into my heart.” He moved from a mansion to a trailer park and began to explore the question, “What’s wrong with our world, and most importantly, what can we do about it?” The inspiring film screens at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 24 at Muenzinger Auditorium on the CU campus. For directions and information about this and other films, visit www.internationalfilmseries.


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