KCPW’s Community Calendar is a volunteer-run resource offered to all qualified nonprofits and government entities. Community Calendar events are listed online and highlighted on-air throughout the week. Events featured on-air are chosen at random the week of the event.

The Community Calendar also has a physical home in our window for all Library Square foot traffic to see. Professional materials (no handwritten signs please) promoting events can be snail-mailed to KCPW at 210 East 400 South, Suite 10, Salt Lake City, UT 84111. 

To submit an event to the Community Calendar, the event must meet the following criteria:

– The event must take place in Utah.
– The organization promoting the event  must be a qualified 501(c)(3) charity or political subdivision.
– The event cannot promote an individual or a religious organization.

If your event meets these criteria, click “Post Your Event” below. Please do not submit duplicate postings for the same event. If you are posting a class or workshop that requires registration, list just the first instance in the date and time, and include the details for subsequent classes in the description.

Please submit requests at least 14 days before the event. Approved events are typically posted within seven days of submission.

Technical issues? Please email comments@kcpw.org.

Phyllis Barber | The Precarious Walk: Essays from Sand and Sky @ The King's English Bookshop
May 24 @ 7:30 pm
Phyllis Barber | The Precarious Walk: Essays from Sand and Sky @ The King's English Bookshop |  |  |

TKE welcomes award-winning author Phyllis Barber for a conversation about her new book, The Precarious Walk: Essays from Sand and Sky. Barber will be on conversation with fellow author Karin Anderson.
This free, in-person event will take place on the TKE patio. Order your copy of The Precarious Walk from The King’s English Bookshop and receive an autographed copy, while supplies last.
About the book:
From a backwoods church in Arkansas to the disappeared town of St. Thomas buried beneath the waters of Lake Mead, award–winning essayist Phyllis Barber travels roads both internal and external, reflecting upon place and perspective, ambition and loss. Inspired by Flannery O’Connor and David James Duncan, Barber adds a deeply generous and—true to her high–desert roots—down–to–earth voice to the illumination of human experience.