Our Community Calendar is a volunteer-run resource offered to all qualified nonprofits. Community Calendar events are highlighted live, on-air throughout the day on KCPW. Featured events are chosen at random. You will also find all current Community Calendar events listed here at kcpw.org.
The Community Calendar also has a physical home. Following the criteria listed below, mail or bring professional materials (no handwritten signs please) promoting your event to the KCPW studios at 210 East 400 South, Suite 10, Salt Lake City, UT 84111. We’ll happily hang them in our window for all Library Square traffic to see.
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 a religious organization or individual.
If your event meets these criteria, click “Post Your Event” below. Include your contact information in case we have any questions. Otherwise, your event may not get published.
We encourage you to make the most of your post by adding a featured image and links to your organization. Utilize the provided field boxes (i.e. location, ticket information) to display information as accurately and quickly as possible.
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.
NOTE: approved events are typically posted to the Community Calendar within seven days of your submission.
Please submit requests at least 14 days before your event – listings read on-air are chosen at random, the week of the event.
Technical issues? Please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Free virtual screening — available from February 2nd through February 7th.
Little Satchmo is an intimate exploration of the iconic Louis Armstrong’s life and legacy through his relationship with the daughter that the public never knew existed. Based on a revealing memoir written by Armstrong’s silent daughter, the film seeks to correct a historical narrative relying on caricature for too long.
Louis Daniel Armstrong, nicknamed “Satchmo”, had an illustrious career that spanned five decades. Due to his unique music styling, charisma, and gritty vocals, he is credited with changing the focus of jazz music from “collective improvisation” to solo performance. With an eye for the ladies, Armstrong had several failed marriages but remained with his fourth wife Lucille Wilson until his death in 1971. During his marriage to Wilson, Armstrong had a long time affair with Lucille Preston. Together they had a daughter, Sharon, who Louis lovingly called “Little Satchmo”. To protect them and his career, Lucille and Sharon lived in the shadows of his limelight.
Register for this FREE event at:
**Limited screenings are available so register while you can.
Utah Film Center is excited to announce our upcoming free film screening of Hidden Letters Wednesday, February 8 at 7 pm at the Salt Lake Downtown Public Library.
Presented as part of the Utah Film Center’s Through the Lens Series and in partnership with KUER’s Radiowest, Hidden Letters is a story of two Chinese women trying to balance their lives as independent women in modern China while confronting the traditional identity that defines but also oppresses them.
For thousands of years women who were often forced into oppressive marriages and forbidden to read or write, shared a secret language among themselves called Nushu. Written with delicate strokes made from sharpened bamboo sticks dipped in ink, Nushu bonded generations of Chinese women in a clandestine support system of sisterhood and survival.
Join us afterward as KUER’s Radiowest host, Doug Fabrizio, hosts a lively discussion with film director, Violet Du Feng via zoom cinematically exploring China’s gender issues as portrayed by this sensitive and stirring documentary.
Register for this FREE event at:
The King’s English Bookshop is proud to partner with Tanner Humanities Center to present Professor of the History of Science at Harvard University and author, Naomi Oreskes, for a discussion and book signing of her new book, The Big Myth: How American Business Taught Us to Loathe Government and Love the Free Market. Oreskes will be in conversation with the Executive Director of Tanner Humanities Center, Erika George, author of author of Incorporating Rights: Strategies to Advance Corporate Accountability.
A Wallace Stegner Center Event:
Effectively measuring water use is essential for water supply planning and water conservation efforts. Gallons Per Capita Per Day (GPCD) is a common metric for measuring water sue but under the surface there are some shortcomings that if not understood can lead to bad comparisons and even worse decisions. Find out some of the strengths and weaknesses of using GPCD and best practices on using it to compare multiple agencies.
Free lunch for attendees who RSVP for in-person attendance.
Youth Art Workshop Celebrating Basquiat
In honor of Black History month we celebrate the historical figures, ancestors and legendary creators of our joined history.
Of the greats in art you cannot forget the iconic crowns of Jean Michel Basquait, the self portraits and the colors that charge your mind with wonder. In this family workshop we ask you to think who in your life needs to be reminded of their crown? All of us!
So in this workshop you will work as a family to create a scene of crowns for each family member.
Take your family portrait on site, print it out and create those images using the language of Basquait. Is your dad your superhero? Is your dog your favorite creature? How can you incorporate the artistic expressions of Basquait in your family portrait? Decide together who and what you want to honor and create.
When you’re all done look at how you’ve come together to create a piece expressing what unity and creativity can produce.
Alchemy | Transmutations
On View: January 12 – February 23, 2023
Location: Celebration Gallery, Utah Cultural Celebration Center
Free Admission, Monday-Thursday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Extended hours during “Community First Fridays,” Friday, Feb. 3, Closing Reception with artists is Thursday, February 23, from 6 to 8 p.m.
The selection of artworks in this exhibition share artist’s observations of the material world through the rarified and varied symbolism of Transmutation; they explore the states of matter, the planes of existence, the process of early scientific exploration, and other paths of Transformation.
As part of our Black, Bold & Brilliant series, Utah Film Center, in partnership with KRCL is excited to announce our upcoming film screening and post-discussion of BEBA. Join us Wednesday, March 1st from 7-9 pm at The City Library in Downtown Salt Lake City in watching first-time feature filmmaker Rebecca “Beba” Huntt undertake an unflinching exploration of her own identity in the remarkable coming-of-age documentary/cinematic memoir BEBA.
Reflecting on her childhood and adolescence in New York City as the daughter of a Dominican father and Venezuelan mother, Huntt investigates the historical, societal, and generational trauma she’s inherited and ponders how those ancient wounds have shaped her, while simultaneously considering the universal truths that connect us all as humans. Throughout BEBA, Huntt searches for a way to forge her own creative path amid a landscape of intense racial and political unrest. Poetic, powerful and profound, BEBA is a courageous, deeply human self-portrait of an Afro-Latina artist hungry for knowledge and yearning for connection.
We invite you to stay after the screening for a Black, Bold & Brilliant team post-film Q&A featuring film director Rebecca Huntt via zoom.
Get your Free tickets here:
Watch the trailer here:
Britt Wray is a Human and Planetary Health Postdoctoral Fellow at the Stanford Center for Innovation in Global Health, Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment and London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine. Her research focuses on the mental health impacts of climate change on young people and frontline community members. Dr. Wray has a PhD in Science Communication from the University of Copenhagen and is a journalist, speaker, and author of two books: Generation Dread: Finding Purpose in the Climate Crisis and Rise of the Necrofauna: The Science, Ethics and Risks of De-Extinction.
Launched in Fall 2020, the Author Meets Readers series connects humanities scholars or writers and their research with lifelong readers and learners. Individual sessions run for one hour, are facilitated by the Tanner Humanities Center Director or campus and community experts, and feature insights into the research and writing process, the impact of humanities scholarship on culture and society, and an audience discussion.
The 501c3 Utah Wildlife Federation announces the Celebrate Utah Wildlife Contest, for Utahns ages 4 and up, to enter Utah-wildlife inspired art, writing, photography, video, digital art, digital storytelling and music/sound. $10,500 in cash prizes including 21 $250 first place prizes for kids, teens, and adults in each media category. Five entries per person, Deadline May 10th, 2023. More info and enter the contest @ www.celebrateutahwildlife.org
Join us for a special workshop to experience the intersection of your own psyche through your body, in a small-group environment with Jane Clapp, the creator of Jungian Somatics.
Due to the space requirements for the experiential nature of this special workshop, spots are limited and this one-time experience will likely sell-out.
4 CEUs included for Utah Mental Health Professionals
Join Jane Clapp for a 4-hour learning experience to be introduced to the 6-pillars of Jungian Somatics: a foundational overview of this emergent and potent body of work that explores the inseparable relationship between somatics and Jungian psychology.
Be introduced to the anatomy of the psyche and how it is mirrored in the body. Experience practices that Jane has evolved from 20 years of working with movement therapy and somatics, and training in Jungian psychology.
The Six Pillars:
1. The process of embodied active imagination to explore unconscious material via the body through intuitive movement and symbolic image creation.
2. Principles of archetypal somatics and trauma as an embodied spiritual injury.
3. The neurobiology of spirituality and the embodiment of the Self.
4. The neurobiology of creativity and the unconscious psyche.
5. Somatics of transference and countertransference and the shared field via the unconscious psyche.
6. Introduction to the somatics of dream interpretation.
Don’t forget to join us for the Immersive Talk on Friday, March 10th!
About Jane Clapp:
Jane is a psychotherapist, an advanced candidate with the Ontario Association of Jungian Analysts, and an expert in the intersection of the body and psyche. For over twenty years, Jane has been a movement and somatic coach and embodiment educator working with a diverse clientele all over the world. Bringing together many years of somatic study and clinical experience, along with extensive personal Jungian analysis and professional training as an analyst, Jane developed Jungian Somatics™.
Application Assistance Days are free events open to anyone who has questions about their artisan, STEM, performer, Kid Row or foodie application for the 15th Annual Craft Lake City DIY Festival Presented By Harmons. During these events, Craft Lake City team members are available in real time to help answer all applicant questions, walking through the application process, jurying, photography tips & more.
Feel free to message email@example.com with any additional questions!
Pre-register here: https://form.jotform.com/230335324864151
Kim Stanley Robinson is a New York Times bestseller and winner of the Hugo, Nebula, and Locus awards. He is the author of more than twenty books, including the bestselling Mars trilogy and the critically acclaimed 2312, Shaman, and New York 2140. His book The Ministry for the Future explores the effects of climate change and the crisis we will face in the near future. He traveled in Antarctica twice, courtesy of the US National Science Foundation. In 2008, he was named a “Hero of the Environment” by Time magazine, and he works with the Sierra Nevada Research Institute. He recently published The High Sierra: A Love Story.
Ticket registration coming soon
Free and open to the public