Archive for Storytelling

Postponed Due to Smoke – Native Storytelling at the Pavilion – Arnie Marchand

Stay tuned for a new date! We’re going to reschedule Arnie Marchand’s Native Storytelling event on the Pavilion @ TwispWorks for later in October. More details soon…..

The Saturdays After The Market series continues with an afternoon of storytelling from Colville Tribal elder and local author Arnie Marchand. Saturday August 28th from 1-3PM.

Arnie is the author of “The Way I Heard It” and “Stim an S Kwist” – “What is your name?”. Both books are available for purchase at Methow Valley Goods on the TwispWorks campus.

So bring a blanket and a sunbrella, grab lunch from Fork, and settle in for a fun, free community event brought to you by TwispWorks!

This event is offered free to the public thanks in part to the generous support of the Vogt Family Foundation.

The MVIC Presents: Arnie Marchand – A Last Sunday Program

Please join the Methow Valley Interpretive Center in welcoming Arnie Marchand, Sunday June 27, for a Last Sunday Presentation. Arnie will be sharing stories from his new book “Stim An S Kwist: What Is Your Name?”.

History – Stories – People.
Arnie will weave together these three threads, covering a wide expanse of ime in the liged of Okanogan peoples. Using stories and events, Arnie’s newest book “Stim An S Kwist: What Is Your Name?” Travels from the time Before Caucasians (BC) arrive to the After the Dams (AD) were built on the rivers.

Arnie Marchand is an Okanogan native who continues to explore the vast history of the Okanogan people, the impacts of change and the way of life that will never be again. He is known for his interesting talks about the “way it was and how it is”.

The presentation will take place at the Methow Valley Interpretive Center in Building B, on the TwispWorks Campus.

This event is open to the public and presented free of charge but donations are gratefully accepted.

MVIC presents Dayton Edmunds: Native American Storyteller

Steeped in the traditions of his Native American Caddo culture, Dayton’s stories fuse culture and views from countless generations. Lessons from his grandparents, philosophy from inherited trials, wisdom and humor from his native people.

“My purpose is to tell the story, to pass it on to others. To gently challenge people to grow.”

Join us for this special evening of storytelling in the native garden.

This event is free of charge and open to the public but donations are gratefully accepted.