38 Community Highlights: Honey Festival to Bread Festival. Tagging Butterflies to Interpretive Walks.

Did you know that you can participate in scientific research? Citizen scientists are often employed when lots of data needs to be collected; butterfly counts in particular have long employed community members. This Sunday, The Hitchcock Center in Amherst needs some citizen scientists to help with monarch tagging – this helps researchers learn more about Monarch migration patterns and can aid conservation efforts.

Honey Festival to Bread Festival. Tagging Butterflies to Interpretive Walks. Trucks to Ferns…. These are just a few of the community-based learning highlights we’re featuring this week!

Peruse our list below and make plans to get out into your community and learn while you play!

Featured community highlights this week: The Middle Branch of the Westfield River connects remarkable scenic, geological, historical, recreational and ecological features. The Wild and Scenic Westfield River Committee invites you to Watershed Blitz 2015 on Saturday, September 19 from 9am-2:30pm, an exploration of the Middle Branch alongside specialists who will share their knowledge of all things wet and wild! Choose a group and learn about fish biology, tracking, geology, frogs and newts and more. Each team will walk a mile along a wild and scenic river segment, gathering data and sharing river wisdom. Great opportunity to engage in collaborative consumption of knowledge and learning. Registration recommended/limited space. 413-623-2070. Meet at 9am at the Littleville Fairgrounds, 15 Kinnebrook Rd, Chester, MA. (FREE)


Ecology  ♦ BioblitzFood CelebrationsLearner’s Lab & Maker’s SpaceChildren’s Literature in FilmNature-Based LearningGuided HikesOutdoor AdventuresHistory through ObjectsLocal HistoryAgricultural FairSTEMTrucksRiver AdventureAnimal StudiesDisabilitiesSportsFashion HistorySocial StudiesPuerto RicoAstronomyLocal IndustryFernsButterfliesMusic Studies


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Ecology/Citizen Scientist

Saturday, September 19. 9am-2:30pm — ECOLOGY/BIOBLITZ
The Middle Branch of the Westfield River connects remarkable scenic, geological, historical, recreational and ecological features. The Wild and Scenic Westfield River Committee invites you to Watershed Blitz 2015, an exploration of the Middle Branch alongside specialists who will share their knowledge of all things wet and wild! Choose a group and learn about fish biology, tracking, geology, frogs and newts and more. Each team will walk a mile along a wild and scenic river segment, gathering data and sharing river wisdom. Great opportunity to engage in collaborative consumption of knowledge and learning. Registration recommended/limited space. 413-623-2070. Meet at 9am at the Littleville Fairgrounds, 15 Kinnebrook Rd, Chester, MA. (FREE)

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How to Plan a Bioblitz

Thursday, September 24. 4pm-7pm — TAGGING BUTTERFLIES
Did you know that you can participate in scientific research? Citizen scientists are often employed when lots of data needs to be collected; butterfly counts in particular have long employed community members. The Hitchcock Center needs some citizen scientists to help with monarch tagging – this helps researchers learn more about Monarch migration patterns and can aid conservation efforts. All ages welcome. Registration appreciated. 413-256-6006. 525 South Pleasant Street Amherst, MA (VOLUNTEERING)

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Monarch Butterflies: The Life & Science

Food Celebrations

Saturday, September 19. 10am-4pm — HONEY FESTIVAL
Have you ever considered how our fruits and vegetables are pollinated? What about the many contributions that beekeepers, and the bees, make to agriculture and the health of our environment? Warm Colors Apiary invites you to its Annual Honey Festival, when the eighty-acre apiary is open to the public to enjoy its beauty and explore its wildlife habitat. Talk with county beekeepers, walk the Busy Bee nature trail, sample this season’s honey, and Green River Ambrosia’s mead, and purchase a honey ice cream cone made by Flayvors of Cook Farm with Warm Colors’ wildflower honey! Rain or shine. 413-665-4513. 2 South Mill River Road, South Deerfield, MA. (FREE)

Sunday, September 20. 11am-5pm. — BREAD FESTIVAL
According to the expert sourdough bakers at Hungry Ghost Bread, “a sourdough culture is a mixture of wild yeast and lactobacillus, a variety of bacteria, that lives in a mixture of flour and water” and “eating good quality bread helps restore the functioning of the digestive tract, resulting in proper assimilation and elimination.” Celebrate this community bakery with its 12th annual celebration of all things bread featuring local vendors, music, a puppet parade and wheat planting. 413-582-9009. 62 State St., Northampton, MA (FREE)

Friday, September 25. 4pm-6pm — PASTRY ARTS/BREAD BAKING
When we “break bread” with others, we share more than a meal with them. We share stories, ideas, questions, songs, and support. The same wonderful community-building emerges when we make bread together. The Pioneer Valley Bread House views communal bread-making as a simple yet profound bonding experience. Participants in this Community Bread-Baking & Story Swap will bake and share sweet and yeast-based breads together. (Gluten-free breads are possible too, upon request.) As the group waits for doughs to rise and loaves to bake, there is time and space to share conversation, engage your creativity, and build meaningful connections with one another. 83 College Street, South Hadley, MA. (FREE)

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Spread the Bread: Community Service from Hearth & Home

Learner’s Lab & Maker’s Space

Saturday, September 19. 10-11:15am — ART & CHEMISTRY OF COFFEE
The Berkshire Museum is hosting a lesson in the art and chemistry of brewing the perfect cup of coffee! As part of their Learner’s Lab, participants can explore the art and science of brewing a perfect cup with Julia Doyle, co-founder of Pittsfield’s own micro-roastery, Assembly Coffee Roasters. This hands-on workshop will feature demonstrations of the French Press, Chemex, pour-over, and AeroPress. 413-443-7171. Berkshire Museum, 39 South St., Pittsfield, MA. (FREE with museum admission)

Saturday, September 19. 9am-12pm — UPCYCLING
Don’t just recycle, upcycle! Upcycling is the process of transforming materials that would otherwise be recycled or thrown away into new materials or products, keeping those item out of the waste stream. In this class, offered by the Makers Mill, you will learn to transform plastic feed bags (from dog or cat food, horse feed, bird seed, cat litter, etc.) into an attractive tote bag. Previous sewing experience is helpful, but not necessary. Sewing machines will be provided, but you are welcome to bring your own. Bags will be available or feel free to bring your own. 413-749-2073. Registration recommended. Makers Mill, 73 Main St., North Adams, MA. ($)

Saturday, September 19. 1pm-3pm — COMPOSTING
Vermi-composting, or composting kitchen scraps using worms, is a great way to reduce your household waste while simultaneously learning more about how worms aid in the decomposition of organic material. You can do this all in a small corner of your kitchen with no smell. The Makers Mill will offer a workshop that gives an overview of vermi-composting, including a hands-on demonstration of how to build your own worm compost bin. 413-749-2073. RSVP requested. Makers Mill, 73 Main St., North Adams, MA. ($)

Children’s Literature in Film

Saturday, September 19. 10am. — WHERE THE WILD THINGS ARE
It is difficult to imagine a children’s picture book that more poignantly celebrates both the imagination and angst of childhood than Maurice Sendak’s Where the Wild Things Are. In 2009 Director Spike Jonze adapted this classic story into film. A mixture of real actors, computer animation, and live puppeteering, Where The Wild Things Are follows the adventures of a young boy named Max (Max Records) as he enters the world of the Wild Things, a race of strange and enormous creatures who gradually turn the young boy into their king. Amherst Cinema invites you to a screening of this film as part of The Family Film Series. 28 Amity St., Amherst, MA ($)

Saturday, September 19. 2pm-4:45pm — HARRY POTTER
Movies can have a powerful influence on young minds – they can unleash imagination, ignite creativity, and create worlds in which anything is possible. They can also align themselves with classic coming-of-age struggles that many young people experience. The Westfield Athenaeum presents a movie that is arguably among the finest at doing this: Harry Potter & the Goblet of Fire. For students in grades 6-12. Registration required. 413-562-6158 x 5. Lang Auditorium, Westfield Athenaeum, 6 Elm St., Westfield, MA (FREE)

Wednesday, September 23. 5pm — THE PRINCESS BRIDE
The Springfield Central Cultural District, MassDevelopment, and City Mosaic have partnered to present “Springfield Under the Stars” with The Princess Bride as the featured movie of this event. Placemaking, which inspires people to collectively reimagine and reinvent public spaces as the heart of every community, is a focal point of this series, and for this night will involve turning a blank wall in the park into something beautiful. Come be a part of this revitalization effort! Bring your own blankets. Movie begins at 6:30. Refreshments available. 413-781-1591. Stearns Square Park, Worthington and Bridge Streets, Springfield, MA (FREE)

Nature-Based Learning/Guided Hikes

Saturday, September 19, 4:45am – 7am — SUNRISE HIKE
Watching the sun rise from a mountain top is an experience like no other. Notice the way the light moves across the landscape, notice the sounds of the insects and birds that change as the sunlight grows stronger. You can experience this with the Trustees of Reservations and a 45 minute sunrise hike! Extra time will be allowed for smaller hikers, so the group will leave the parking lot at 5am. Coffee and donuts available for those who arrive even earlier. Meet at the main mountain parking lot and bring your headlamp and/or flashlight – it might be dark before sunrise. Registration requested: 413-532-1660 x21. Peaked Mountain Reservation, 138 Butler Road, Monson, MA. ($)

Saturday, September 19. 9am-4:30pm; Sunday, September 20. 9am-4:30pm —INTERPRETIVE WALKS
Participating in an interpretive walk allows you to feel more connected to the cultural, industrial and environmental history of the land and become involved in your surroundings. Housatonic Heritage Walks feature short walks, longer trail hikes, birding walks, tours of historical buildings and industrial sites, and a river canoe/kayak. Choose from a variety of walks in the upper Housatonic River Valley, all starting at different times throughout the day, and led by expert historians, naturalists and environmentalists. Registration required. 413-394-9773. Berkshire County, MA. (FREE)

Saturday September 19. 10am-1:30pm — VISTA HIKE
Vistas, vistas! What a way to experience the beauty of the Berkshires. Guides from Berkshire Natural Resources Council will bring you on this North Yokun Ridge hike, part of the Housatonic Heritage Hike series You will begin at the beautiful Olivia’s Overlook and end with a view of Lenox from high above. Wear sturdy footwear & bring drink/lunch. 3.5 hours – 4 miles. Register at 413-499-0596. Olivia’s Overlook, Michael H. Walsh Trail, West Stockbridge, MA (FREE)

Outdoor Adventure

Sunday, September 20. 9am-12pm — CANOEING
What better way to view the Berkshires foliage than on a guided canoe trip! Paddle the winding Housatonic to view the beauty of this meandering river as it passes through agricultural fields and floodplain forests. Watch for migrating hawks circling overhead. With your guide, learn about the river’s history and what is happening to restore some of its most precious habitats and species from its upper reaches in Pittsfield through Massachusetts and into Connecticut. Sponsored by Trustees of Reservations. Paddles, life preservers, and boats are provided. Registration required. 413-229-8600. Bartholomew’s Cobble, 105 Weatogue Road, Sheffield, MA. ($$)

Saturday, September 19. 6:15am-5:15pm — BIKE RIDING
Exploring by bike presents new ways to experience all that the valley has to offer and allows you to notice things you hadn’t seen before – from landscapes to wildlife to villages. The Northampton Cycling Club presents the 8th annual BikeFest, with a variety of rides ranging from 8 to 104 miles slated for the morning, with all bikers returning to Look Park for the afternoon festival beginning at 12:15pm. Bike decorating, face painting, BMX bike show, kid bike races, music and more. Children 10 years old or younger ride free with a registered parent. Both must be present at sign in. Pre-registration closes on 9/18 at 11:00pm or when sold out. Email bikefest@nohobikeclub.org with questions. Look Memorial Park, 300 N Main St, Florence, MA. ($$)

History through Objects

Sunday, September 20. 10am-4pm —ANTIQUE APPRAISAL
Have you ever wondered about the history of an antique piece of furniture? How can you tell how old it is? Can you guess how it was used in the past and to whom might it have belonged? Do you have a particular item you are curious about? Bring it to The NCCHP Museum at the Drum Shop and meet with an appraiser from Knotty Pine Antiques to learn more details about the history of your antique. 413-357-6321. NCCHP Museum, 42 Water St., Granville, MA. (< $; FREE WITH MUSEUM ADMISSION)

Sunday, September 20. 4pm — ANTIQUARIAN BOOKS
Have you ever carefully paged through an antique book and imagined all those who have read its pages? What the author’s life was like? Do you have an old book that you are wondering about? The Lenox Librarywill host an antiquarian book “road show” to kick off its ninth season of Distinguished Lectures. Attendees are encouraged to bring a book that they would like to show Kenneth Gloss, book specialist for “Antiques Roadshow” on PBS and owner of Brattle Books in Boston. Mr. Gloss will speak on “What Makes Old Books Valuable?” and will informally appraise items from the audience. 413-637-2630. The Lenox Library, 18 Main St., Lenox, MA. (FREE)

Local History

Saturday, September 19. 10am-4pm — HILLTOWN HISTORY
Do you know your Hilltown history? You can discover more about traditional Hilltown trades and crafts, see Civil War reenactors, and celebrate the Hilltown past at the Hilltown History Fair, sponsored by the Mary Lyon Foundation. Entertainment and food will be available. Rain or Shine. 413-625-2555. Mohawk Trail Regional Middle and High School, 24 Ashfield Rd. (Rt. 112), Shelburne Falls, MA. (FREE)

Saturday, September 19. 12pm-4pm. — HILLTOWN HISTORY
Take a tour back in time by visiting two historic Hilltown Homes and learning about their occupants’ lives and relationships to each other, a joint venture of the Trustees of Reservations and the Plainfield Historical Society. The William Cullen Bryant Homestead in Cummington and The Shaw-Hudson House in Plainfield will be open to the public and both provide the opportunity to learn about the connection between the abolitionist and editor of the New York Evening Post, William Bryant, and Plainfield’s early 19th century doctor, Samuel Shaw. The homes are 6.6 miles apart and you may start at either one. 413-532-1631 x10. William Cullen Bryant Homestead, 207 Bryant Rd, Cummington, MA. or Plainfield Historical Society & Shaw Hudson House, 286 Main St, Plainfield, MA. ($)

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Sunday, September 20. 1pm-4pm — HILLTOWN HISTORY
The Norwich Bridge Schoolhouse, a quaint, one-room school building from yesteryear, continues to be a place of learning as a museum filled with interesting books, documents, maps, clothing, tools, and other artifacts from the town of Huntington. The Huntington Historical Society invites visitors to stop by the museum’s open house to discover things they never knew about this town. Refreshments will be served. 413-667-345. Huntington, MA

Sunday, September 20. 1pm-4pm — GREENFIELD HISTORY
The Historical Society of Greenfield is hosting its first open house in several years. Visitors will be able to explore two floors of the Historical Society’s large, brick Victorian house, which is filled with many artifacts from the town’s past. 413-774-3663. 43 Church Street, Greenfield, MA. (FREE)

Agricultural Fair

Saturday, September 19. 10am-10pm; Sunday, September 20. 11am-5pm — BELCHERTOWN FAIR
Aggie fair season is close to winding down, so if you have not been to one this year, or can’t get enough of them, be sure to visit the Belchertown Fair, September 18-20. Enjoy time outside with your family, friends, and neighbors as you play at the midway, listen to live music, and visit the booths of local vendors. The organizers of the Fair kept kids in mind in scheduling special performances by Ed Popielarczyk, master balloon twister and magician, and setting up great events like pumpkin decorating, farmer-for-a-day, vegetable race car making, a pedal tractor pull, and a frog jumping contest. Saturday’s events include a parade, too! You can make the most of this time-honored community event by learning more about the educational value of agricultural fairs before you go. No pets, please. 413-323-6654. Belchertown Common, Belchertown, MA. (FREE; < $ for midway rides)

STEM

Saturday, September 19. 10:30am-12pm — STEM
Full STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art & Math) Ahead! As part of the Full STEAM Ahead programs at the Berkshire Athanaeum, kids of all ages are invited to come meet Clifford the Big Red Dog. There will also be snacks, crafts and all sorts of activities to encourage every child’s curiosity, including different activity stations throughout the library that will promote STEAM activities. No registration required. Children under age 10 must be accompanied by an adult, age 18 or older, at all times. 413-499-9480 x 5. Wendell Ave., Pittsfield, MA (FREE)

Saturday, September 19. 11am — VEHICLES & STEM
How high can a truck launch off of a ramp? Does the size/mass of the truck affect this? What role does friction play in driving? Is it easier for a truck to drive through mud or on dry ground, or across chunky rocks, and why? Head to McCray’s Farm for their annual Truck Fest, where caregivers and kids can engage in these conversations as they watch the events, and make predictions then observe to see if their predictions were correct. 415-533-0775. McCray’s Farm, 55 Alvord Street, South Hadley, MA. ($$)

River Adventure

Saturday, September 19. 11am-12pm — NATURAL HISTORY & LOCAL LANDSCAPES
You may have spent time with children exploring rivers from their banks, or even by doing some river walking. However, exploring a river by boat offers kids an entirely new perspective of these bodies of water and the environment through which they flow. The Northfield Mountain Recreation and Environmental Center invites you to a kids cruise on board the Quinnetukut II Riverboat. Travel beneath the French King Bridge, towering 140 feet above the boat. Watch the depth finder quickly climb as we go over “Deep Hole.” Cruise alongside rocky cliffs, and enjoy an outing on the beautiful Connecticut River. Registration required. 800-859-2960. Cruises depart from our Riverview picnic area dock. 100 Ferry Road, Northfield, MA ($)

Animal Studies

Saturday, September 19. 11am-1pm — ZOOLOGY
An important part of developing a connection to the natural world and the animals that inhabit it is getting up close with a variety of creatures that might otherwise feel foreign. The Community Network for Children will host Rae Griffiths of Teaching Creatures, an animal education program. Rae brings reptiles, amphibians, invertebrates and small mammals and shares interesting facts about the animals’ lives. Part of Celebrate Shutesbury! 978-544-5157. Shutesbury Town Common, Shutesbury, MA (FREE)

Disabilities

Saturday, September 19. 11am-4pm — CIVIL RIGHTS & COMMUNITY CELEBRATION/DISABILITIES
Did you know it has been 25 years since the Americans with Disabilities Act was signed into law? The Stavros Center will mark the anniversary of this important civil rights law that prohibits discrimination based on disability with a celebration of achievement, diversity and disability. Enjoy entertainment, games, crafts, a health fair and more. 1-800-804-1899. Amherst Town Common, Amherst, MA. (FREE)

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Beyond Affliction: Disability-Centered Take on History

Sports

Saturday, September 19. 11am-6pm — SPORTS
Sports can have deep connections to community and culture. Soccer is a sport that is played around the world and one that many people feel connected to both playing and watching. The Center for New Americans will hold the third annual Hamptons United Soccer Tournament, where eight teams representing all of the “Hamptons” (North, South, East, West) will compete for the championship cup. The event will include music, refreshments and soccer skills clinics for children. 413-587-0084. Northampton High School Athletic Fields, 380 Elm St., Northampton, MA. (FREE)

Fashion History

Saturday, September 19. 2pm — GOTHIC TO GOTH
Have you ever wondered about how streets are named? Street names are often interesting clues into history. Lynne Z. Bassett, Historic Northampton’s former curator (1990- 1995), now a freelance costume and textiles curator, will discuss Gothic Street, Northampton’s Gothic Seminary for well-to-do young ladies and much more in her lecture “Gothic to Goth: Romantic Era Fashion & Its Legacy.” 413-584-6011. Historic Northampton, 46 Bridge St., Northampton, MA (FREE)

Social Studies

Saturday, September 19. 4pm —PUERTO RICO
Puerto Rican culture and history is woven into the fabric of the city of Holyoke, where more than one-third of city residents share this heritage. The Holyoke Public Library hosts Nelson Antonio Denis as the speaker of the 16th Anniversary of El Grito de Lares Celebration. Denis will present his book War Against All Puerto Ricans, which shares the story of the powerful, tragic, and untold history of U.S. intervention into the politics of Puerto Rico. 413-420-8101. Holyoke Public Library, 250 Chestnut St., Holyoke MA (FREE)

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Exploring Latino American History through Community-Based Educational Events & Celebrations

Astronomy

Saturday, September 19. 6pm-10pm —ASTRONOMY
Trustees of Reservations presents Family Astronomy Night & Potluck at Notchview. Notchview is one of the best “dark sky” locations for a star-filled view! Telescopes and kid-friendly activities provided by members of Arunah Hill Natural Science Center. Potluck at 6PM, followed by games, bonfire, and craft activities. Dress for the weather and bring lawn chairs. Snacks, treats and drinks provided. Children and Trustees members: free. RSVP requested. 413-532-1631 x10. Rain cancels. Notchview, Rte 9, Windsor, MA. ($)

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Local Industry

Sunday, September 20. 1pm — LOCAL HISTORY/INDUSTRY
The Upper Fall River Dam, built in 1886 in Gill, MA, was constructed by the Montague Paper Company to provide a clean source of water for paper making. Ed Gregory presents a slideshow of this infrequently seen, and very beautiful, part of our region, and shares the history of the dam and spillway’s creation and recent removal. This event is part of Turners Falls History Month, sponsored by the Great Falls Discovery Center and Turners Falls RiverCulture. 413-863-3221. Great Hall, 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls, MA. (FREE)

Flora & Fauna

Sunday, September 20. 1pm – 3pm — FERNS
Have you ever looked closely at a fern and appreciated how delicate and intricate it is? Bartholomew’s Cobble is known for its extraordinary diversity of fern species. Trustees of Reservations offers a fern identification and botanical drawing workshop. Hike with renowned ecologist and botanical artist Elizabeth Farnsworth to learn identification strategies for ferns, then learn how to apply these identification skills to make beautiful, detailed botanical drawings of ferns. Parking: Trustees members Free, Nonmembers $5/car. Register at 413.532.1631 x10. Bartholomew’s Cobble, 105 Weatogue Road, Sheffield, MA. ($$)

Sunday, September 20. 2pm-5pm — MONARCH BUTTERFLIES
Did you know that you can participate in scientific research? Citizen scientists are often employed when lots of data needs to be collected; butterfly counts in particular have long employed community members. The Hitchcock Center needs some citizen scientists to help with monarch tagging – this helps researchers learn more about Monarch migration patterns and can aid conservation efforts. All ages welcome. Registration appreciated. 413-256-6006. 525 South Pleasant Street, Amherst, MA. (FREE)

Tuesday, September 22. 10:30am-11:30am — NATIVE FAUNA
Children who come to understand and value nature often carry that perspective into adulthood. Give the children in your life a strong, early connection to the world around them through activities like Kidleidoscope Tuesdays at the Great Falls Discovery Center! Children ages 3-6 and their caregivers are invited to visit for a story, game, and craft related to the natural world. Today’s topic will be moose. 413-863-3221. 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls, MA. (FREE)

Music Studies

Sunday, September 20. 3pm — CLASSICAL MUSIC
Have you ever heard Mozart, Schubert and Chopin, played by a renowned pianist on a Steinway piano? If not, you will have that opportunity when The Pelham Library hosts solo pianist and local music Professor Emeritus, Nigel Coxe will perform a piano recital to benefit two of his favorite local cultural treasures, the Pelham Library, and Amherst Cinema. Bring along older children who have listened to classical piano music but may not have heard it played live, and see if they can identify the different composers they hear. Donations are welcome. 413-253-0657. Pelham Library, 2 S Valley Rd., Pelham, MA. (FREE)

Sunday, September 20. 4pm-7pm — SCOTTISH MUSIC
Internationally known for traditional music, music in Scotland involves much more than the bagpipe! The Palmer Historical and Cultural Center presents an evening of traditional Scottish music, craic (humor), and sing-a-longs, with North Sea Gas, a traditional folk group from Edinburgh. Tickets required. 413-289-9295. Palmer Historical and Cultural Center, 2072 Main St., Three Rivers, MA. ($)

[Photo credit: (cc) John Morgan]


Learn Local. Play Local. is supported in part by a grant from the Buckland, Colrain, Cummington, Deerfield, Hadley, Longmeadow, Montgomery, New Salem, Plainfield, Shelburne, Sunderland, Westhampton, and Worthington Cultural Councils, local agencies which are supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency.

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