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Feather River Bulletin
Quincy, California
September 8, 2010     Feather River Bulletin
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September 8, 2010

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Bulletin, Progressive, Record, Reporter ARTS and E Wednesd NTERTAINMENT y, Sept. 8, 2010 13N Movies continue at Town Hall throughout September In "The Kids Are All Right," children of same-sex couples decide "The Kids Are All Right" plays Sunday - Tuesday, Sept. 12 - 13 The children of same-sex par- ents Nic (Annette Bening) and Jules (Julianne Moore), Joni (Mia Wasikowska) and Laser (Josh Hutcherson) become cu- rious about the identity of their sperm-donor dad (Mark Ruffa- lo) and set out to make him part of their family unit, with frequently comical results. With his arrival, the house- hold dynamics quickly be- come complicated, and no- body's quite sure where or how he fits in, if at all. This 106-minute feel-good comedy is rated R for strong sexual content, nudity, lan- guage, some teen drug & alco- hol use. Website: the_kids_are_all_right Julia Roberts stars in the movie adaptation of the best- selling memoir "Eat Pray Love," about a woman's search for meaning. to uncover the identity of their sperm-donor dad. it's time to have a baby even if it means doing it by herself ... with a little help from a charming sperm donor (Patrick Wilson). But, unbeknownst to her, Kassie's plans go awry be- cause of a last-minute switch that isn't discovered until sev- en years later when Wally fi- nally gets acquainted with Kassie's cute though slight- ly neurotic son. This 101-minute romantic comedy is rated PG-13 for ma- ture thematic content, sexual material including dialogue, some nudity, drug use and language. Website: theswitch-movie .com around the world that becomes a quest for self-discovery. In her travels, she discovers the true pleasure of nourish- ment by eating in Italy; the power of prayer in India, and, finally and unexpectedly, the inner peace and balance of true love (Javier Bardem) in Bali. Based upon the bestselling memoir by Elizabeth Gilbert, "Eat, Pray, Love" proves that there really is more than one way to let yourself go. Also starring James Fran- co, Billy Crudup, Richard Jenkins and Viola Davis. This romantic life-affirming drama based on real life is rated PG-13 for brief strong language, some sexual refer- ences and male rear nudity. Website: time you are invited to be part of it? Rydell High's most famous graduating class is going back to school. A newly restored print brings the highest-gross- ing musical of all time, "Grease" (1978), to the big screen as a sing along. Good girl Sandy and greas- er Danny fell in love over the summer. But when they unex- pectedly discover they're now in the same high school, will they be able to rekindle their romance? Join Danny (John Travolta) and Sandy (Olivia Newton- John) with your own crew of T-Birds and Pink Ladies for a carnival ride back to those amazing summer nights. Director Randal Kleiser's "Grease: Sing-along Version" gives viewers a chance to channel their inner John Travolta and Olivia Newton-John. "Grease: Sing-A-Long Version" plays Thursday and Friday, Sept. 23 - 24; late show Friday at 9:30 p.m. The original high school musical is back and this "The Switch" plays Thurs- day - Saturday, Sept. 16 - 18. Jennifer Aniston stars alongside Jason Bateman in this offbeat comedy as Kassie, a smart, fun-loving single woman who, despite her neu- rotic best friend Wally's (Bateman) objections, decides Jennifer Anniston stars with Justin Bateman in the comedy "The Switch," in which a last-minute switch isn't discovered until seven years later. Photos courtesy of Plumas Arts "Eat Pray Love" plays Sunday to Tuesday, Sept. 19-21. Liz Gilbert (Julia Roberts) had everything a modern woman is supposed to dream of having a husband, a house, a successful career yet Like so many others, she found herself lost, confused and searching for what she re- ally wanted in life. Newly divorced and at a crossroads, Gilbert steps out of her comfort zone, risking everything to change her life, embarking on a journey Become a member of Plumas Arts leads a i guns cha ficial mi to touch. Once themen quite as themseh gerous trayal. thwart life in dr gle witl challeng ens to d brothers Jason Rourke, Jet Li ro with c Schwar: Willis. This packed r and bloc out, and t Websi agtag band of hired rged with a job no of- itary unit is willing he mission begins, realize things aren't [hey appear, finding 'es caught in a dan- 'eb of deceit and be- rith their mission d and an innocent nger, the men strug- t an even tougher -- one that threat- stroy this band of Statham, Mickey )olph Lundgren and md out a stellar cast tmeos by- Arnold ;enegger and Bruce 103-minute action .ted R for strong action dy violence through- 3r some language. te: expendablesthe- m film version of the hit Broad- way musical about 1950s teen angst took the country by storm, inspiring a wave of nostalgia and receiving a slew of Golden Globe and Oscar nominations. This ll0-minute romantic musical is rated PG-13 for sex- ual content, teen smoking and drinking, and -language. Website: : "The Expendables" plays Saturday- Monday, Sept. 25- 27. "The Expendables" is a hard-hitting action thriller about a group of mercenaries hired to infiltrate a South American country and over- throw its ruthless dictator. Barney (Sylvester Stallone) "Wild and Scenic Film Fest" plays one night only: Tuesday I Sept. 28. The Feather River Coordi- nated Rqsource Management group (Plumas Corporation), Plumas limited-] ter are third ani and Sce Film Fes This is ing of 11 day Wild mental F .rts and Trout Un- 'eather River Chap- roud to co-host the ual Patagonia's Wild ic Environmental :ival in Quincy. a one-evening show- films from the three- and Scenic Environ- ilm Festival in Neva- da City, the largest environ- mental film festival in North America Through the big screen, dis- cover th? change of seasons in the Anza-Borrego desert, ex- perienc deep powder skiing in Japar and observe the pas- sion thal young farmers have for the lgnd. Other films will explore wildlife in British Columbia, a nationwide movement to pro- tect human rights that started in AfriCa, and the effort of young kids to educate about climate hange and make a dif- ference ip Southern California. AdmiSsion for this special engagement is $12 at the door or $10 irl advance at Plumas Arts and Millworks Caf6 in Graeagle or online at TOWN HALL T EATRE Presents SCOTT PILGRIM VS. THE WORLD Thurs., Sept. 9 - Sat., Sept. 11 Rated PG-13 108 min. Action/Comedy Plumas Arts has a variety of events and programs that put the community and artists at center stage. This photo was taken from the stage looking out at the crowd at the Mountain Harvest Festival in 2009. This year's event is scheduled for Oct. 9. Plumas Arts members get discounts for and help support one of the most active cultural organizations in the region. Photo submitted If you are not yet a member of Plumas Arts, now would be a great time to become one. A modest annual membership donation pays you back many times over with discounts on events tickets and free stuff and free events like this one: te Membership Potluck Picnic and Party at the Dame Shirley Park in Quincy Saturday, Sept. 11, from 3 to 5 p.m. It's a fiesta, t The Blazers come to Quincy from East LA with their big-hearted Latino roots rock music that's soul- ful, surprising and always fun. Many believe they were one. of the best bands ever hosted in 20 years of Solar Cook-Off dances. Bring the kids for art fun and games, a potluck dish to kick off a yearlong celebra- tion of local arts and culture. Plumas Arts turns 30 this year. The organization will host events for the next 12 months to celebrate that mon- umental accomplishment. Dozens of events will cover the diverse palette of the work that it does -- from art open- ings and Words & Music, to some of the biggest events the county has to offer, as well as numerous community-build- ing services and successful partnerships with other local cultural groups. For such a modestly budget- ed local arts agency, Plumas Arts has an ambitious scope of services for Plumas County. It coordinates a cultural events listing and planning share, a chair and your calendar for the entire coun- dancin' shoes (bare feet will ty, manages an Artists in the COMING: THE swITCH also work on the grass) to be ready for a great time among one of the best groups" of folks you might want to spend time with -- members of Plumas Arts. There will a barbecue all fired up and ready to go and a no-host beverage bar with beer and some wine. Admis- sion is free to members. The membership picnic will Schools program, hosts a gallery for regional artists, produces some of the county's best events (Mountain Har- vest in October, Taste of Plumas in April, Almanor Art Show in August) and brings world class artists to local stages and fosters rising stars at Words & Music, art open- ings and art walks through- out the year. The organization is also re- sponsible for keeping the county's last picture show, and the only fixed-seat perfor- mance venue, open. That has become an ongo- ing challenge in this econo- my, especially considering the needs of a facility that was built in 1937. So what is in store for mem- bers in the coming year? There will be free stuff. In ad- dition to the 2011 Arts & Liter- ary Calendar, there will also be new incentives. Members who donate $100 or more will receive a free Bob Pfenning limited edition print or there will be free movie passes for donations of $50 or more. The organization is also planning a "members only" free movie this winter at the Town Hall Theatre. "The list is evolving," said Plumas Arts Director Roxanne Valladao. "Plumas Arts has been in- spired by a philosophy float- ing around in the arts agency field of not letting the econom- ic crisis deflate our spirits. "As you can well imagine, the economy is hitting us all pretty hard -- just like so many others. But we are pur- posefully focusing on the arts and artists as means to keep community connected, keep us working together and keep- ing in mind all the many thing s we have to celebrate. Hopefully this attitude will get us through this." "We have been fortunate enough to win some grants to allow us to maintain that valiant spirit," Valladao said. In the last year, Plumas Arts received ARRA grants to help with keeping staff and programs from cuts. It also re- ceived funds to support artist fees from the James Irvine Foundation and California Arts Council's Department of Justice Performing Arts & Artist in the Schools Grant. "One of our members once commented, 'I can't imagine Plumas County without Plumas Arts.' If we can main- tain a solid and spirited mem- bership base of support, hope- fully that will not be some- thing that any of us have to imagine," she said. You can become a member any time before the event (call 283-3402 or join on the web) or at the member check-in table at the event. Check the web- site at for more information. This movie tells the amazing story of one romantic slacker's quest to power up with love. When dreamy delivery girl Ramona starts popping up in his life, slacker musiean Scott takes notice. But to secure a date with this rollerblading goddess, Scott must first vanquish all seven of her evil ex-boyfriends in martial arts battles. THE KIDS ARE ALL RIGHT Sun., Sept. 12 - Tues., Sept. 14 Rated R 106 min. Comedy The children of same-sex partners become curious about the identify of their spenn-donor dad and set out to make him part of their family unit, with frequently comical results. With his arrival, the household dynamics quickly become complicated, and nobody's quite sure where or how he fits in, if at all. Shows 7pm nightly Ill 4pm matinee on Sundays I Adults .......... , ....... '7.,,: IOSH [Students& HALL Ise,o00 ......... ........ 00,oo ] Children ................ s5.00 THEATRE Main St. Quincy, CA Visit us at