Festival of Wreaths :: November, 10 - December 2 at Angel Medical Center :: click here for more info!

- published 8/21 (Larry) old link: http://www1.cfnc.org/applications/NC_Community_College/apply.html?application_id=1527

Click for Franklin, North Carolina Forecast

Arts & Entertainment

Western Carolina University’s Mountain Heritage Center will host and sponsor a free performance of “The Liars Bench” Southern Appalachian variety show at 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4.

“The Liars Bench” was founded by Sylva writer and storyteller Gary Carden in June 2010, and the show’s cast presented monthly programs at City Lights bookstore in Sylva during its first year. The ensemble gave its first performance in the Mountain Heritage Center auditorium in July to a standing-room-only crowd.

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Licklog Players is looking for five men, one woman and one teenage girl to audition for “Wait Until Dark” a thriller by Frederick Knott directed by Edie Kleinpeter Saturday, July 30, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Monday, Aug. 1, 7 to 9 p.m. at The Peacock Playhouse, 301 Church Street, Hayesville.

Call (828)389-8632 or visit www.licklogplayers.org.

The hills were alive with music... and heritage. “Heritage is the living part of us,” said Shirley Ridge, a former resident of Macon County. “More than just reading or learning, it is a part of who we are.

Main Street in Franklin was bursting with activity Saturday, July 16, for the 8th annual Franklin Folk Festival. The entertainment began at 9 a.m. and continued all day long. The thrum of an oldtime dulcimer, the twang of bluegrass and old fashioned harmony gospel resonated in the air of the warm summer day.

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For the second year in a row, the rain poured as this year’s Highlands Motoring Festival opened at 10:00 a.m., Saturday, July 16, at the Kelsey-Hutchinson Park on Pine Street in Highlands. And for the second year in a row, the rain couldn’t dampen the enthusiasm of the automobile aficionados who came to see the classics on display at the fourth annual Festival.

By noon, the rain had stopped. While there was no accurate way to measure attendance at the festival—admission was free—officials estimate at least 1,000 people braved the rain, drizzle and late afternoon clouds to view the vehicles. And they were certainly not disappointed. One official told Macon County News, “We’ve had great cars at each one of our Highlands Motoring Festivals, but this year we had more ‘over the top’ vehicles than ever before.”

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