Broaden your horizons with an out-of-this-world planetarium visit or viewing a famed Chinese film. Settle in for choral or brass music, and enjoy a harvest supper fundraiser.
The Palouse Choral Society will perform a Veterans Day program, “Home of the Free and the Brave,” in Pullman and Clarkston this weekend.
The program begins at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 9 at Pullman’s Simpson United Methodist Church, 325 N.E. Maple St., and at 6 p.m. Nov. 10 in the Clarkston High School auditorium, 401 Chestnut St. It will include a Civil War requiem and patriotic favorites, according to a news release.
Sarah Graham is artistic and music director of the society, while the children’s choir is led by conductor Stephanie Sant.
Admission is $20 regular price, $8 for students and free for all veterans and children ages 6 through 12.
Nov. 9 and 11
“Mayan Astronomy” is the title of the next Washington State University planetarium show at 7 p.m. Nov. 9 and 5 p.m. Nov. 11 on the Pullman campus.
The WSU Planetarium is in Room 231 of Sloan Hall. The show will features the sophisticated astronomy of the Mayan culture and a fulldome animation produced under the auspices of the National Council of Science and Technology of Mexico, according to the planetarium website.
Cost is $5 regular price and free for children ages 6 and younger. Payment is accepted in cash or check only.
The Latah County Historical Society’s annual Harvest Dinner, the group’s largest fundraiser of the year, is 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 11 at the 1912 Center in Moscow.
The meal will feature soups, salad, rolls and homemade desserts, as well as a no-host bar. The event also will feature a silent auction.
Cost is $20 regular price, $18 for LCHS members, $10 for ages 7 to 12, and free for ages 6 and younger.
The 1912 Center is at 412 E. Third St.
The American Brass Quintet will perform at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 13 in the Administration Building auditorium on the Moscow campus of the University of Idaho.
Members of the quintet are Kevin Cobb, trumpet; Louis Hanzlik, trumpet; Eric Reed, French horn; Michael Powell, trombone; and John D. Rojak, bass trombone.
Admission is $25 regular price, $20 for ages 60 and older, and $10 for students. The purchase of one regular ticket allows one free admission for ages 6 to 12.
Advance tickets may be purchased at BookPeople in downtown Moscow.
A 1963 film described as “China’s ‘Romeo and Juliet,’ ” will be screened at 7 p.m. Nov. 14 in Moscow’s Kenworthy Performing Arts Centre.
“The Love Eterne,” shown in Mandarin with English subtitles, is free and sponsored by the University of Idaho’s Confucius Institute.
Jeff Kyong-McClain, co-director of the Confucius Institute, will give a brief introduction prior to the film, and he will lead a discussion following the screening.
The film is a re-telling of the ancient Chinese folk tale of the ill-fated lovers Liang Shanbo and Zhu Yingtai, according to Kyong-McClain.
The theater is at 508 S. Main St.