Portland Revels invites all to Pub Sing
Portland Revels invites the public to participate in an Autumn Equinox Pub Sing taking place from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Sept. 22 at Lucky Labrador Beer Hall, 1945 NW Quimby in Portland OR 97209. Food and drinks are available for purchase, not included in the $10 ticket, which are available on the portlandrevels.org, or pay what you want at the door. Pub sings do sometimes sell out.
Minors may attend with a parent or guardian.
Attend the Meatiest Celebration in the NW
All are invited to attend Wild About Game, said to be the Meatiest Celebration in the Northwest, taking place from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 6 at Welches, Oregon. The event celebrates the ranchers, butchers and purveyors of high quality meats and specialty game, and the chefs who cook with their bounty. There is a culinary competition featuring top chefs from Portland and Seattle, an artisan marketplace.
For complete information and to purchase tickets visit nickyusa.com.
Chef Surja teaching cooking classes this fall
West Linn resident and chef Surja Tjahaja will present cooking classes in October and November at the West Linn Adult Community Center, 1180 Rosemont Road. Sign up to learn to cook chicken scallopini with mushrooms and Marsala wine sauce on Oct. 27, and pho, the Vietnamese noodle soup Nov. 17. Both classes run 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and attendees get to eat what is created. Cost is $40 for West Linn residents and $45 for non-residents. Sign up by calling West Linn Parks and Recreation at 503-557-4700.
Orwick to teach 'Visual Language of Landscape Painting'
Local artist Michael Orwick will teach "The Visual Language of Landscape Painting" from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Mondays, Oct. 7 through Nov. 25 in the upstairs studio at Oregon Society of Artists, 2185 SW Park Place in Portland. Attendees will learn how to use design to bring landscapes to life, and take home a light-filled masterpiece along with improved methods. The series costs $360; per class fee is $55. To register visit michaelorwick.com/workshops.
Quality local journalism takes time and money, which comes, in part, from paying readers. If you enjoy articles like this one, please consider supporting us.
(It costs just a few cents a day.)