CTF E-Newsletter November – December , 2017

Screen printing is one of the most popular, modern, and user friendly techniques in printmaking that encourages artistic expression for all ages. The addition of a screen printing washout station to the Art Association’s printmaking studio has opened doors for artists (intro students through advanced artists) to have access to a complete screen printing studio. Before we had the support of the Wyoming Cultural Trust Fund, our studio lacked the necessary equipment for successful screen printing. As a strong technique on its own, screen printing also offers an avenue for artists of other mediums (2D as well as 3D) to translate their original artwork into works on paper, fiber, glass or metal.

CTF E-Newsletter, October 19, 2017

Indulge in the sounds of the finest Canadian guitarists of African origin – 2005 Juno Award winners for World Music Album of the Year – African Guitar Summit. This star-studded collective unites the talents of 6 musicians, each an expert in their individual style and together creating musical magic with African Guitar Summit. African Guitar Summit will be performing at the CAM-PLEX Heritage Center, Gillette, November 9 at 7 p.m., supported in part by the Wyoming Cultural Trust Fund.

CTF E-Newsletter, August 23, 2017

Thanks to a grant from the Wyoming Cultural Trust Fund, between April 2016 and August 2017, the Alliance for Historic Wyoming (AHW) awarded eleven Historic Architecture Assistance Fund (HAAF) grants to historic preservation projects in seven counties, including barns in Albany and Carbon Counties, historic schools in Cheyenne and Casper, and a community hall in Star Valley.  Reports generated from this program included building assessments, feasibility studies, phased rehabilitation plans, and an emergency structural analysis.

CTF Newsletter — April 20, 2017

Just in time for Historic Preservation Month during May, the Historic Bishop Home’s third floor is restored and ready for visitors. Located at 818 East 2nd Street, the 1907 home is the first multi-story brick “mansion” built in Casper and is a seminal structure in telling the urban history of Casper’s development through the life of an early pioneer, Marvin L. Bishop.