It’s been nearly 17 years and two weeks to the day since Barbara Jean last took the Amphitheater stage with
During the summer season, the Smith Memorial Library is easily overshadowed. The respectable, brick building anchors its end of Bestor Plaza, but most people are drawn to its larger neighbor, the Amphitheater.
Chautauqua Institution staff used the 2015 season’s final Trustees Porch Discussion Wednesday morning to dive into next season’s lecture and arts programming.
From hosting book signings to selling everything from fair trade goods and Pennslyvania Dutch candies, the Chautauqua Bookstore is integral to life at the Institution. And Donna Domnick, Nancy Swanson, and Corolyn Snider are integral to the bookstore.
Ido Millet has been flying planes for 27 years, yet he’s never once used an engine. His planes don’t need them.
If someone wanted a firsthand account of how the Motet Choir became what it is today, they couldn’t do much better than Lucille Piper.
Pat and Bud make the Baptist House feel like home for both their guests and anyone they cross paths with.
Robin McDonald knew she would marry Eric Martin well before he proposed to her at the Girls’ Club last summer in what would be a nostalgic return to the area they once roamed as Boys’ and Girls’ Club counselors.
Chautauqua Institution is known for its pristine grounds, intellectual community and as the home to an age-old program of philosophy, art, knowledge and religion. With the Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle, the Smith Memorial Library and the Chautauqua Bookstore, the Institution serves as a fertile ground for reading’s bountiful fruit.
Chautauqua Institution‘s performing and visual arts programming will enter a transition phase this fall. After 25 years of leadership, vice president and director of programming Marty Merkley will retire at the end of September