The Salon

The Salon is a gathering where a select group of panelists and members of the audience have a conversation about thought-provoking topics and ideas. Part panel discussion, part conversation, part social event, The Salon encourages participants to explore new ideas in facilitated conversation and then together informally while enjoying refreshments. Past Salon topics include discussions about art and revolutions, interdisciplinary thinking, video games as art, and sense-of-place writing.

SEPTEMBER SALON: "Why Is Your Favorite Book Such a Terrible Movie?"

Panelists: Nate Ashley, Chris Coake, and Paul Hoppe. Moderator: Rosemary McCarthy

Event details:
6:00 p.m., Friday, September 19th
Sundance Books and Music, Reno
121 California Avenue

Join us for a conversation about the process of transforming a book into a film, and what happens during that translation. Nate Ashley, Chris Coake and Paul Hoppe anchor our panel this month -- Nate runs "Films on Tap," and both Chris and Paul are authors whose works have been optioned by Hollywood -- and Paul has also been a Hollywood screenwriter. Rosemary McCarthy, one of our favorite moderators, is back to shepherd our discussion.

The Salon is free and open to the public.

The Salon is made possible through a partnership with Sundance Books and Music, and with financial support from the National Endowment for the Humanities and The Nightingale Family Foundation.

 


PAST SALON EVENTS

AUGUST SALON: "It's Not an Office -- It's a Collective: Exploring the Future of Work and Art"

Panelists: Colin Loretz, Geralda Miller, and Austin Wallis. Moderator: Alicia Barber

Event details:
6:00 p.m., Friday, August 15th
Sundance Books and Music, Reno
121 California Avenue

Join us as we discuss why people choose to work independently in collective spaces. What is gained from being around other people who aren't necessarily part of the same work team? What kind of inspiration is derived from this? How does this space represent the future of work and art?

The Salon is free and open to the public.

The Salon is made possible through a partnership with Sundance Books and Music, and with financial support from the National Endowment for the Humanities and The Nightingale Family Foundation.