SATURDAY  OCT. 16  9:11 a.m.  Levy, Dixie and Gilchrist counties


Trenton Tigers defeat
Hamilton County Trojans 50-34 

Trenton Beats Jasper
Trenton quarterback Tyler Perry hands off to Travin Brown for a blast up the middle. Brown had good blocking and found running room.

Story and Photos
By Terry Witt, HardisonInk Correspondent
© Oct. 16, 2021 at 9:11 a.m.
     TRENTON --
The Trenton Middle High School Tigers Varsity Football Team showed off an explosive offense Friday night (Oct. 15) in a 50-34 win over the Hamilton County Trojans in Trenton, but their defense didn’t impress Head Tigers Coach Bill Wiles.





Tigers Beat Trojans
Tiger quarterback Tyler Perry plants his foot to go for the end zone and winds up slipping on the soft turf. A heavy haze hung over the stadium making the field wet.

Trenton Beats Hamilton County
Tiger Jaron Riley tries to run right and gets grabbed by a Trojan defender.

Trenton Beats Hamilton County
Trenton's Zach Braswell tackles a Trojan runner as Tyler Perry comes up to assist. Braswell and Perry were two of the best Trenton tacklers.

Trenton Beats Hamilton County
Trojan quarterback Donte Cooper gets loose for a big gain.

Tigers Beat Trojans
Hamilton County runner Jacquan Strawder follows his blocking for good yardage.

Tigers Beat Trojans
Hamilton County runner Chance Cherry tries to outdistance two Trenton defenders but does not get far.

Tigers Beat Trojans
Lorelei Smith plays the baritone as she performs in the Fighting Tiger Marching Band.

Drum Major Natalie Roser directs the band as it plays for an appreciative Trenton audience.

     “It’s hard to win when you have to score every dad gum time you got the ball,” Wiles said. “Our kids’ effort was good. Our tackling is not. People don’t think we practice tackling. We do practice. Our willingness to tackle is not there. That’s just where we are.”
     Wiles said he felt the Tigers played hard. He said offensively the Tigers played well, but he said the defense isn’t lining up right, and they aren’t doing what they practice during the week.
      “We’ve got to fix it,” he said.
     Trenton, 3-3, travels to Hilliard, 6-0, next week. Hilliard is located north of Jacksonville.
     Football fans got their money’s worth watching the Trenton game. There was offense, offense and more offense all night. The scoring wasn’t one-sided. It went back and forth. Both teams seemed to have unstoppable offenses.
     Ultimately Trenton made big plays on defense in the fourth quarter and walked away with a 16-point victory in front of a large crowd of loyal Tiger fans.
     The Hamilton County Trojans from the school in Jasper started the scoring bonanza when it marched downfield on its opening possession in the first quarter and scored on an 8-yard run by Jaquan Strawder. The extra point was good.
     Trenton returned fire, moving the ball 67 yards to score on a 20-yard run by quarterback Tyler Perry. K.W. Williams ran for the two-point conversion giving Trenton an 8-7 lead with 5:38 left in the first quarter.
     The Tiger defense halted the Trojans on their next possession. Trenton took over on downs and moved down field in five plays to score on an 8-yard run by Perry. Williams’ rans for the two-point conversion.
     Hamilton County answered with a three-play, 54-yard drive the ended with Strawder scoring on a one-foot run. The extra point was good with 10:13 left in the second quarter.
     Trenton fumbled the ball on its next possession and Hamilton County recovered, scoring on a 61-yard run by quarterback Donte Cooper. The extra point was good, giving the Trojans a 21-16 lead.
     The Tigers were quick to respond, driving 60 yards and scoring on a 29 run by Williams. The extra point was good. Trenton led 23-21.
     Hamilton County responded with a 90-yard touchdown run by Chance Cherry. The extra point failed with 1:10 left in the half.
     Not to be outdone, the Trenton team returned the favor, rapidly moving downfield in less than a minute to score on a 6-yard run by Jaron Riley. The extra point was good by Alex Norman, who was kept busy all night adding a point after every touchdown.
     The score was 30-27 in Trenton’s favor at the half.
     The Tiger offense picked up where it left off in the second half, moving the ball 63 yards in several plays to score on a 9-yard run by Riley in their first drive. The two-point conversion run failed.
     Hamilton County managed moved the ball 65 yards on its first drive of the second half and scored on a 5-yard run by Strawder. The extra point was good.
     Trenton, which hadn’t lost any of its offensive punch, answered with a 56-yard drive that ended in a 25-yard touchdown pass from Perry to Kyle Pollock. The extra point was good, giving the Tigers a 43-34 lead with 11:16 left in the fourth quarter.
     The Trojans were stopped on their next offensive drive and Trenton took over at their own 40 after the punt, driving 60-yards to score on a 10-yard pass from Perry to Zach Braswell standing alone in the end zone. The extra point was good, leaving the score 54-30.
     Hamilton County fumbled the ball on its final possession and Trenton ran out the clock.


Red tide in low concentrations
off Levy and Dixie as of Oct. 15
Fish kills off of Levy County

Information Provided 
By Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Published Oct. 15, 2021 at 9:11 p.m.
Current conditions of red tide in Florida are noted in the weekly report by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, which was released Oct. 15 at 4:34 p.m. via email.

     A patchy bloom of the red tide organism, Karenia brevis, persists along Florida’s Gulf Coast. Over the past week, K. brevis was detected in 157 samples.
     Bloom concentrations (>100,000 cells/liter) were observed in 61 samples: one in Bay County, one in Franklin County, two in and offshore of Pasco County, 13 in and offshore of Pinellas County, 10 in and offshore of Manatee County, 30 in Sarasota County, one in Charlotte County, and three in Lee County.
     K. brevis was detected at background concentrations along Florida’s East Coast. Thanks to our partners at USF and NOAA, we are using satellite imagery – shown in the provided maps – to track patches of elevated chlorophyll (as a proxy for algal biomass) along the Panhandle (from Bay County extending eastward), offshore of the Big Bend (and along Dixie and Levy counties), and along Southwest Florida (from the Pasco/Pinellas County line to Lee County). Additional details are provided below.

     In Northwest Florida over the past week, K. brevis was observed at low concentrations in Santa Rosa County, background to very low concentrations in Okaloosa County, background to low concentrations in Walton County, background to medium concentrations in Bay County, background to low concentrations in Gulf County, low to medium concentrations in Franklin County, very low concentrations offshore of Taylor County, background and low concentrations offshore of Dixie County, background to low concentrations in or offshore of Levy County, very low concentrations offshore of Hernando County, and low to medium concentrations in or offshore of Pasco County.
     In Southwest Florida over the past week, K. brevis was observed at background to high concentrations in or offshore of Pinellas County, very low to low concentrations in Hillsborough County, very low to high concentrations in or offshore of Manatee County, very low to high concentrations in or offshore of Sarasota County, background to medium concentrations in Charlotte County, and background to medium concentrations in or offshore of Lee County.
     Along the Florida East Coast over the past week, K. brevis was observed at background concentrations in St. Johns County.
     Fish kills suspected to be related to red tide were reported on the Florida Gulf Coast in Bay, Gulf, Franklin, Levy, Pinellas, Manatee, Sarasota, Charlotte, and Lee counties over the past week. For more details, please visit: https://myfwc.com/research/saltwater/health/fish-kills-hotline/.
     The next Friday report about red tide in the waters around Florida, to be provided by the FWC, is scheduled for Oct. 22.


9 Gilchrist County 4-H Scarecrows
Gilchrist County 4-H
These scarecrow displays are among those by the various 4-H clubs in Gilchrist County. 

Gilchrist County 4-H
They can be seen on the Gilchrist County Courthouse lawn on the southeast corner of the intersection of Wade Avenue (State Road 26) and Main Street (U.S. Highway 129) in Trenton.

Gilchrist County 4-H
This is an annual activity by the Gilchrist County 4-H members. 

Gilchrist County 4-H
The Florida 4-H Youth Development Program is by the University of Florida's Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. It uses a learn-by-doing approach and caring adults to help youth gain the knowledge and life skills they need to be productive, responsible members of the community.

Gilchrist County 4-H
To achieve its mission, 4-H accesses the expertise and resources of the University of Florida and a nationwide network of Cooperative Extension Service faculty and staff.

Gilchrist County 4-H
Florida 4-H aspires to be the leading youth development program that creates positive change in youth, families, and communities.

Gilchrist County 4-H
The 4-H Motto is "To Make the Best Better." The 4-H Slogan is "Learn by Doing."

Gilchrist County 4-H
The 4-H Pledge is "I pledge my head to clearer thinking, my heart to greater loyalty, my hands to larger service, and my health to better living. For my club, my community, my country and my world."

Gilchrist County 4-H
There are 4-H services available in all 67 Florida counties.

Photos by Sharon Hardison © Oct. 14, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.


Log Cabin Quilters in HardisonInk.com

Column and Photo
By Myrtice Scabarozi
Published Oct. 11, 2021 at 12:11 p.m.
-- The ladies have been working hard to get the Levy County Quilt Museum in order.

     Since January, we’ve had to move things around several times. The ceiling needed work. Then the flooring was done. Don’t forget we got in a quilt collection which needed space. I think it’s just about done except for the items that need ladders and the flooring needs to be finished.
     Someday, the adult male inmates from Lancaster Correctional Institution will return with their correctional officer escort. Over the decades, LCI has been a great partner to the museum, even when it had younger inmate.
     An older singer machine came in. It might look portable. Think again. It has a wooden carrying case and even without the case, the machine would still be very heavy. Don’t think that machine was taken many places.
     We received donations of fabric and yarn and we’ll find out more on Tuesday (Oct. 12). A cardboard box that according to a picture online it’s considered to be vintage. Does this mean I’m vintage? It was made in the 1960s or so. There is a barrel in the pile of boxes and bags. The barrel came from Pennsylvania in 1954. We’ll have to see on Tuesday what surprises are in store for us.
    The Levy County Quilt Museum is located at 11050 N.W. 10th Ave., Chiefland. The phone number is 352-493-2801. It is open from Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Tuesday (Oct. 12) should be an interesting day going through everything that was recently donated. We appreciate these donations as they help to keep the doors open at the Levy County Quilt Museum.


Williston preps for
Fourth of July and Christmas events

Benton Stegall Williston Municipal Airport
Williston Municipal Airport Manager Benton Stegall tells listeners about some planned events for the airport. This Saturday (Oct. 9), at about 9 a.m., the airport is hosting a Young Eagles Rally. The Ocala Chapter of the Experimental Aircraft Association is putting on the event. Children aged 8 to 18 years old are invited to listen to a 20-minute briefing and then go on a 20-minute flight for free. Also on Oct. 30, there is the annual pig roast slated by local EAA as a fundraiser, where $15 will buy a meal from those local pilots. Lunch is at noon. There are about 130 planes anticipated to start arriving as early as 9 a.m. that Saturday.

Story and Photos
By Jeff M. Hardison © Oct. 6, 2021 at 5:11 p.m.
The five-member Williston City Council – President Debra Jones, Vice President Marguerite Robinson and council members Michael Cox, Darfeness Hinds and Elihu Ross discussed Christmas tree sales, Light Up Williston 2021 and the Fourth of July 2022 during their regular twice-monthly meeting on Tuesday night (Oct. 5).
     The group also was introduced to the new human resources director -- Deanna Wilson.

Human Resources Manager Deanna Wilson
Williston Human Resources Manager Deanna Wilson is seen at the Oct. 5 meeting of the Williston City Council.

     Williston City Manager Jackie Gorman introduced Deanna Wilson as the new manager of human resources for the city. City Manager Gorman said Wilson proved her skills by hitting the ground running.
     Tuesday night was a relatively significant point for a recently accepted member of the Florida Bar. Attorney Kiersten Ballou was the solo legal counsel for the City Council that evening. She is part of the Folds, Walker & Maltby law firm of Gainesville.
     She reminded members of City Council of the firm’s offer to provide an ethics workshop on Nov. 18. President Jones said she plans to be there, especially because Williston City Attorney Scott Walker mentioned it will be enjoyable as well as educational.
     Among the many other activities and actions the City Council discussed were some properties where owners are failing to abide by zoning ordinances. Violating city codes can result in fines, and eventual liens placed on properties, even to the point of the city successfully becoming the new owner of the property after due process of civil law.
     Mowing lawns that had become so thick that a bush hog might be needed was a prevalent issue. The Peso Antique Store continues to be netting $100-a-day fines, and the Board of Adjustment is slated to meet Oct. 28 with that issue being among those on the agenda.
     There were happier items mentioned that evening too. Progress with the Friends of Cornelius Williams Park was shared. The Peanut Festival was mentioned as being a lot of fun again this year.
     President Jones brought up the idea of allowing a vendor to use city property near the old train depot on Main Street and Noble Avenue to sell Christmas trees.
     The potential vendor was not at the meeting Tuesday night, and he did not teleconference either.
     Jones found her colleagues receptive to speaking more about this idea of Christmas tree sales at the next regular meeting. This vendor had reportedly promised to give some amount of proceeds from the tree sales to the Williston Chamber of Commerce.
     On another matter involving fun, President Jones told the other Council members about Primera Events potentially being the provider for fireworks and entertainment on July 2, 2022.
     The owner of that company Bill Foster, who she said lives in Morriston, is a proven promoter and successful organizer for events such as the one the city holds each year in early July as part of the celebration of the nation’s independence from England.
     The full listed price now for 12 minutes of fireworks and live entertainment is $10,000, and that includes cleanup afterward.
     Foster was not at the meeting, and he did not connect via teleconference. This matter is destined for placement on the agenda for the Oct. 19 meeting, which starts at 6 p.m. in Williston City Hall, given that all five members seemed interested in continuing discussion about that possible option for next year’s Independence Day celebration – on July 2.


Visual Artists’ Society
'Best Of The Season' exhibition
at CF from Nov. 8 through Dec. 9

CF Art Bes Of The Season

Above is 'Falcon Heavy,' a photograph by Don Frame and the previous 'Best of the Season' ribbon winner.

Story and Photo Provided
By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Oct. 5, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
     OCALA --
The Visual Artists’ Society presents “Best of the Season: In Search of Excellence” Nov. 8 through Dec. 9 at the College of Central Florida Webber Gallery, 3001 S.W. College Road, Ocala.
     There is no fee to visit the gallery.

     “After a year with virtual exhibitions, unexpected closures, and many uncertainties, the VAS artists return with an exhibition that allows us to see how they have come through the pandemic,” said Tyrus Clutter, Visual Arts faculty at CF. “We have all been changed in some way, and this exhibition will give us a peek at the best works these artists have produced during these tumultuous months.”
    The exhibit will be judged by Marcella Martin who is a sculptor, watercolorist and rocket scientist. She has exhibited in Stockholm, Sweden; San Diego, California; and now Florida. She has a signature membership with the San Diego Watercolor Society.
     “Best of the Season” is one of two VAS exhibitions each year and has always been an important and exciting part of the Webber series of exhibits, which showcase a variety of styles and mediums, including more traditional paintings and photographs, as well as jewelry, sculpture and digital media.
    VAS has more than 85 members from all over Marion County and Central Florida including professional and amateur artists, and many of CF’s talented students.
    Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Thursday. The gallery is closed Friday through Sunday and college-observed holidays. For additional information, call 352-873-5809.



FWC seeks landowners to help
with gopher tortoise conservation

Gopher Tortoise in Florida HardisonInk.com
A gopher tortoise walks on property in Florida. The gopher tortoise is a protected species that occurs in all 67 Florida counties. 

Story and Photo Provided
By Carli Segelson and Michelle Kerr of the FWC
Published Sept. 24, 2021 at 7:11 a.m.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is seeking landowners to help with gopher tortoise conservation efforts as part of the agency’s Gopher Tortoise Recipient Site Program.

     The program benefits landowners and tortoises and is compatible with other land uses, such as hunting and wetland mitigation.
     The Gopher Tortoise Recipient Site Program provides landowners with an opportunity to generate additional revenue from their lands, as the landowner may charge a market-based fee for each tortoise received at the site.
     There has never been a better time for landowners to participate in the recipient site program. The price landowners can charge per tortoise received at an approved site is not set by the FWC, so the landowner can adjust the fee based on their needs. Based on the current market for gopher tortoise recipient sites, landowners can generate more revenue from this program than ever before while contributing to the conservation of the species.
     The program offers a variety of conservation benefits to gopher tortoises. Tortoises benefit by being moved out of harm’s way when relocated from development sites to the safety of FWC-permitted recipient sites. Recipient sites minimize the loss of tortoises, preserve habitat, restock depleted populations and promote genetic diversity of the species.


Managing properties and habitat for the gopher tortoise has a conservation benefit for more than 350 other species that have been documented using gopher tortoise burrows. Many of these species are state or federally listed.

      “Landowners play a significant role in conserving gopher tortoise habitat throughout Florida,” said Alex Kalfin, program planning and monitoring administrator for the FWC’s Wildlife Diversity Conservation Section. “We are hoping we can get more property owners enrolled in this program, which is not only a critical component of gopher tortoise conservation in Florida but also provides substantial benefits for landowners.”
     FWC staff will assist property owners whose lands meet the recipient site criteria throughout the application process. They will help landowners make improvements to their land to improve quality habitat for gopher tortoises and other wildlife.
     The gopher tortoise is a protected species that occurs in all 67 Florida counties. The tortoise is known as a keystone species and its burrows serve as important refuges for 350 native species including threatened species including the Eastern indigo snake, the burrowing owl and the gopher frog.
     To learn more about gopher tortoises, the recipient program and how to apply, click HERE.
     Through the FWC Landowner Assistance Program, biologists provide technical assistance to private landowners, helping them develop management plans for their property that maximize benefits to wildlife and people. 
     They can assist with finding financial assistance to complete important habitat restoration projects on private lands. To learn more about this program call an FWC Regional Office and ask to speak to a Landowner Assistance Program biologist.


CF Citrus campus to display
poetry-inspired art Oct. 4 through Dec. 3

Poetry becomes art
Crow Gone Rogue by Brenda Spilios, leader of the art group artOasis.

Story and Photo Provided
By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Sept. 14, 2021 at 3:11 p.m.
The College of Central Florida will exhibit the work of six local artists inspired by the haiku-inspired poems of Wallace Stevens. 

     “Blackbird Bound: Visual Verses” will be on display from Oct. 4 through Dec. 3 at the Citrus Campus, 3800 S. Lecanto Highway.
     Through paintings and sculptures, the artists have reimagined Steven’s “13 Ways of Looking at a Blackbird,” which explores different ways of seeing and perceiving the world. This delightful exhibit displays selected artworks alongside Stevens’ poems, pairing art with literature. Visual sensations in the poems and artworks include winter landscapes, geometry, and fairy tales. All play with point of view and perception.
     There is no fee to view the exhibit, which is on display in the upper level of the Dorothea Jerome Building. Viewing hours are 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
     The exhibit will be closed during the weekend. For more information contact Michele Wirt, Visual Arts and Humanities faculty, at 352-746-6721, ext. 6131, or email wirtm@cf.edu


Appleton Museum of Art
to open new show
‘Heart Of The Horse:
Photographs by Juliet van Otteren’

Oct. 9, 2021-April 24, 2022

Appleton Museum of Art horse photo
Contemplation 1/19,’ 2003, Silver gelatin print, 16 x 20 in.

Story and Art Provided
By CF Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Sept. 1, 2021 at 10:11 a.m.
     OCALA --
The Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida, announces “Heart of the Horse: Photographs by Juliet van Otteren,” on view Oct. 9, 2021-April 24, 2022.
     The 40 black and white photographs of horses reflect the beauty and complexity of these exquisite animals.Appleton Museum of Art horse photo



‘Defying Gravity,’ 2003, Silver gelatin print, 16 x 20 in.


     Internationally acclaimed photographer Juliet van Otteren’s photographs seek more than the simple documentation of beautiful horses. Rather, her black and white images strive to capture their essence, perhaps even a glimpse into their souls. By spending significant time with a limited number of equine subjects, van Otteren is able to forge an intimate connection that captures their grace, close familial relationships, playfulness, and their ancient bond with us as human beings.
     Juliet van Otteren began creating photographs when she lived in various communities in the Himalayas and the Middle East. After living in the serenity of the English countryside for many years, van Otteren returned to the United States in the late 1990s and is now based in Florida.
     Her work is in the collections of the National Portrait Gallery in London, the National Museum of Women in the Arts in Washington, D.C., and the Bibliothèque Nationale de France in Paris, among many others. Private collections include those of Gloria Vanderbilt, William Kennedy, Isabel Allende and Stephen Hawking.
     Today, van Otteren continues to travel the world creating unique images. The accompanying catalog, “Heart of the Horse,” with texts by astrophysicist and author Alan Lightman and a foreword by renowned primatologist Jane Goodall, was published by Barnes & Noble in 2004. The book will be available for purchase in the Appleton Store.

Upcoming Events with the Artist

Gallery Tours
Saturday, Nov. 6, 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.

     Visit the museum on Free First Saturday and take a tour of “Heart of the Horse” with van Otteren. Both tour times are free for members and nonmembers as part of Free First Saturday. No registration required to attend.

Artist’s Outlook Online Talk
Thursday, Nov. 18, 7 p.m.

     Join Curator of Exhibitions Patricia Tomlinson and van Otteren for a free talk on Zoom to discuss the artist’s work, inspirations, and more.
Meeting ID: 302 190 0088 │Passcode: 352352

     The Appleton Museum, Artspace and Store are open Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, noon-5 p.m. A campus of the College of Central Florida, the Appleton Museum of Art is located at 4333 E. Silver Springs Blvd., Ocala, east of downtown on SR 40 (exit 352 east off I-75 or exit 268 west off I-95). Parking is free. For more information, call 352-291-4455 or visit https://www.appletonmuseum.org/.


French Art Nouveau
exhibition set for Nov. 6-Jan. 9

Appleton Museum of Art  HardisonInk.com
Alphonse Mucha, “Zodiaque,” 1896, Color lithograph on paper mounted on linen.

Story and Photos Provided
By Marketing, Public and Community Relations
Published Sept. 20, 2021 at 10:11 a.m.
     OCALA --
The Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida, announces “Alphonse Mucha: Master of Art Nouveau,” on view from Nov. 6 through Jan. 9, 2022.

Appleton Museum of Art  HardisonInk.com
Alphonse Mucha, “Reverie, Variant 4,” 1898, Color lithograph on paper mounted on linen.

Appleton Museum of Art  HardisonInk.com
Angelina Lippert, chief curator of Poster House in New York City.

     Selected from the The Dhawan Collection, Los Angeles, one of the finest private collections of Mucha’s work in the United States, the exhibition presents 75 works by Mucha, who is most often remembered for the prominent role he played in shaping the aesthetics of French Art Nouveau at the turn of the 20th century.
     Included in the exhibition are rare original lithographs and proofs, an oil painting, drawings, a pastel, and books, posters, portfolios and ephemera. The exhibition is curated by esteemed art historian Gabriel Weisberg, professor of Art History, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities, who has provided an essay for the exhibition catalog. Weisberg writes, “In 1900, when the widely distributed French periodical Art et Décoration published a long and exhaustive article on the work of Alphonse Mucha (1860–1939), the Czechoslovakian artist was at the pinnacle of his creative powers.
     Varied, expressive, and seductive, his works were given the name “the Mucha style.” Later the style was identified as “Art Nouveau.”
     Mucha’s successes in many fields of creativity are revealed in the exhibition, dedicated to the broad range of his work. The exhibition focuses on posters, book and journal illustrations, the Slav Epic canvases, and the ways Mucha revitalized an interest in these media.  It provides an opportunity to see how the different media, clients and objectives reflect the time period in which the artist lived and worked.
      “Mucha’s ability to understand the major creative themes of the day, to use them in the most original ways possible, and to create works of art that remain seductive for future generations, is truly his great triumph,” Weisberg said.
     With objects drawn from the extensive Dhawan Collection, and with the publication of this catalog, the exhibition provides a new, original way of seeing one of the most prolific creators of fin-de-siècle imagery.
     The exhibition and museum tour were organized by Landau Traveling Exhibitions, of Los Angeles, California.

Upcoming Exhibition Events

Director’s Circle and VIP Opening Reception -- Friday, Nov. 5, 6-8 p.m.
     Appleton Director’s Circle members are invited for a reception and to be the first to see “Alphonse Mucha: Master of Art Nouveau.” Wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served. RSVP required to Colleen Harper, harperc@cf.edu, or 352-291-4455, ext. 1831.

Online Exhibition Talk with Angelina Lippert
“The Art Nouveau Posters of Alphonse Mucha” -- Sunday, Dec. 12, 2 p.m.

     Learn more about Alphonse Mucha and his iconic posters in this free online talk by Angelina Lippert, chief curator of Poster House in New York City. Poster House is the first museum in the United States dedicated exclusively to posters. There is no fee or registration required to attend.
Meeting ID: 939 8382 6915
Passcode: 011181

     The Appleton Museum, Artspace and Store are open Tuesday through Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday, from noon to 5 p.m.
     A campus of the College of Central Florida, the Appleton Museum of Art is located at 4333 E. Silver Springs Blvd., Ocala, east of downtown on SR 40 (exit 352 east off I-75 or exit 268 west off I-95).
     Parking is free. For more information, call 352-291-4455 or visit https://www.appletonmuseum.org/.



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