Artwalks!

  • Downtown Bellingham First Friday Art Walk: Each first Friday of the month from 6:00-9:00 p.m. downtown Bellingham celebrates the arts. Come join in the fun! Downtown Bellingham Partnership coordinates the event – to get involved as a business, artist or enthusiast, click here to visit their website!
  • Fairhaven Fourth Thursday Art Walk: The fourth Thursday of each month, Fairhaven businesses celebrate the arts from 5:00-8:00 p.m. during the Fairhaven Art Walk. Fairhaven Association coordinates the event – to get involved as a business, artist or enthusiast, click here to visit their website!

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Teton Gravity Research is coming to Bellingham for the premiere of their new mountain bike film, Esperanto. Get hyped to ride with their latest film on the big screen, prize giveaways from Dometic, Specialized, Ride Concepts, Tincup, and more – plus a chance to win the tour grand prizes including a Specialized Stumpjumper Expert mountain bike.

Esperanto is TGR’s latest action-packed mountain bike film with an added twist. Mixing the rock stars of the sport with a cast of unknown and up-and-coming heroes, the film explores how we share our dreams through a universal two-wheeled language no matter what our native tongue may be. The sacred ritual of the ride might sound different all across the world – whether it’s a full-face getting pulled down to drop into a big jump line or wheeling a beat-up bike out of a mud hut to pedal to school – but it’s a universal process no matter what language we speak.

As we view this visual tapestry featuring next-level riding in unusual locations all across the globe, we hear a voice speaking a language we’ve never heard. . .

There are more than 7,000 languages spoken on Earth. In 1887 a Polish-Jewish doctor named L.L. Zamenhof created a new one, a universal second language based on a combination of existing widely-spoken European languages. Its goal is to help bring people together from different ideologies, beliefs, and nations and ultimately to help end war. The language was called Esperanto. Translated into English it means ‘one who hopes.’ Today, Esperanto might remain elusive, but the dream of a shared language Spoken Worldwide still flourishes. You just have to know where to look for it.

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