Fruita Fourth Friday celebration full of art, music & beer
FRUITA FOURTH FRIDAY PARTICIPATING BUSINESSES
(Friday, Jan. 24, in the evening)
Aspen Street Coffee (poetry)
Cavalcade (Jim Moran)
Copper Club (art, craft beer)
Fruita Chiropractic (local art)
Hot Tomato (Anne Keller photography)
Rose Hue Gallery (art)
Rye Gallery (Bill Holstein Photography)
Suds Brothers (live music)
Valley Gate (Fruita Fall Festival Centennial Quilt Show)
SOURCE: Fruita Fourth Friday
It’s crazy to think a year has passed, Fruita Fourth Friday organizer and Rye Gallery owner Kyle Harvey said — “A year seems like a long time in some ways.”
That’s why he’s excited to celebrate one complete cycle of Fruita Fourth Fridays on Friday, Jan. 24 — an evening of artistic celebration downtown. These events happen every fourth Friday of the month, hence the name.
“It’s just been really cool to see something grassroots start to take shape,” Harvey explained, “and see people take an interest in coming out on a monthly basis to support local art, music and poetry, drink beer, and have a good time.”
This Friday is no different — there are lots of participating businesses, and everyone is encouraged to “dress up like it’s Fruita Prom,” a news release said.
Support Local Journalism
Plus, Jim Moran will play classic country and rock songs at the Cavalcade, 201 E. Aspen Ave.
“Fruita Fourth Friday continues to bring the community together, and it seems to be particularly true during the one-year anniversary,” Cavalcade operations manager Jeannine Purser said. “The Fruita Chamber, Fruita Arts and Culture Board, and The Rose Hue gallery have all worked together to put a quilt show together for this month’s event.”
According to Purser, there will also be “a fashion show and ale release,” put on by the Copper Club Brewery and The Vintage Common.
“When the streets of Fruita are filled with people enjoying what the town has to offer, it is always exciting,” she said.
Support Local Journalism
Readers around Glenwood Springs and Garfield County make the Post Independent’s work possible. Your financial contribution supports our efforts to deliver quality, locally relevant journalism.
Now more than ever, your support is critical to help us keep our community informed about the evolving coronavirus pandemic and the impact it is having locally. Every contribution, however large or small, will make a difference.
Each donation will be used exclusively for the development and creation of increased news coverage.
Start a dialogue, stay on topic and be civil.
If you don't follow the rules, your comment may be deleted.
User Legend: Moderator Trusted User
Increased wildlife sightings around Colorado are likely a result of people being at home more than usual as a result of the pandemic, CPW spokesperson Randy Hampton said.