Sasquatch: Man-Ape or Myth?
Throughout the Northwest, people have reported encounters with Sasquatch, a tall, hairy hominid for hundreds of years. Yet aside from a collection of large footprint casts and eyewitness accounts dating back to the earliest humans in the Northwest, no scientifically accepted evidence has been offered to establish Sasquatch’s existence.
In a series of upcoming appearances, Author David George Gordon explores “Sasquatch: man-Ape or Myth” with audiences in 8 different communities. The program is sponsored by Humanities Washington along with support from Friends of Whitman County and Neill Public Libraries.
Tuesday, March 21 – Uniontown Library @ 4 p.m., Pullman Library (Neill) @ 6 p.m.
Wednesday, March 22 – St. John Library @ 4 p.m., Rosalia Library @ 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 23 – Colfax Methodist Church @ 12 p.m., Oakesdale Library @ 4 p.m., Palouse Library @ 7 p.m.
Friday, March 24 –Endicott School @ 1 p.m.
David George Gordon is the award-wining author of The Eat-a-Bug Cookbook and 18 other titles about orcas and gray whales, cockroaches, tarantulas, land snails and the Sasquatch. The New York Times called his Field Guide to the Slug “gripping.” Gordon has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Time, and National Geographic Kids and appeared on Conan O’Brien, The Wil Wheaton Project and The View. He’s spoken at the American Museum of Natural History, San Diego Zoo, California Academy of Sciences, San Francisco Botanical Garden, MASS MoCA and many other venues.
For a complete schedule of library programs is available from the library's events calendar or by calling 877-733-3375. Information about programs at NPL is available on http://www.pullman-wa.gov/departments/neill-public-library or by calling 509-334-3595. Specific information about locations can also be found on each branch Facebook page.
Humanities Washington sparks conversation and critical thinking using story as a catalyst, nurturing thoughtful and engaged communities across our state. For more about Humanities Washington, visit www.humanities.org. Speakers Bureau is one Humanities Washington’s oldest and most popular programs. A roster of 31 cultural experts and scholars provides low-cost, high-quality public presentations across the state, encouraging audiences to think, learn and engage in conversation. These diverse and engaging speakers cover a variety of topics, including popular culture, photography, architecture, literature, food, film and history. Best of all – these presentations are free and open to the public.
For a complete list of events and programs happening in all fourteen Whitman County Library branches, visit the Whitman County Library website or the library's events calendar or call the library at 397-4366 or 877-733-3375 toll-free.