At the Library

The following free events are scheduled at the Los Altos main library, 13 S. San Antonio Road. Events are held in the Orchard Room unless otherwise noted. For more information, call 948-7683 or visit sccl.org/losaltos.

 

Community Briefs

LA History Museum looks to the sky

The Los Altos History Museum’s latest exhibition, “Instinct Extinct: The Great Pacific Flyway,” is scheduled to open Jan. 25 and run through April 1.

The display chronicles the story of birds – their beauty, their biology, their migrations and their ecosystems.

At the Library

The following free events are scheduled at the Los Altos main library, 13 S. San Antonio Road. Events are held in the Orchard Room unless otherwise noted. For more information, call 948-7683 or visit sccl.org/losaltos.

 

Community Briefs

Foothills choirs perform MLK tribute

Foothills Congregational Church’s Ensemble, adult and bell choirs and the Cantabile Youth Singers of Silicon Valley are scheduled to perform a musical and spoken-word tribute to the work of Martin Luther King Jr., “Driving Out the Darkness,” 2 p.m. Jan. 21 in the Foothills sanctuary, 461 Orange Ave., Los Altos.

The choirs will celebrate the legacy of King’s call to social and civil change through nonviolent protest and discourse.

Morning Forum continues with Jan. 16 program

The 68th annual Morning Forum of Los Altos lecture series will continue Jan. 16 with travel journalist Rudy Maxa’s presentation on “The Transformative Power of Travel.”

Lectures are slated 10:15-11:45 a.m. the first and third Tuesdays of each month at Los Altos United Methodist Church, 655 Magdalena Ave.

Foothills Congregational Church to perform musical tribute to MLK

Foothills Congregational Church’s Ensemble, adult and bell choirs and the Cantabile Youth Singers of Silicon Valley are scheduled to perform a musical and spoken-word tribute to the work of Martin Luther King Jr., “Driving Out the Darkness,” 2 p.m. Jan. 21 in the Foothills sanctuary, 461 Orange Ave., Los Altos.

The choirs will celebrate the legacy of King’s call to social and civil change through nonviolent protest and discourse. According to concert organizers, King’s words are as relevant and powerful today as they were 60 years ago. They will remember the work of King and other civil rights activists, who labored to ensure equality, justice and peace for future generations. In doing so, organizers said, “we remember that the work is not finished,” and the music will aim to “inspire people to continue to spread the light that will drive out darkness in today’s uncertain world.”


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