City Pulse - Arts and Culture <![CDATA[Past present]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Community building]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Smiling with pride]]> ]]> <![CDATA[The sayings of Doctor Tom]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Feast for your eyes]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Turn it down]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Jury’s out]]> WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 2 — The Historical Society of Greater Lansing continues its summer walking tour series with a free tour of the historic Eaton County Courthouse and Museum tomorrow evening, led by Julie Kimmer of Courthouse Square Museum. A tour of the grounds will begin at 6 p.m., followed by a building tour at 7 p.m. Interested participants should meet in front of the courthouse in Charlotte. ]]> <![CDATA[Historic addition]]> FRIDAY, AUG. 28 — Lansing Community College’s newest piece of public art isn’t so new. It’s over 70 years old. An 18-foot-tall limestone column, dedicated at a public ceremony this morning, was installed this week at the corner of Shiawassee and Seymour streets. And while it is new to this location, the pillar has a long history in Lansing. The structure sat for decades at the northeast corner of the former Lansing YMCA on Lenawee Street.]]> <![CDATA[Legend of Zynda]]> THURSDAY, AUG. 27 — Williamston Theatre founders, staff and supporters — along with members of the Williamston Area Chamber of Commerce — gathered Thursday for a ribbon-cutting ceremony honoring the new name of the Williamston Theatre building. The home of the group, now christened the Zynda Building, sits at 122 S. Putnam St. in downtown Williamston.]]> <![CDATA[Liquor in Lansing]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Live and lively]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Turn it down]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Here be dragons]]> ]]> <![CDATA['The sun does shine']]> ]]> <![CDATA[Making a deposit]]> FRIDAY, AUG. 21 — The Greater Lansing Food Bank got a financial boost today in the form of a $3,672.50 check — the proceeds from this year’s Capital Area Restaurant Week.]]> <![CDATA[MSU memories]]> THURSDAY, AUG. 20 — Take an MSU-themed stroll down memory lane Saturday with a walking tour of old West Circle. The tour, hosted by the Historical Society of Greater Lansing, will be led by Stephen Terry, author of the postcard book “Michigan Agricultural College: 1900-1925.” Terry will guide participants through what he calls MSU’s “sacred space” where most of the universities original buildings stood.]]> <![CDATA[Liquored up]]> ]]> <![CDATA['Elegies' in earnest]]> <![CDATA[Michigan Avenue Under the Bridge]]> ]]> <![CDATA[Tea party]]> ]]>