OLLI Holds 12th Art Exhibit Oct. 1 to 31

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PITTSFIELD, MA — Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) at Berkshire Community College will hold the 12th Annual OLLI Art Exhibit from Saturday, Oct. 1 through Monday, Oct. 31 in the Crane Room at Berkshire Museum.

Addtionally, a free reception will be held Thursday, Oct. 6 from 5:30–7:30 p.m.. All are welcome.

The Berkshire Museum is open Monday–Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m. to 5 p.m.. OLLI members may attend the exhibit free of museum admission and should check in at the front desk.   

The OLLI Art Exhibit showcases the work of OLLI’s many talented artists for fellow members, friends, fa.m.ily and the public. Eligible categories for entries include painting, drawing, sculpture, photography, printmaking, mixed media, fiber art and jewelry. Some works are for sale, with 100% of proceeds going to the artist. 

The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) at Berkshire Community College is a member-led organization that provides educational, social and volunteer opportunities designed by and for people over 50 years old.

OLLI offers more than 90 classes and progra.m.s a year in history, literature, the arts, politics, sciences and more. These include four semesters of courses throughout the Berkshires, a Distinguished Speakers Series from May through October., and special events, trips and progra.m.s throughout the year.  

OLLI at BCC is one of 124 Osher Lifelong Learning Institutes located throughout the United States, funded in large part through the Osher Foundation. Each OLLI is a progra.m. of a college or university, and each is independently operated. 


Tags: BCC,   OLLI,   

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Pittsfield Police 'Back on Track' for Body Camera Pilot

By Brittany PolitoiBerkshires Staff

PITTSFIELD, Mass. — Following a union delay and a grant from the state, the Pittsfield Police Department is prepared to initiate a body camera pilot in the next week or so.

"I can say that all of the unanticipated issues that led to the delay at the end of October have been resolved and we're back on track," Chief Michael Wynn reported to the City Council on Tuesday.

This has been long anticipated, as body cameras have been requested by the council and community members since the police killing of Miguel Estrella in March.

Wynn walked the councilors through the events of the last month.

On Oct. 13, the initial pilot participants were supposed to be selected along with the temporary policy being put out and training scheduled. On the same day, he was notified of concerns from one of the police unions but did not cancel because no members of that union were selected to participate.

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