Despite its shoestring budget and remarkably short shooting schedule, High Noon is revered among cinephiles. Today, author Glenn Frankel reveals how the 1952 film reflects the turbulent political climate of the Red Scare. Then: Buildings can affect our sleep, what we eat and how we feel. A new building-certification program called WELL addresses seven concepts that focus on human health, and provides a rating system to keep structures up to standard.
The Kansas City Public Library is hosting a free screening of 'High Noon' at their Plaza Branch at 6:30 p.m. on Monday, March 20.
Glenn Frankel discusses his new book 'High Noon: The Hollywood Blacklist and the Making of an American Classic on Wednesday, March 22, at the Plaza branch of the Kansas City Public Library beginning at 6:30 p.m. Reserve a seat at KCLibrary.org.
The local chapter of the U.S. Green Building Council is hosting a special presentation on WELL Certification at Populous architectural and design firm, at 4800 Main Street, Kansas City, at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, March 28. For more information, visit the event's website.