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“That was just excellent,” said Flaget, who drove from Halliday to be part of the HPCC’s first cultural arts event.“And I look forward to getting Debra Marquart’s books and albums.” Other audience members came from as far away as Bismarck, Hazen, Dickinson, Dunn Center and Manning.The award-winning author and celebrated singer/songwriter presented two sets of original, lyric-driven songs.Marquart’s clear, resonate voice and accompanying guitar filled the new cultural center’s elegant lobby, which had been arranged for the evening with a stage, tables, chairs and a social area for wine, punch and appetizers.“Hopefully, everyone heard something that sounds familiar, something that reminds them of a story they heard way back—perhaps from a parent or an uncle or a friend from high school,” she said.“Hopefully, the pieces I read helped our audience see (again, anew) the beauty of the place where they live.” Bill Flaget, president of the Dunn County Historical Society, was thrilled by the evening—from the social hour with its spread of homemade appetizers donated by the Dunn County Writers to Marquart’s generous and personal performance.
Marquart is the first humanities scholar and literary personality to perform at the newly-opened HPCC. “Many thanks to our North Dakota native for making the trip to Killdeer, and to the Dunn County Writers for putting this together,” he said.
“This type of event is something we wanted for the long range and it’s really exciting to have it happening so quickly.
Two dozen fans of literature and live music braved near-blizzard conditions and four-degree weather to welcome North Dakota’s own Debra Marquart to the High Plains Cultural Center in Killdeer last Saturday.
By Jennifer Strange For the DC Herald “An Evening of Song and Words with Debra Marquart” was presented by the Dunn County Writers and co-sponsored by the North Dakota Humanities Council.
It’s what the cultural center is all about.” Roshau’s enthusiasm for the literary arts isn’t just good for business, it’s imperative for a well-rounded community, said Brenna Gerhardt, executive director of the NDHC.
“Stories are really the oldest art form and, without them, you have no history or cultural memory,” Gerhardt said.