The Norwich Bookstore is pleased to be a sponsor for this tribute to the late Howard Frank Mosher, Vermont novelist and inspiration for five movies by filmmaker Jay Craven. There are several ways to participate in this benefit for White River Indie Films and Kingdom County Productions.
• Benefit Reception and Screening – $50
6:00 - 7:00 pm Benefit reception with filmmaker Jay Craven
An intimate gathering with director Jay Craven and WRIF friends at the exciting new eatery in White River Junction, Trail Break Taps and Tacos. Includes a light meal with a cash bar.
• Screening at the Briggs Opera House – $12
7:00 pm Benefit screening and Howard Frank Mosher Tribute with filmmaker Jay Craven (screening at 7:30 pm)
Join us in the Briggs Opera House reception area for fun and light refreshments from Trail Break Taps and Tacos, then attend our 25th anniversary screening of WHERE THE RIVERS FLOW NORTH with special guest, director Jay Craven. With readings and reminiscence from Jay Craven and post-screening Q&A. A benefit for White River Indie Films and Kingdom Country Productions.
• The bookstore will be on hand to take orders for Mosher’s books - including Points North: Stories which will be published in January 2018. A portion of the proceeds from the sale of books will go to White River Indie Films and Kingdom Country Productions.
Please visit WRIF.ORG for details and tickets.
The final book by one of America’s most treasured writers.
The stories of Where the Rivers Flow North are “superior work, rich in texture and character,” says the Wall Street Journal; “the novella is brilliantly done.” That novella, the title story of the collection, was also made into a feature film starring Rip Torn and Michael J. Fox.$16.00ISBN: 9781250096364Availability: Usually Available in 1-5 DaysPublished: Picador - October 11th, 2016
Howard Frank Mosher is one of America's most acclaimed writers. His fiction, set in the world of Vermont's Northeast Kingdom, chronicles the intertwining family histories of the natives, wanderers, outcasts, and fugitives--white, Native American, escaped slaves fleeing north, French Canadians, and others--who settled in this remote and beautiful place.