Daily Archives: October 15, 2013

  • Scary Stories from the Past

    Make sure you’re sitting next to someone braver than you! Master storyteller Tammy Hall keeps the tradition of scary stories alive with tales told in the village of Flatbush 200 years ago. $3 suggested donation.

  • Ascarium Weekend

    On the weekend leading up to Halloween, enjoy pumpkin painting, musical and theater performances, and other kid-friendly activities at the aquarium.

  • Panel Discussion: Self-Historicization and its Current Impact

    Guglielmo Achille Cavellini coined the term self-historicization in 1971 after designing sixteen wildly different museum posters, each featuring the years “1914-2014,” an artwork and the dates for a solo exhibition celebrating the centenary of his birth. His capacity to both insert himself into past and future art history, while “making” art history using this unusual strategy, demonstrated the vast difference between mere mythmaking and actually writing oneself into history.

  • St. Luke’s Chamber Ensemble: Crossroads

    St. Luke’s Chamber Ensemble presents the New York premiere of Crossroads by John Harbison and explores musical intersections between the Pulitzer Prize-winning composer and works that influenced him—featuring music spanning three centuries by Purcell, Respighi, and Stravinsky.

  • Works by Pre-College Faculty Composer Eric Ewazen

    Music of Eric Ewazen performed by Maria Rojas, Eleanor Nelson, Karen Baer and the Cantabile Chamber Chorale, conducted by Rebecca Scott

  • Aaron Atkins’ Ballet Inc.

    Ballet Inc, 11 dancers joined by 4 guest artists, performs a program of works by founder/director Aaron Atkins, set to music that ranges from Steve Reich to Radiohead. Atkins’ style is based on his classical training, to which he adds his own very contemporary sensibility.

  • The Weilerstein Duo in Recital

    Donald Weilerstein, violin Vivian Weilerstein, piano BARTOK Sonata No. 2 for Violin and Piano, Sz. 76 ELGAR Sonata in E Minor, Op. 82 ENESCU Impressions d’enfance Part of the Daniel Saidenberg Faculty Recital Series