Results 211–240 of 2049.
Inclined Dance Project presents an evening-length dance work inspired by various sleeping disorders. 7:30 pm.
The experimental composer performs three solo improvisations on piano and 1-bit electronics. 8 pm.
Author Dave Reidy discusses his new novel about a man with a crippling stutter who dreams of becoming a famous voiceover artist. Reidy talks with Toby Carroll, editor of Vol.1 Brooklyn. 8 pm.
The piano and violin duo perform with Gold Child. 9 pm.
Twice-weekly therapeutic yoga. All levels welcome. 7:15–8 am.
Zip through tunnels, see familiar skyscrapers; and visit subway stops by viewing model trains. The layout Lionel Metro-North, New York Central and subway trains along with a miniature replica of Grand Central Terminal is a great way to spend the holidays. 8 am to 8 pm.
A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.
The most valuable doll house ever and the finest miniature in the world will be on display this holiday season. Come and visit the house that contains over 30,000 miniatures including beds, pianos, and even champaign buckets - The house was designed and built by miniaturist Elaine Diehl and took over 2 years to create. 10 am –9 pm.
The Brooklyn Children’s Museum will ride Hallyu (the Korean Wave) with a new exhibit that brings modern-day South Korea to New York City. 10 am to 5 pm.
The exhibit features the works of transit workers and delivers a perspective on recent major events, including the attacks of 9-11; Northeast Blackout, the Blizzard of 2010, Hurricane Irene and Superstorm Sandy with images, artifacts, oral histories and multimedia experiences. 10 am to 4 pm.
Playtime for kids aged 0–5. 10:30 am–11:30 am.
Through the power of theatre children learn how they can face up to bullies, find courage in friendship, work together and prevent discrimination with colorful fish puppets and the enchanted landscape deep beneath the sea. The musical is suitable for children in pre-K to second grade. Presented by the ShadowBox Theatre. Reservations required. 10:30 am.
Pitch the tents, the Big Apple Circus is returning for the 38th season. The GrandTour transports audiences to the Roaring 1920s, the advent of the modern travel era. With every seat less than 50 feet from the stage, audiences will be awed by the world-class entertainers as they perform breathtaking acts. Clowns, jugglers, acrobats, and aerialists from Africa, Asia, Australia, Europe, and North and South America appear with ponies, puppies and more; the troupe sets off on their own whirlwind adventure, accompanied by the live, seven-piece Big Apple Circus Band at each performance. Various times between 11 am and 6:30 pm.
The annual event returns with more trains and more tracks with an additional 3,000 square feet of exhibition space. Displays include: Grand Central Terminal, Radio City Music Hall, the historic Hudson River Valley houses, Brooklyn Bridge, and Rockefeller Center. 11 am – 5 pm.
An exhibition of celebrated Puerto Rican-Born painter Francisco Oller in transnational context, with paintings and works on paper by Oller, his predecessors, and his contemporaries in the Caribbean, Europe, and the United States. 11 am–6 pm.
Pierogi’s newest exhibition showcases the work of 10 artists, including Meredith Allen, Lana Abu-Shamat, Nadja Bournonville, David Kramer, Sean Mellyn, and more. 11 am–6 pm.
"The Raft" is a multi-channel video and sound installation by artists Rico Gatson and Chris Larson, who perform on top of a moveable platform measuring 10 square feet. Surrounded by various detritus, they play records from their personal collection spanning the legacy of popular music. Noon–6 pm.
City Reliquary illustrates the history of the Ascenzi brothers, who have a small park in Williamsburg named for them. Noon–6 pm.
BHS’s photography and correspondence collection reveals the personal stories of Brooklyn soldiers and their families during the American Civil War, uncovering tales that are often moving, light-hearted, and tragic at the same time. Noon– 5 pm.
Two large installations from Karin Giusti ("Honorem: Three Seasons at Black Forest Farm") and Michael Kukla (“Jeskyne”) are on display. Noon–6 pm.
Brooklyn Historical Society’s exhibition tells the story of the creation of the Brooklyn sewer system through a historical look at four corners of Kings County: Flatlands, Bushwick, Coney Island, and Fort Greene. Noon–5 pm.
Abstract painter Liz Holly’s watercolor works are exhibited in "Here. There. Everywhere." With a blend of calligraphy and watercolor paints, Holly’s work reaches to represent the landscapes of everywhere from Pennsylvania to Brooklyn. Noon–9 pm.
Ceramic artist Wynne Noble opens her studio this weekend for a pre-holiday sale, with items from her 30 years in the space, children’s clothes, and accessories. Live music on Saturday. noon–9 pm.
An exhibition of work made of or on paper by 59 members of the American Abstract Artists, exploring the circular form. 1–6 pm.