free things to do in New York City
Free events for Monday, 03/21/22
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Free Events, Free Things to Do in New York City!  Read More

Are you looking for free things to do in New York City (NYC) on March 21, 2022?

17 free events take place on Monday, March 21 in New York City. Don't miss the opportunities that only New York provides! Exciting, high quality, unique and off the beaten path free events and free things to do take place in New York today, tonight, tomorrow and each day of the year, any time of the day: whether it's a weekday or a weekend, day or night, morning or evening or afternoon, December or July, April or November! These events will take your breath away!

New York City (NYC) never ceases to amaze you with quantity and quality of its free culture and free entertainment. Check out March 21 and see for yourself. Summer or Winter, Spring or Fall! Just click on any day of the calendar above and you'll find most inspiring and entertaining free events to go to and free things to do on each day of March . Don't miss the opportunities that only New York provides!

Some events take place all year long: same day of the week, same time there are there for you to take advantage of. One of the oldest free weekly events in Manhattan is Dixieland Jazz with the Gotham Jazzmen, which happen at noon every Tuesday. Another example of an event that you can attend all year round on weekdays is Federal Reserve Bank Tour, which takes place every week day at 1 pm (but advanced reservations are required). You can take at least 13 free tours every day of the year, except the New Year Day, July 4th, and the Christmas Day. If you are classical music afficionado, you can spend whole day in New York going from one free classical concert to another. If you love theater, then New York gives you an option to attend plays and musicals free of charge, or at deep discount. You just need to have information about it. And we are here to make that information available to you.
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The quality and quantity of
free events,
free things to do
that happen in New York City
every day of the year
is truly amazing.

So don't miss the opportunities
that only New York provides:
stop wondering what to do;
start taking advantage of
free events to go to,
free things to do in NYC
today!

17 free things to do in New York City (NYC) on Monday, March 21, 2022

All events are free unless otherwise noted.
        

Tour | 13 Tours, All City Neighborhoods, Any Time Of The Day, Choose One Tour Or Many


These free tours take place at various times during the day, all day long. You can make reservations for as many tours as your schedule allows. SoHo, Little Italy and Chinatown Brooklyn Bridge, Brooklyn Heights + DUMBO 3 Hour Lower Manhattan Harlem Chelsea and the High Line 6 Hour Downtown Combined Greenwich Village Central Park Lower Manhattan Midtown Manhattan Grand Central Terminal Graffiti and Street Art Tours World Trade Center
   New York City, NY; NYC
10:00 am
Free

Workshop | Juggling in the Park


Jugglers use the park throughout the year to provide free classes to the public. Stop by for a quick lesson, stay for the whole time, or just enjoy watching them put their skills to the test. They're a friendly group and open to drop-ins, even if you catch them outside of the regular juggling lessons. All skill levels welcome. Equipment is provided.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Musical Landscapes: A Roundtable Discussion (in-person and online)


A roundtable discussion on music, nature, and the history of Ukraine Nature has always been an important part of Ukrainian history. This cultural preoccupation gains contemporary salience as the study of music and the general public become increasingly engaged in issues surrounding changes in climate and the future of our planet. Join us for an exploration of Ukrainian history and language, studies in eco-musicology, and compositional approaches to engaging audiences in climate concerns. Learn how Ukraine's past and present can contribute to salient contemporary discussions.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Structural Racism in Brazil and the US (online)


Brazil and the United States share significant aspects of their colonial histories, legacies of slavery, and the resulting structural racism that permeates their institutions. Studies abound regarding the disproportionate impacts and effects of mass incarceration, police brutality, and income inequality, to name a few, among black and brown populations in both countries. Despite these similarities, the demographic makeup of these two nations could not be more different: while roughly 55% of Brazil´s population identifies as black or mixed race, approximately 12% of Americans identify as black. What can a comparative look at these countries teach us about the consequences of structural racism and about potential solutions to eradicate racism from our societies? Speakers: David Williams, Florence Sprague Norman and Laura Smart Norman Professor of Public Health; Chair, Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health Silvio Almeida, Edward Larocque Tinker Visiting Professor, Institute of Latin American Studies, Columbia University; President, Luiz Gama Institute Moderator: Marcia Castro, Andelot Professor of Demography; Chair of the Department of Global Health and Population, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:30 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Thou Shalt Not Stand Idly By: How One Woman Confronted the Greatest Humanitarian Crisis of Our Time (online)


Dr. Georgette Bennett's new book is the story of her efforts to get aid to Syrians during their Civil War. Remarkably, the massive $175 million humanitarian effort that she sparked was largely carried out by unprecedented partnerships between Syrians and Israelis. Learn this fascinating story about the impact that one person can have and hear why Bennett was recently cited in Forbes' first "50 Over 50" Impact list.
   New York City, NY; NYC
1:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Short Story: Doris Lessing's "Through the Tunnel" (online)


A discussion of the 1955 story.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Lecture | The UN's First Strategic Action Plan on Addressing Racism (online)


The United Nations plays a key role in promoting anti-racism work across the globe. UN Secretary-General António Guterres stressed “Racism and racial inequality still permeate institutions, social structures and everyday life.” Sometimes this means that the UN needs to focus on how to address racial discrimination within its own ranks. In December 2021, the Secretary-General’s Task Force on Addressing Racism and Promoting Dignity for All in the UN Secretariat released its first-ever strategic action plan that spells out how to encourage reporting and enhance accountability, monitoring and transparency.   The UN’s Teddy Keya discusses the key recommendations and challenges for reassessing the UN’s structures and institutions to create trust, effectively address racism and support racial diversity, equity and inclusion. 
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Staged Reading | Let It Use You: Girls at Bible School


In Vivian J.O. Barnes's play, it’s 2006 and summertime in a tiny Virginia town—and a group of teenage girls are stuck together at vacation bible school. Haniah wants to catch the holy spirit, Cece wants out, Ruth wants her tortuous thoughts to stop, and Denise is just happy to be here. They debate. They bond. They fight. They tap into the divine. Or maybe they unleash something else.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:00 pm
Free

Lecture | Equal Rights, Equal Opportunities: An Italian Perspective for a Changing World (online)


Speaker:Elena Bonetti, Italy's Minister for Equal Opportunities and Family.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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5:30 pm
Free

Talk | Tales from the Legal Front Line


A conversation with Philippe Sands, a law professor and international barrister, who will speak on genocide and crimes against humanity, and decolonization and self-determination. He offers tales from the legal front line--on Ukraine and Russia, Israel and Palestine, and the Chagos Archipelago in the Indian Ocean (Mauritius and the UK). He will talk with Professor Monica Hakimi, who is an expert in public international law, the use of force, U.S. foreign relations law, human rights, and national security.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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5:30 pm
Free

Discussion | Tales from the Legal Front Line


Philippe Sands, a law professor and international barrister, will speak on genocide and crimes against humanity, and decolonization and self-determination. He offers tales from the legal front line--on Ukraine and Russia, Israel and Palestine, and the Chagos Archipelago in the Indian Ocean (Mauritius and the UK). He will talk with Professor Monica Hakimi, who is an expert in public international law, the use of force, U.S. foreign relations law, human rights, and national security. Philippe Sands is professor of law at University College London and a visiting professor at Harvard Law School. He is the author of numerous books, including East West Street (2016, Alfred Knopf) and The Last Colony (2023, Alfred Knopf). His next book, to be published in 2025, is on Pinochet in London. Monica Hakimi is the William S. Beinecke Professor of Law at Columbia University and Co-Editor-in-Chief of the American Journal of International Law.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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5:30 pm
Free

Screening | The Creative Process: Interview with Harold Prince and Stephen Sondheim (online)


This rare interview recorded in 1975, is presented in honor of the late Stephen Sondheim's birthday on March 22. Musical theatre giants Harold Prince and Stephen Sondheim discuss their individual careers, collaborative efforts, and the development of an idea into a finished musical production in an interview conducted by writer and critic Brendan Gill of The New Yorker. Shows discussed include Company, A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum, Leonard Bernstein's Candide, Rodgers & Hammerstein's Allegro, Do I Hear a Waltz?, and others. They also examine their current show, still in development at the time, Pacific Overtures.
   New York City, NY; NYC
5:30 pm
Free

Discussion | A Conversation with Artist Andy Bichlbaum (online)


For over two decades the Yes Men, the “culture-jamming” duo of Andy Bichlbaum and Mike Bonanno, have engaged in high-stakes performative hijinks against government and corporate entities to reveal the hypocrisy behind the organizations’ official policies and pronouncements about environmental issues. The SurvivaBall, for example, was Halliburton’s practical solution to disasters caused by global warming: a personal inflatable bubble that contains everything one needs to survive catastrophic floods, fires, hurricanes, or droughts, and thus to “enjoy a safe and happy stay on our changing planet.”
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Two Writers on the Avian World (online)


An evening with two fascinating writers of the avian world, Jonathan Meiburg and Scott Weidensaul. Meiburg’s book, A Most Remarkable Creature: The Hidden Life and Epic Journey of the World’s Smartest Birds of Prey, dives into the world of the caracaras, clever, social birds that puzzled Darwin and carry secrets of our planet’s deep past in their family history. Scott Weidensaul’s most recent book, New York Times bestseller A World on the Wing: The Global Odyssey of Migratory Birds draws on his fieldwork to unveil the migratory miracle of nature taking place over our heads.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Author Reading | The Queerness of Home: Gender, Sexuality, and the Politics of Domesticity after World War II (online)


From the Stonewall riots to the protests of ACT UP, histories of queer and trans politics have almost exclusively centered on public activism. Cornell University's Stephen Vider turns the focus inward, showing that the intimacy of domestic space has been equally crucial to the history of postwar LGBTQ life. In this important cultural history, Vider examines how LGBTQ activists trained their attention on the home as a site of connection, care, and cultural inclusion— struggling against the conventions of marriage, challenging the gendered codes of everyday labor, and contesting the racial and class boundaries of kinship and belonging—and by doing so, realized new forms of community and culture for themselves and new possibilities of home life for everyone.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:30 pm
Free

Discussion | Letters and the Lost Voices of Women in WWI (online)


To mark the celebration of Women’s History Month, join The American Opera Project as they give voice to the women of WWI and explore their, many times overlooked, contributions and cultural representations. Hear selections from the opera Letters That You Will Not Get: Women’s Voices from the Great War by composer Kirsten Volness and co-librettists Susan Werbe and Kate Holland, readings of newly transcribed letters from the National WWI Museum and Memorial’s archives, as well as a keynote talk by Jennifer Orth-Veillon, author, scholar and curator of the WWrite Blog and moderated by award-winning journalist Kelly Kennedy, Managing Editor for The War Horse and U.S. Army veteran.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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8:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Violin Recital (in-person and online)


Naoko Nakajima, Violin
   New York City, NY; NYC
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8:30 pm
Free
Complimentary Tickets

to shows, concerts ... (CFT Deals!)

Play | A Comedy with Broadway Actor at One of the Major NYC Theaters

Regular Price: $52.50
CFT Member Price: $0.00

Theater | Storytelling at its Best from Far Away

Regular Price: $51
CFT Member Price: $0.00
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