free things to do in New York City
Free events for Wednesday, 03/15/23
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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 15, 2023?

33 free events take place on Wednesday, March 15 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 15 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!

33 free things to do in New York City (NYC) on Wednesday, March 15, 2023

All events are free unless otherwise noted.

Editor's Picks

free events nyc Academy Award Winner Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966) with Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton
free events nyc Looking Back on the Pandemic (In Person and Online)
free events nyc Works for Trumpet, Saxophone, and More
More Editor's Picks for 03/15/23
        

Birdwatching | Winter Birding


Stroll along the Bronx River this winter. You'll get a chance to see and hear some of the many beautiful birds that rely on this important freshwater ecosystem, including songbirds, waterfowl, and more. Along the way, we will also highlight the importance of biodiversity and urban green space for all wildlife.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 am
Free

Discussion | Curatorial Roundtable (online)


Bernardo José de Souza, an independent curator based in Madrid and Rio de Janeiro. De Souza worked as the artistic director of Fundação Iberê Camargo, in Porto Alegre, Brazil, until 2019. He was part of the curatorial team of Videobrasil Biennial, held in São Paulo in 2015, and also a member of Sofía Hernández Chong Cuy's curatorial team for the 9th Mercosul Biennial in Porto Alegre, Brazil (2013). From 2005 to 2013, he worked as the director of the Department of Cinema, Video, and Photography at the Secretary of Culture of Porto Alegre, Brazil. For the past decade, he has been developing several projects in the visual arts field, including exhibitions, film programs, seminars and publications, as well as educational programs, many of which developed in collaboration with institutions in Brazil and abroad, such as the Goethe Institute, Instituto Inhotin, KW Institute for Contemporary Art, Prince Claus Fund, Mondriaan Fund and Institut Français, among others.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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9:00 am
Free

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
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10:00 am
Free

Discussion | How Biohydrogen Can Help Fight Climate Change (online)


Hydrogen, particularly green hydrogen produced from water electrolysis using renewable electricity, has received the lion’s share of attention due to its essential role in helping the world reach net-zero emissions by 2050. By comparison, little attention has been paid to biohydrogen (Bio-H2), a type of hydrogen produced from organic waste streams (e.g., agricultural waste) that can potentially yield a carbon-removing (or climate-positive) fuel when coupled with efficient carbon capture and storage. This carbon-negative hydrogen can offer a solution for decarbonizing energy-intensive industrial processes such as iron and steel production. At present, however, the wide deployment of carbon-negative Bio-H2 still faces considerable obstacles. Moderator: Anne-Sophie Corbeau, Global Research Scholar, Center on Global Energy Policy at Columbia SIPA Panelists: Emanuele Bianco, Programme Officer, International Renewable Energy Agency Zhiyuan Fan, Ph.D. student and Research Associate, Center on Global Energy Policy at Columbia SIPA Doris Fujii, Head of Hydrogen and CCUS Analysis, bp Yushan Lou, Research Associate, Center on Global Energy Policy at Columbia SIPA
   New York City, NY; NYC
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11:00 am
Free

Talk | The Art of Felix Lembersky: Soviet Jewish painter, teacher, theater sets designer, and an organizer of artistic groups in Leningrad and the Urals (online)


A talk by Lembersky's granddaughter, Yelena Lembersky, co-author of the recent and highly acclaimed memoir, Like a Drop of Ink in a Downpour: Memories of Soviet Russia. She will be introduced by Georgetown University professor, Ori Z Soltes, who has known her for many years and has written extensively on the work of Felix Lembersky. Felix Lembersky (1913-1970) was a Soviet Jewish painter, teacher, theater sets designer, and an organizer of artistic groups in Leningrad and the Urals. Born in Poland, he grew up in Ukraine, and had his start in the arts in Kyiv during the Avant-Garde of the 1920s. In 1935, he moved to Leningrad to study realist painting at the Academy of Art. He achieved national recognition for his portraits and paintings on historic subjects but rejected Socialist Realism, mandated by the Soviets, and became a vocal critic of censorship and repressive policies against the arts. He is best known for his Execution: Babyn Yar canvases (ca. 1944-52), the earliest artistic representation of the massacre, and his later non-realist work. In the 1980s, his family brought his oeuvre to the United States.
   New York City, NY; NYC
12:00 pm
Free

Tour | Tour of New York City Hall


One of the oldest continuously used City Halls in the nation that still houses its original governmental functions, New York's City Hall is considered one of the finest architectural achievements of its period. Constructed from 1803 to 1812, the building was an early expression of the City's cosmopolitanism. City Hall is a designated New York City landmark, and its rotunda is a designated interior landmark as well.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Bach at Noon (In Person and Online)


Take a momentary respite from a busy day to enjoy a selection of organ works by Johann Sebastian Bach in an intimate venue.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:20 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Irena Sendler: In Hiding (online)


A social worker, Irena Sendler (1910-2008) belongs to the pantheon of Poland’s national heroes as a woman who saved 2500 Jewish children from the Holocaust. Numerous schools, streets, and squares bear her name. A national hero needs a biography to suit the nation, and that is how Sendler’s official biography was tailored. No historian has ever tried to verify the 2,500 figure. In fact, Sendler’s real biography does not produce the kind of hero for whom Poles erect monuments nowadays. Sendler is indeed a dazzling heroine. She would repeatedly sigh, “In occupied Warsaw it was much easier to find space in a living room for a huge tank than to find a place for one small Jewish child.” Through excavating the truth about Irena Sendler’s life, and the stories of the children she saved, Anna Bikont’s Sendlerowa. W ukryciu has also excavated numerous silenced facts pertaining to the stances and behaviors of Polish society during the war and what came after. Author Anna Bikont is a non-fiction writer. A member of the democratic opposition before 1989, she was a co-founder of Gazeta Wyborcza, the first independent daily in post-1989 Europe and the main newspaper in Poland.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Lecture | A Decade-Long Retrospective on US-Israel Relations (online)


This program presents a decade-long retrospective of Diaspora-Israel relations, examining how American and Israeli realities have changed politically, socially, and demographically over the past ten years, and what this may mean for the (post-COVID-19) future. From the Obama-to-Biden (and Bibi to Bibi) years, trace key turning points and their impact on both polities and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. What does Zionism mean in 2021 and what role will it play in the lives of American Jews both at home and abroad? Speaker Dr. Sara Yael Hirschhorn is a '22-'23 inaugural fellow at the Anti-Defamation League Center for Antisemitism Research and an instructor in Jewish and Israel Studies, Rutgers University
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Workshop | Adult Chorus


Directed by Church Street School of Music, the chorus is open to all who love to sing. Learn contemporary and classic songs and perform at community events throughout the year.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Music for Piano


   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Photographers Discuss Their Creative Processes (online)


We tend to get to know most photographers through the images they create, the stories they tell. We don’t always have the ability to dive inside their minds to experience the way they truly see the world. Sit down with Mark DePaola and Phil Penman to peel back their creative processes and look at what makes them both so uniquely dynamic in the way they capture images.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Transforming Climate Grief into Growth (online)


A dialogue between Buddhist teacher Kaira Jewel Lingo and Good Grief Network’s LaUra Schmidt to inspire action and growth as we confront climate change.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Vocal Works by Bach and More


The Choir of Trinity Wall Street; Stefan Parkman, conductor. Program J.S. Bach (1685-1750) Komm, Jesu komm, BWV 229 and Jesu meine Freude, BWV 227 (1653) Sven-David Sandström (1942-2019), Lobet den Herrn (2010) Ethel Smyth Komm (1858-1944), süßer Tod Richard Strauss (1864-1949), Der Abend (1897) Einojuhani Rautavaara (1928-2016), Die erste Elegie (1995) Anna Kuzina-Rozhdestvenskaya, Agnus Dei (North American Premiere)
   New York City, NY; NYC
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1:00 pm
Free

Film | Academy Award Winner Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966) with Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton


Edward Albee's scathing study of a turbulent marriage has as its ground zero the New England home of a middle-aged college professor and his wife, who serve much more than a nightcap to the young faculty couple they host. Winner of five Academy Awards, including Best Actress (Elizabeth Taylor) and Best Supporting Actress (Sandy Dennis). Director: Mike Nichols Cast: Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, George Segal, Sandy Dennis Elizabeth Taylor began her career as a child actress in the early 1940s and was one of the most popular stars of classical Hollywood cinema in the 1950s. She then became the world's highest paid movie star in the 1960s, remaining a well-known public figure for the rest of her life. In 1999, the American Film Institute named her the seventh-greatest female screen legend of Classic Hollywood cinema. Richard Burton established himself as a formidable Shakespearean actor in the 1950s, and gave a memorable performance as Hamlet in 1964. He is widely regarded as one of the finest actors of his generation. Burton was nominated for an Academy Award seven times, but never won. He received BAFTAs, Golden Globes, and Tony Awards for Best Actor. In the mid-1960s, Burton became a top box office star, and by the late 1960s, he was one of the highest-paid actors in the world.
   New York City, NY; NYC
2:00 pm
Free

Workshop | Figure Drawing


Challenge your artistic skills by drawing the human figure. Each week a model will strike short and long poses for participants to draw. Artists/ educators will offer constructive suggestions and critique. Materials provided, and artists are encouraged to bring their own favorite media.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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2:00 pm
Free

Book Club | Passing by Nella Larsen


In Passing, Larsen's exploration of race was informed by her own mixed racial heritage and the increasingly common practice of racial passing in the 1920s. Praised upon publication, the novel has since been celebrated in modern scholarship for its complex depiction of race, gender, and sexuality, and the book is the subject of considerable scholarly criticism. Nella Larsen (1891-1964) was an American novelist working as a nurse and a librarian. She published two novels, Quicksand (1928) and Passing (1929), and a few short stories. Though her literary output was scant, she earned recognition by her contemporaries. A revival of interest in her writing has occurred since the late 20th century, when issues of racial and sexual identity have been studied. Her works have been the subjects of numerous academic studies, and she is now widely lauded as a premier novelist of the Harlem Renaissance and an important figure in American modernism.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:30 pm
Free

Lecture | Racialized Assimilation of the Second Generation: The Emergence of a New “Marked” Middle Class in Europe (in-person and online)


Speaker: Dr. Arnfinn H. Midtbøen (Professor of Sociology and Human Geography, University of Oslo).
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:30 pm
Free

Opening Reception | Eileen Quinlan: The Waves


Between the inflow of water along a shoreline and its recession out to sea, there is a sequence of moments—the wave—when water accumulates a cyclical motion that both turns in on itself while out, creating, if briefly, a vertiginous zone of suspense. It is a form of passage in which the ocean’s surface undergoes a process of undoing its own frame. The wave breaks and transforms. What’s witnessed in this magnificent, recurrent, quotidian event registers the influence of a whole spectrum of unperceived forces: the agitating touch of the wind’s path, geothermal fluctuations, subterranean stress and flex, the lunar pull. As such, the wave images what the eye can’t see. Across eighteen new photographic works, Eileen Quinlan invites the unfolding of an artwork much in the same way that a wave gathers, composes, and distributes the matter of an entire, ever-changing terrain.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Book Discussion | The Bin Laden Papers: How the Abbottabad Raid Revealed the Truth about al-Qaeda, Its Leader and His Family


The U.S. Navy SEALs who killed Osama bin Laden in his compound in Pakistan also gathered valuable intelligence on al-Qaeda. In her recently published book, , Nelly Lahoud, Associate Professor in the Department of National Security and Strategy at the U.S. Army War College, distills the content of nearly 6,000 pages of Arabic language private communications that were recovered during the raid. In conversation with Museum Director Clifford Chanin, Lahoud reveals al-Qaeda’s closely guarded plans and ambitions and provides additional insight about its role in international terrorism.  
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Film | Academy Award Winner Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966) with Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton


Edward Albee's scathing study of a turbulent marriage has as its ground zero the New England home of a middle-aged college professor and his wife, who serve much more than a nightcap to the young faculty couple they host. Winner of five Academy Awards, including Best Actress (Elizabeth Taylor) and Best Supporting Actress (Sandy Dennis). Director: Mike Nichols Cast: Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, George Segal, Sandy Dennis Elizabeth Taylor began her career as a child actress in the early 1940s and was one of the most popular stars of classical Hollywood cinema in the 1950s. She then became the world's highest paid movie star in the 1960s, remaining a well-known public figure for the rest of her life. In 1999, the American Film Institute named her the seventh-greatest female screen legend of Classic Hollywood cinema. Richard Burton established himself as a formidable Shakespearean actor in the 1950s, and gave a memorable performance as Hamlet in 1964. He is widely regarded as one of the finest actors of his generation. Burton was nominated for an Academy Award seven times, but never won. He received BAFTAs, Golden Globes, and Tony Awards for Best Actor. In the mid-1960s, Burton became a top box office star, and by the late 1960s, he was one of the highest-paid actors in the world.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Opening Reception | An Exhibition Examining Modern Korea


The Wonder Unbound is an exhibition examining modern Korea through the images and texts from multidisciplinary books published in foreign countries in the late 1700s to 1960s.  For the past 20 years, Professor Seung-cheol Lee, Director of the Dongduk Women's University and renowned Hanji (Korean traditional paper) artist himself, has amassed over 1,350 rare and vintage books from over two centuries. The Wonder Unbound unveils a curated selection of 120 books from this collection, opening these treasures to public view for the first time. Notably, the 120 books have been selected for their multi-dimensional reflection of life in Korea during the time of publication from its cover images, illustrations, maps, and photographs. It is also significant to note that the changing forms of visual materials are also meaningful to observe from a historical viewpoint, from illustrations, to black and white photography, and ultimately to color photography. The exhibition aims to act as a means for academics and researchers to gain a different perspective and offer a new approach for Korean studies, through not just textual, but also visual representations. A lot has changed in the world since their publication, but they are undoubtedly invaluable in the artistic insights they provide about Korea and its place geopolitically, historically, and culturally.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Discussion | City of Science: Our Collective Mental Health (in-person and online)


Is America suffering from a mental health meltdown? Have we become a more anxious nation, or are we just becoming more open about our mental health challenges and crises? A panel of experts will discuss the current state of America's mental health and what can be done to improve it. Featuring: Tracy Dennis-Tiwary, a professor of psychology at Hunter College, the Advanced Science Research Center, and the CUNY Graduate Center and author of Why Anxiety Is Good for You (Even Though It Feels Bad); Regina Miranda, a professor of psychology at Hunter College and the CUNY Graduate Center, whose research lab studies why young people think about and attempt suicide; and Ana Ortin Peralta, an assistant professor in the School-Clinical Child Psychology Program at Yeshiva University and a researcher at PRIME Center for Health Equity at Montefiore/Einstein.
   New York City, NY; NYC
6:30 pm
Free

Talk | Women Architects Born in the 19th Century (online)


From J. Louise Blanchard and Marion Lucy Mahoney to Sophia G. Hayden and Julia Morgan, women architects contributed significantly to architecture in the 19th century in all styles, from Beaux Arts through Art Deco. As minorities, within the profession of architecture, women achieved projects both nationally and internationally with great odds working against them. Robert Arthur King focuses on achievements of these architects who were born in the 19th century. King, a Fellow with the American Institute of Architects, has taught at the New York School of Interior Design since 1988. He is a graduate of Columbia University and the Architectural Association Graduate School in London.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:30 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus (online)


Welcome renowned theatre artist, MacArthur Fellow, and Pulitzer finalist Taylor Mac for an unforgettable evening, celebrating the publication of Mac’s play, Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus. Taylor Mac’s singular worldview intersects with William Shakespeare’s first tragedy, Titus Andronicus. Set during the fall of the Roman Empire, Mac’s extraordinary play picks up where Shakespeare’s blood-soaked tale left off: the coup has ended, the country has been stolen by madmen, and there are casualties everywhere. Two lowly servants, Gary and Janice, are charged with cleaning up the bodies. It’s the year 400—but it feels like the end of the world.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
$5

Book Discussion | In Search of Amrit Kaur: A Lost Princess and Her Vanished World


As she builds her own life anew, an Italian writer embarks on an all-consuming search for the true story of the mysterious princess H. H. Amrit Kaur of Mandi. On a sweltering day in 2007, having just lost her brother to illness, author Livia Manera Sambuy finds herself at a museum in Mumbai, enthralled by a 1924 photograph of a stunningly elegant Indian princess. What she reads in the picture's caption will change her life forever. This alluring Punjabi royal had supposedly sold her jewels in occupied wartime Paris to save Jewish lives, only to be arrested by the Gestapo and sent to a concentration camp, where she died within a year. Could it be true? And if so, how could such a sensational story have gone unreported? Almost against her will, Manera becomes drawn into the mystery of Amrit Kaur. Delving into the history of the British Raj, its durbars and society balls and jubilees, she shows us the precipitous decline of India's royal caste through the lives of extraordinary figures such as Amrit's father, the larger-than-life Maharaja Jagatjit Singh of Kapurthala; the Jewish banker Albert Kahn; and the Russian explorer Nicholas Roerich--all while pursuing the elusive Amrit Kaur's story. When she meets with the princess's eighty-year-old daughter, Manera's search takes on a new dimension, as she strives to reintroduce an orphan to a mother who disappeared in 1933, leaving behind two children, her raja husband, and a legacy of activism in India's nascent women's civil rights movement. In Search of Amrit Kaur is an engrossing detective story, a kaleidoscopic history lesson, and a moving portrait of a woman seeking personal freedom against the backdrop of a world in upheaval.
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:00 pm
$5

Classical Music | American Minimalism in Concert


The Bronx Arts Ensemble String Quartet performs American Minimalism – a musical survey of the state of American composition by living composers. Works by Caroline Shaw, Bronx native Oliver Caplan, Brittany Green, Angelica Negrón, and Philip Glass.  
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Poetry Reading | Ancestors of the Blue Moon: Poetry and Music


Featuring poetry by Himali Singh Soin with David Soin Tappeser on gongs. Ancestors of the Blue Moon combines flash fictions set in the Himalayas and a gong bath, in order to bring us out of our crisis of lost presence. It evokes its animistic rituals and remedies, mystical geometries, old-new materialisms and spirit realisms. These flash fictions come from the perspective of remote or forgotten deities. Deities protected by rites of secrecy or left out of archives. Deities invisible and formless. Deities incarnated as ruined objects, dangerous aspects or shadowy energies. They flow through our contemporary timescape, recounting the world they witness, transforming linear time into mythical time.”
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Cuban Early Music Group


Ars Longa, the Cuban early music group, returns with a program of Latin American baroque music that explores resonances of Africa in the Americas.   Ars Longa will play a concert that draws on their 2013 CD Gulumbá Gulumbé. Resonancias de África en el Nuevo Mundo, which highlights the African presence in baroque music from the New World. The program, based on research by Guatemalan musicologist Omar Morales Abril, includes several villancicos negros, musical pieces intended primarily for Christmas, as well as poetry, recited by members of the ensemble. 
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Lecture | Espionage and Enslavement (online)


Historian and author Claire Bellerjeau in a discussion about the incredible life of an enslaved Black woman from New York named Elizabeth, or Liss. Liss was enslaved by the Townsend family of Oyster Bay, Long Island, whose son, Robert Townsend (aka “Culper, Jr.”), was George Washington’s lead spy in Manhattan during the Revolutionary War. As the Culper Spy Ring used secret codes and invisible ink to smuggle vital information to Washington, evidence suggests Liss may also have engaged in intelligence gathering for the Patriot cause. Liss’ complex struggle for freedom sheds new light on the lives of thousands of other forgotten African Americans during the founding era. Bellerjeau’s ongoing research began 18 years ago, as she scoured archives from Long Island and New York City to South Carolina, Michigan, Canada, and Connecticut. Newly digitized newspapers from the 18th and early 19th centuries provided a trail of breadcrumbs that helped to illuminate the lives of many of those connected to the narrative. As her research progressed, Liss’ incredible life, once hidden from view, came into sharper focus.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Looking Back on the Pandemic (In Person and Online)


Approaching the third anniversary of the city's shutdown, new archival, photographic, and literary projects reflect back on New York's early pandemic days. The Pandemic Diaries project launched in 2020, inviting people to submit audio recordings of themselves and their loved ones telling personal stories about life amid the pandemic. Collecting those stories for over a year, the project captures a moment in time, in the City and beyond, as told by the voices who lived through it. In honor of the collection becoming publicly accessible this year, join one of the project's leaders alongside writers and artists whose own unique work grappled with similar experiences in the early days of the pandemic through different mediums. Featuring: Julie Golia, Curator of The Pandemic Diaries and Associate Director of Manuscripts, Archives, and Rare Books and Charles J. Liebman Curator of Manuscripts at The New York Public Library. Jeremiah Moss, author of Feral City: On Finding Liberation in Lockdown New York. Camilo Jose Vergara, photographer and creator of the Pandemic Diary.
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:00 pm
Free

Jazz | Works for Trumpet, Saxophone, and More


Ingrid Jensen, trumpet; Jaleel Shaw, alto saxophone; Dayna Stephens, tenor saxophone; Jay Anderson, bass; Kendrick Scott, drums; Marc Cary, piano; Mike Moreno, guitar.
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:30 pm
Free

Classical Music | Works for Double Bass (In Person AND Online)


Zhouyao Zhang, double bass. Program Xiaoxi Lu/Bu Lu, Sound of Clay Johann Baptist Vanhal (1739-1813), Concerto for Double Bass in D Major Ciwen Du/Chong Chen, Chu Ge (Song of Chu) Fengshan Liu, Lament for Ying Giovanni Bottesini (1821-1889), Concerto for Double Bass No. 2 in B minor (1845)
   New York City, NY; NYC
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8:00 pm
Free
Complimentary Tickets

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

Play | Drama with Broadway Actors

Regular Price: $77
CFT Member Price: $0.00

Classical Music | Sacred Choral Works at a Landmark Venue

Regular Price: $49
CFT Member Price: $0.00
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