free things to do in New York City
Free events for Monday, 11/13/23
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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 November 13, 2023?

33 free events take place on Monday, November 13 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 November 13 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 November . 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 Monday, November 13, 2023

All events are free unless otherwise noted.

Editor's Picks

free events nyc Tour of Gracie Mansion, Home of New York's Mayors
free events nyc New York Jewish Book Festival
free events nyc A Tribute to Choreographer and Dance Icon Nat Horne, Founder of Theatre Row
free events nyc A Conversation with Pulitzer-Winning and Bestselling Author of Trust Hernan Diaz
free events nyc Classical Latin American Works
More Editor's Picks for 11/13/23
        

Workshop | Morning Meditation


Start your day by balancing your mind, body, and spirit during instructor guided meditation. This renowned practice lowers blood pressure, reduces stress, and strengthens the immune system.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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9:45 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

Tour | Tour of Gracie Mansion, Home of New York's Mayors


In 1799, a prosperous New York merchant named Archibald Gracie built a country house overlooking a bend in the East River, five miles north of the then-New York City limits. Little did he know that, more than 200 years later, his home would be serving as the official residence of the First Family of New York City - a place where history is made, not merely recorded. As a historic house museum run by the Parks Department, sitting on 11 acres of grounds now known as Carl Schurz Park, Gracie Mansion has served as the home of 11 mayors, beginning first with Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia in 1942. Start times: 10:30am, 12pm, 1:30pm
   New York City, NY; NYC
10:30 am
Free

Lecture | Publishing and the Arab Diaspora (online)


Fehras Publishing Practices’s Sami Rustom and Kenan Darwich share their research into the history and presence of publishing and its entanglement in the sociopolitical and cultural sphere in the Eastern Mediterranean, North Africa, and the Arab diaspora. Engaging different methods and ways of production, the collective focuses on the relationship between publishing and art historiography. Their practice is concerned with the role of translation as a tool facing cultural domination in its traditional and modern forms, as well as a tool for creating solidarity and deconstructing colonial power. The collective’s investigations and queer interventions into narratives take place at public libraries, book markets, and in private and institutional collections.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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12:00 pm
Free

Reading | New York Jewish Book Festival


More than a dozen literary events, most of them free or by donation, over five days. This year's festival will feature events for adults, kids, and families and programs connected to the Museum's new exhibition opening this fall, Courage to Act: Rescue in Denmark. See link for full details.
   New York City, NY; NYC
2:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Noted Documentarian in Conversation (online)


A Q+A with filmmaker Theo Cuthand to discuss his works: Reclamation, 2-Spirit Date Catcher Dot Com, Less Lethal Fetishes, Woman Dress, Extractions, Medicine Bundle, Neurotransmitting, and Madness in Four Actions. Since 1995 Theo Cuthand has been making short experimental narrative videos and films about sexuality, madness, Queer identity and love, and Indigeneity. Cuthand will share eight short films, including Madness in Four Actions in which a fellow bipolar sufferer recontextualizes Patty Duke in The Miracle Worker; 2-Spirit Date Catcher Dot Com, which queers and indigenizes traditional dating site advertisements; Reclamation, which speculates upon Indigenous futurity in a post-apocalyptic world; Less Lethal Fetishes, which wryly comments on tear gas controversies in the art world and Chemical Valley, Southern Ontario; Extractions, which traces parallels between natural resource extraction and the Canadian Indigenous child welfare system; and Medicine Bundle, which explores colonial trauma and healing through found footage.  
   New York City, NY; NYC
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2:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Haitian Spirituality


A discussion around Haiti, Vodou, spirituality, and more.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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2:30 pm
Free

Lecture | Do They Know (When) It's Christmas? Changing Calendars in Ukraine and Contemporary Geopolitics of Christian Orthodoxy (in-person and online)


Over the past year, changing the date of celebration of Christmas in Ukraine to align it with both Western Christianity and the Eastern Orthodox churches associated with the Patriarchate of Constantinople, has taken the symbolic importance of the dissociation in religious matters from Russia, a process with a specific historicity. The fact that realignments within the Christian Orthodox realm have traditionally expressed themselves through questions of controlling time is not new. In 1922-1923, the adoption of the "reformed calendar" by a certain number of Orthodox churches led to a round of divisions. This may sound as just another episode in a long-lasting series of "byzantine" theological quarrels. It is far from being that. The "calendar" reform was just one of a series of highly political reforms that a group of Greek-Orthodox reformers had been advocating on the eve of WWI and which were projected in the limelight during the acceleration of time (in R. Koselleck's terms) provoked by the War. It consisted in envisioning a new, imperial, but post-ottoman and post-Russian, configuration for the Eastern Orthodox churches with a two-fold goal: preserve the primacy of the Greek-orthodox despite the emergence of national churches and adapt it to the new geopolitical developments of the Age of Empires. The network of these reformers rotating around an Athens-Constantinople (Istanbul) axis and active from Alexandria to Tbilissi, and from Jerusalem to Bitola, but also in the USA, had a narrow window of opportunity in the aftermath of the Russian revolution and the end of WWI. The calendar question of 1922-1923 finally encapsulated in a nutshell the conflicts and resistances around this project. But though it was finally not fully realized, it has left its indelible mark, and one can even say its blueprint, in the way religion is politicized in Europe's orthodox borderlands, whenever time accelerates, whether that be 1947, 1991 or even 2023... Speaker ?assos Anastassiadis is an Associate Professor in the Department of History at McGill University and Papachristidis Chair in Modern Greek and Greek-Canadian Studies, working on the interplay between transimperial individual mobilities and institutional reforms in the Eastern Mediterranean during the 19th and 20th c. with a focus on the domains of religion/confessionalization, education and state formation.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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3:00 pm
Free

Book Discussion | A Companion to Modern and Contemporary Latin American and Latina/o Art: A New Anthology


Celebrating the publication of this book, four groundbreaking scholars of Latin American and Latinx art gather to discuss their contributions to the anthology.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Documenting Indigenous Struggle in the Shadow of a Mushroom Cloud


A dialogue with acclaimed Indian activist filmmaker Shri Prakash. For close to three decades, Indian documentary filmmaker Shri Prakash has focused his lens on uranium mining's impacts on Indigenous communities in Asia, Africa, and North America, as well as the grassroots struggles these impacts have instigated. His latest film, 'Two Indians,' takes him back to the American Southwest, where he is currently reconnecting with many of the academics, activists, and community leaders he interviewed for his previous film on uranium mining in the region 'Nabikei.' The film will also reflect on Shri's own positionality as an Indian seeking solidarity with the Indigenous peoples of Turtle Island / North America. This is an in-depth conversation about the challenges of filming Indigenous struggles against nuclear extractivism around the world. This is a unique opportunity for students and scholars passionate about environmental justice and/or fascinated by cinematic storytelling to connect with someone who has been working at the intersection of both for many years. Prakash will present his unedited footage from New Mexico to facilitate a dialogue about the responsibilities that non-Indigenous persons have to fulfill when conveying Indigenous stories, as well as documentary film-making's potential for solidarity-building in an age of crisis.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:00 pm
Free

Jazz | Jazz ComboFest


   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:00 pm
Free

Lecture | Can Our Understanding of Climate Keep Up With Observed Changes?


Climate change is increasingly apparent to the general public through increasing heat waves, intense rainfall, flooding events, and sea level rise. However, while there have been great increases in climate model skill in the last decade across a swathe of important areas, there are still persistent biases and common assumptions that limit their utility at local or regional scales despite the growing demand for such information. This talk discusses the paths forward to increase climate model utility and the observational gaps and theoretical limits that will modulate any future progress, and considers whether observations may be outpacing the predictions. Speaker Gavin Schmidt is the author of Climate Change: Picturing the Science.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:30 pm
Free

Other | Pop Culture Trivia


Think you know Pop Culture? Come test your knowledge and join the Live Trivia Hour.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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4:30 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Horse Barbie: Experiences of a Transgender Woman


Author Geena Rocero discusses her powerful new memoir which takes readers on a journey through Rocero’s life—exploring her experiences as a transgender woman, her Filipino heritage, and the profound impact of self-discovery on her path to authenticity. This event will not only be an exploration of Geena’s personal journey but also a celebration of Filipino culture, resilience, and the intersection of identity.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Maestros & Monsters: Days & Nights with Susan Sontag & George Steiner


Author Robert Boyers on the role of public intellectuals.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Film | Susan Slept Here (1954) with Debbie Reynolds


A penniless Hollywood scriptwriter agrees to look after a rebellious teenage girl at Christmas in order to help with his research for film about juvenile delinquency. The troublesome girl causes all kinds of problems, not the least of which is setting the writer's girlfriend on fire with jealousy. Director: Frank Tashlin Cast: Dick Powell, Debbie Reynolds Debbie Reynolds was an American actress, singer, and businesswoman. Her career spanned almost 70 years. She was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Most Promising Newcomer with her portrayal of Helen Kane in the 1950 film Three Little Words. Her breakout role was her first leading role, as Kathy Selden in Singin' in the Rain (1952). Her other successes include The Affairs of Dobie Gillis (1953), Susan Slept Here (1954), Bundle of Joy (1956 Golden Globe nomination), The Catered Affair (1956 National Board of Review Best Supporting Actress Winner), and Tammy and the Bachelor (1957), in which her performance of the song Tammy topped the Billboard music charts.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Book Discussion | The Jews of Summer: Summer Camp and Jewish Culture in Postwar America


In the decades directly following the Holocaust, American Jewish leaders debated how to preserve and produce Jewish culture, fearful that growing affluence and suburbanization threatened the future of Jewish life. Many communal educators and rabbis pinned their hopes on residential summer camps for Jewish youth: institutions that sprang up across the U.S. as places for children and teenagers to socialize, recreate, and experience Jewish culture. Camp life was shaped both by adults' fears, hopes, and dreams about the Jewish future as well as children and teenagers own desires and interests. Focusing on the lived experience of campers and camp counselors, Sandra Fox's new book explores how a cultural crisis birthed a rite of passage that remains a significant influence in American Jewish life.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Dance Performance | A Tribute to Choreographer and Dance Icon Nat Horne, Founder of Theatre Row


The Jerome Robbins Dance Division is delighted to host a celebration of 93-year-old choreographer, dance icon, activist, and pioneer, Nat Horne. In addition to being the first enlisted African-American to dance for the U.S. military Special Services, Horne was an original member of Alvin Ailey Dance Theater and performed in the original production of Revelations. Having appeared in 12 Broadway shows, he was one of the founders of New York's "Theatre Row" on 42nd Street. Live dance and musical performances include an excerpt from Alvin Ailey's highly acclaimed Blues Suite, in which Horne premiered, and Horne's own work, Early in the Evening. An exciting tribute to a living legend! Registration required.
   New York City, NY; NYC
6:00 pm
Free

Discussion | Cinema Chats: Keep Quiet (online)


Keep Quiet is a 2016 biographical documentary film about Hungarian politician Csanad Szegedi. Known for his antisemitic comments and membership in the radical nationalist party Jobbik, Szegedi later discovered that he was Jewish, and embarked on a three-year journey to embrace Judaism. The film follows Szegedi as he is forced to confront his family's past, his wrongdoings, and his country's turbulent history. Author and film instructor Glenn Kenny and moderator Lucy Shahar have a discussion of this fascinating true story.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:00 pm
Free

Film | On the Edge (2023): Documentary on Run-Down Paris Hospital


A young doctor with an exemplary humanist spirit fights a brave battle to hold together the run-down Paris hospital where he works - and to hold his patients together in the process. Director: Nicolas Peduzzi 102 min. In French with English subtitles
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:30 pm
Free

Book Club | LGBTQ+ Book Club: Trans Authors


LGBTQ+ Book Club meets monthly to read and discuss fiction, nonfiction, and graphic novels centered around queer individuals, communities, and experiences. Please note that these books deal frankly, sometimes explicitly, with contemporary issues and all works discussed are artistic expressions selected for an adult audience. In honor of Transgender Day of Remembrance on November 20th, the theme of the third meeting of the fall is Books by Trans Authors. Guests will be provided with an overview of some of the staff's favorite titles and authors that fall into that category, specifically titles that focus on expressing trans joy as well as those that fully portray the breadth and depth of the trans experience. Throughout the meeting there will be ample opportunity to discuss the titles shared that evening as well as any other titles you come prepared to share! There is no prior reading or knowledge required - this is a space for folks to meet and share their love (or discover a new love!) of LGBTQ+ literature.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:30 pm
Free

Book Discussion | The New Ukrainian Novel


Join some of Ukraine's most prolific and distinguished writers - Olena Stiazhkina, Oksana Lutsyshyna and Andrey Kurkov - for this evening celebrating the rich literary culture of Ukraine. The authors will discuss their latest works, which illuminate Ukraine's diverse society and deal with the legacy of Soviet and Post-Soviet rule, as well as the present situation in the country.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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6:30 pm
Free

Screening | A New Nature: Short Film and Discussion


Mark Dorf is a contemporary artist known for his innovative digital and photographic works. His art often explores the intersection of technology, nature, and human perception, pushing boundaries of traditional photography through digital manipulation and abstraction. This is a screening of his latest short film A New Nature followed by a discussion and Q&A.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Book Discussion | Art Monsters: Unruly Bodies in Feminist Art


What kind of art does a monster make? And what if monster is a verb? Noun or a verb, the idea is a dare: to overwhelm limits, to invent our own definitions of beauty. In this dazzlingly original reassessment of women’s stories, bodies, and art, Lauren Elkin—the celebrated author of Flâneuse—explores the ways in which feminist artists have taken up the challenge of their work and how they not only react against the patriarchy but redefine their own aesthetic aims. How do we tell the truth about our experiences as bodies? What is the language, what are the materials, that we need to transcribe them? And what are the unique questions facing those engaged with female bodies, queer bodies, sick bodies, racialized bodies? Encompassing with a rich genealogy of work across the literary and artistic landscape, Elkin makes daring links between disparate points of reference— among them Julia Margaret Cameron’s photography, Kara Walker’s silhouettes, Vanessa Bell’s portraits, Eva Hesse’s rope sculptures, Carolee Schneemann’s body art, Theresa Hak Kyung Cha’s trilingual masterpiece DICTEE—and steps into the tradition of cultural criticism established by Susan Sontag, Hélène Cixous, and Maggie Nelson.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
$5

Opening Reception | Atmospheres: Multimedia Installation


An exhibition showcasing a Mobile Pavilion with a multimedia installation conceived in collaboration with the Austrian regional government of Styria. Standing as a testament to the power of art, research, and collaboration in addressing the fundamental questions of our time, it invites visitors to embark on an immersive journey through the realms of atmosphere, climate, and space exploration. Atmospheres delves into a subject of profound significance as we find ourselves at a critical juncture in history. The sky has always been intertwined with profound questions about our place in the world, our origins, our identity, and our future. Through the fusion of art, climate science, and space research, this exhibition offers fresh and unexpected perspectives on atmospheres. Overall, it focuses on the protection and preservation of hospitable conditions in the face of climate change.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Frescobaldi and the South: Harpsichord Works


In 1594 Carlo Gesualdo, Prince of Venosa, arrived in Ferrara for his marriage to Donna Eleonora d'Este. His meeting with the musical circles of Ferrara, and in particular with Luzzasco Luzzaschi, was to make an important impact on the musical development of the young Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643). In his maturity Frescobaldi arrived at a deeply personal fusion between the musical forms of North Italian (and more specifically Venetian) derivation and the musical experimentation of the southern school. On the album Frescobaldi and the South, harpsichordist Francesco Corti explores the reciprocal influences between the great keyboard master from Ferrara and his colleagues from the Kingdom of Naples. This fertile musical exchange, which culminated in the profoundly distinctive innovations of Frescobaldi himself, fully exemplifies the spirit of experimentation and musical innovation typical of the early seventeenth century, a period that, like few others, sought out and celebrated aesthetic renewal. Program: Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643): Toccata Prima (Libro Primo, 1615) Giovanni de Macque (c 1550 - 1614): Consonanze Stravaganti Gagliarda Seconda Capriccio sopra re fa mi sol Gagliarda Prima Rocco Rodio (c 1530 - c 1620): Ricercata Terza (Libro di Ricercate, 1625) Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643): Toccata X (Libro Primo, 1615) Scipione Stella (1558-1622): Partite sopra la Romanesca Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643): Capriccio sopra la Battaglia, Balletto e Ciaccona (Libro Primo, Aggiunta, 1637) Michelangelo Rossi (c 1602 - 1656): Toccata Prima (Toccate e corenti, c. 1634) Bernardo Storace (XVII sec): Ciaccona (Selva di Varie Composizioni, 1664) Girolamo Frescobaldi (1583-1643): Capriccio durezze (Primo libro di Capricci, 1624) Gagliarda Quinta (Secondo Libro, 1627): Cento Partite sopra Passacagli (Libro Primo, Aggiunta, 1637)
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:00 pm
Free

Discussion | A Conversation with Pulitzer-Winning and Bestselling Author of Trust Hernan Diaz


Translated into more than thirty languages, Trust also received the Kirkus Prize, was longlisted for the Booker Prize, and was named one of the 10 Best Books of the Year by The New York Times, The Washington Post, NPR, and Time magaziner. Trust is currently being developed as a limited series for HBO.
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:00 pm
Free

Talk | Artist Talk: Myths of Identity


Mithu Sen is a conceptual artist who explores myths of identity and their intersection with the structures of our world, whether social, political, economic or emotional. She performs her work across mediums to explore hierarchies and conventions with particular reference to “myths” of language, sexuality, market and marginalization. Braiding grotesque fiction, personal ephemera and piercing humor to obscure societal codes, the by-products of her conceptual practice take the forms of drawings, poems, performances, videos, glitches and instructional interventions.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Talk | Artist Talk: Political and Conceptual Concerns (online)


Environmental artist Tasha Depp received her BFA from Cooper Union and an MFA from Rutgers University.  Depp embarked on a lifetime of reconciling her commitment to political and conceptual concerns to her innate painter’s sensibility. She currently lives, works and exhibits in the Hudson Valley. Depp shares a digital sketchbook, Suburb Scrawl, on her social media profiles.  She teaches drawing to incarcerated students, as well as creates live paintings at weddings and special events. Her paintings and mixed-media work express the anxiety of a culture awaiting rapture in a collapsing landscape, all the while eating slow food in the fast lane.
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Classical Latin American Works


Quintet of the Americas. Program Ernesto Oliva, Canto arena Arturo Marquez (b. 1950), Danza de Mediodia Gaudencio Thiago de Mello (1933-2013), Pra dormir na Rede Carlos Pavan, Brooklyn Folk Divertimento Gilbert Galindo, Voices of the Unseen for Woodwind Quintet Jorge Olaya Munoz (1916-1995), A la costa Eduardo Cadavid, Por un beso de tu boca (Bambuco)
   New York City, NY; NYC
7:00 pm
Free

Dance Performance | Dance Works-in-Progress


A free, high visibility low-tech forum for experimentation, emerging ideas, and works-in-progress held in the Fall and Spring seasons. Artists are selected by a rotating committee of peer artists Featuring: Liony Garcia, Barkha Patel, Brendan Drake
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:00 pm
Free

Classical Music | Organ Music at a Beautiful Church


Alexander Pattavina, organ. Program Alfred Hollins (1865-1942), Song of Sunshine Seth Bingham (1882-1972), Roulade Horatio Parker (1863-1919), Allegretto
   New York City, NY; NYC
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7:30 pm
Free

Lecture | The Abundant In Between Time


Drawing upon Maya Angelou’s memoirs, The Heart of a Woman (1981) and All God’s Children Need Traveling Shoes (1986), this lecture identifies a few of her friends, singer, composer, Abbey Lincoln, novelist, Paule Marshall and art historian, ethnographer, Sylvia Ardyn Boone, major artists and intellectuals in their own right, who help us flesh out an understudied period in African American (particularly Black Women’s) intellectual and cultural history.   From the late fifties and early sixties this group of Black women came to call New York home and like those before them began to create identities and a body of work shaped by their political and aesthetic sensibilities.  More Pan-Africanist than Diasporic, not yet and possibly never, Black feminist, they nonetheless saw themselves as modern, global black women still bound by, but in search of new understandings of gender and sexuality. By the end of the period under consideration in the early 1970s, each of them would find themselves outside of the United States, in Black majority countries, creating works that are deserving of our continued attention and appreciation.   Speaker Farah Jasmine Griffin is the William B. Ransford Professor of English and Comparative Literature and African American and African Diaspora Studies. 
   New York City, NY; NYC
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8:00 pm
Free
Complimentary Tickets

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

Classical Music | Sacred Choral Works at a Landmark Venue

Regular Price: $49
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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