Events - November 2013

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EVENT CATEGORIES

Art

Dance

Discussions

Festivals

Music

Theater


ART

Nov. 1 to 24

Vaiven. Six Visual Journeys Back and Forth Between Spain and the U.S.

This exhibition showcases six photographers from Spain and the United States who interpret the realities of both countries from multiple perspectives, creating a visual round trip, as part of FotoWeekDC 2013; for information, visit www.spainculture.us.

Former Spanish Residence

Nov. 5 to 8

Moods – Young Austrian Photography @ FotoDC

The works of the Austrian artists selected for this exhibition examine the perception and manipulation of our daily surroundings, providing a cross section of young, enterprising artists shaping the country’s contemporary photography scene with innovative technique, striking composition and stirring imagery.

Embassy of Austria

Nov. 6 to Jan. 31

Portraits of Power: Works by Alejandro Almaraz of Argentina

Since 2006, the Organization of American States’s Art Museum of the Americas has aimed to promote OAS values of social progress and cultural exchange through the visual arts. Continuing along this path, Alejandro Almaraz’s examinations of popular authority figures encourages conversation on vital OAS interests such as democracy and good governance.

Art Museum of the Americas

Through Nov. 8

Jorge Caligiuri: The Other Lands

Inspired by interior design and decorative objects, Argentine-born Jorge Caligiuri’s latest body of work is a series of frescos where the primary intention is to create a simple visual experience working with ordinary elements: dots, squares, strips, texture and light playing off elements of repetition, geometry and color.

Embassy of Argentina

Through Nov. 10

American People, Black Light: Faith Ringgold’s Paintings of the 1960s

Faith Ringgold is well known for originating the African American story quilt revival in the late 1970s. In the previous decade, she created bold, provocative paintings in direct response to the civil rights and feminist movements. Ringgold’s unprecedented exploration of race and gender in America is examined in this comprehensive survey of 49 rarely exhibited paintings.

National Museum of Women in the Arts

Through Nov. 10

Awake in a Dream World: The Art of Audrey Niffenegger

The first major museum exhibition of visual artist and author of “The Time Traveler’s Wife” reveals a mysterious, strange and whimsical world, both real and imagined, through 239 paintings, drawings, prints and book art. 

National Museum of Women in the Arts

Through Nov. 10

Las Calles Hablan (Mapping Barcelona Public Art)

“Las Calles Hablan” shows the evolution of street art in Barcelona, where opinions on graffiti and street art span the spectrum from love to indifference to hate. 

Embassy of Spain

Nov. 12 to 29

The Vienna Model – Housing for the 21st Century

This exhibition presents 36 case studies of public housing in Vienna, where about 60 percent of the population lives in municipally built, owned or managed buildings, which is in stark contrast to America’s mostly privately run housing market. The predominance of public housing in Vienna has a visible impact on the city’s life, atmosphere and communities, as evidenced by surveys that regularly rank Vienna as the world's most livable cities. 

Embassy of Austria

Nov. 23 to March 9

Alex Prager: Face in the Crowd

Los Angeles artist Alex Prager’s first solo museum exhibition in the United States debuts her latest series — elaborately staged crowd scenes, both poignant and revelatory — alongside earlier photographs and video works.

Corcoran Gallery of Art

Through Dec. 8

Different Distances: Fashion Photography Goes Art

Five artists — whose images are a game of balance between art and fashion photography, rooted in cultural history as well as personal experiences — overcome the difference between the intimate and the distant to create atmospheres that bewitch us. 

House of Sweden

Through Dec. 8

The Third Room

Children enter a playroom that serves as a set on which they will be the leading characters in a theater piece of their own interpretation. Through headphones, they are instructed to find things in the room, to quiet a talking suitcase, and to fly through space. Exactly how they do this is completely up to them. 

House of Sweden

Through Dec. 8

United Stockholms of America

Using figures and facts, design and photography by Charlie Bennet, “United Stockholms of America” tells the story of the migration of 1.3 million Swedes who left their home for a better future in the Promised Land.

House of Sweden

Through Dec. 20

Camus in a Digital Age

Scannable QR codes create a virtual bridge between physical media and digital content, connecting gallery displays with online videos, photographs, newspaper and audio archives that explore the life of Albert Camus, a French Nobel Prize-winning author, journalist and philosopher. The exhibit is part of “Celebrating 100 Years of Albert Camus,” a series of events that includes author talks, a panel discussion and mixed-media performance; for information, visit www.francedc.org.

Alliance Française of Washington, D.C.

Through Dec. 31

S.O.S. Spanish Office Showroom

As part of the SPAIN arts & culture program (www.spainculture.us), “S.O.S. Spanish Office Showroom” presents the most avant-garde pieces of Spanish design conceived for modern working environments, highlighting how the creativity of contemporary Spanish designers adapts to any office space and how Spanish design companies are successfully competing in international markets, such as the United States.

Former Spanish Residence

Through Jan. 5

Charles Marville: Photographer of Paris

The first retrospective exhibition in the United States, and the only scholarly catalogue on the renowned 19th-century French photographer Charles Marville (1813-79), presents recent groundbreaking discoveries informing his art and biography, including the versatility of his photographic talents and his true identity, background and family life.

National Gallery of Art

Through Jan. 5

A Democracy of Images: Photographs from the Smithsonian American Art Museum

More than 100 photographs selected from the Smithsonian American Art Museum’s permanent collection celebrate the 30th anniversary of the establishment of the museum’s photography collection, examine photography’s evolution in the United States from a documentary medium to a full-fledged artistic genre, and showcase the numerous ways in which it has captured the American experience.

American Art Museum

Through Jan. 5

Earth Matters: Land as Material and Metaphor in the Arts of Africa

Some 100 exceptional works of art from the late 18th to 21st centuries come together for the first major exhibition and scholarly endeavor to comprehensively examine the rich relationship between African artists and the land upon which they live, work and frame their days.  

National Museum of African Art

Through Jan. 5

Northern Mannerist Prints from the Kainen Collection

Some 50 works embody the sophisticated imagery, extraordinary stylization and virtuoso technique of the printmaking industry that flourished in the northern Netherlands and at the imperial court of Prague in the late 16th century.

National Gallery of Art

Through Jan. 5

Wanderer: Travel Prints by Ellen Day Hale

A selection of prints, drawings and original printing plates demonstrates Ellen Day Hale ‘s passion for travel and her mastery of printmaking.

National Museum of Women in the Arts

Through Jan. 5

Yes, No, Maybe: Artists Working at Crown Point Press

Featuring 125 working proofs and edition prints produced between 1972 and 2010 at Crown Point Press in San Francisco, one of the most influential printmaking studios of the last half century, “Yes, No, Maybe” goes beyond celebrating the flash of inspiration to examine the artistic process as a sequence of decisions.

National Gallery of Art

Through Jan. 12

Living Artfully: At Home with Marjorie Merriweather Post

From the glamour of Palm Beach, to the rustic whimsy of the Adirondacks, to the distinguished social scene of Washington, D.C., heiress Marjorie Merriweather Post brought to her multiple residences a flawless style of living and entertaining that was made possible only through the gracious management of loyal staff. 

Hillwood Estate, Museum and Gardens

Through Jan. 12

Pakistani Voices: A Conversation with The Migration Series

In April 2013, the Phillips partnered with the State Department to conduct a series of workshops in Pakistan focusing on art and social change. This exhibition features 29 works by emerging Pakistani artists and 20 works by students and orphans who worked together to create visual narratives about identity, personal struggle and Pakistani history.

The Phillips Collection

Through Jan. 25

A Night at the Opera

The grandeur of opera — its unforgettable music, stellar performers, and lavish scenery and costumes — has transfixed audiences for more than 400 years. This 50-item display will feature manuscripts, printed scores, librettos, photographs, correspondence and set designs dating from the late 18th century through the beginning of the 20th century.

Library of Congress James Madison Building

Through Jan. 26

Van Gogh Repetitions

In the first Vincent van Gogh (1853-90) exhibition in D.C. in 15 years, the Phillips Collection takes a fresh look at the van Gogh’s artistic process, venturing beneath the surface of some of his best-known paintings to examine how and why he repeated certain compositions during his 10-year career.

The Phillips Collection

Through Jan. 26

Yoga: The Art of Transformation

Through masterpieces of Indian sculpture and painting, “Yoga” — the first exhibit to present this leitmotif of Indian visual culture — explores yoga’s goals; its Hindu as well as Buddhist, Jain and Sufi manifestations; its means of transforming body and consciousness; and its profound philosophical foundations.

Arthur M. Sackler Gallery

Through Jan. 31

Icons of the Desert

This exhibition of early indigenous Australian paintings from Papunya, from the private collection of John and Barbara Wilkerson, took more than 10 years of development in close consultation with the aboriginal community and descendants of the artists.

Embassy of Australia Art Gallery

Through Feb. 9

Lines, Marks, and Drawings: Through the Lens of Roger Ballen

This exhibit considers the 40-year-plus career of Roger Ballen, one of the more recognized photographic artists working today, through a new approach: an examination of line and drawing in his photographs.

National Museum of African Art

Through March 2

Heaven and Earth: Art of Byzantium from Greek Collections

In the first exhibition devoted to Byzantine art at the National Gallery, some 170 rare and important works, drawn exclusively from Greek collections, offer a fascinating glimpse of the soul and splendor of the mysterious Byzantine Empire.

National Gallery of Art

Through March 2

Our America: The Latino Presence in American Art

Nearly 100 works in all media by 72 leading modern and contemporary artists present the rich and varied contributions of Latino artists in the United States since the mid-20th century, when the concept of a collective Latino identity began to emerge.

Smithsonian American Art Museum

Through May 26

Damage Control: Art and Destruction Since 1950

The first in-depth exploration of the theme of destruction in international contemporary visual culture, this ground-breaking exhibition includes works by a diverse range of international artists working in painting, sculpture, photography, film, installation and performance.

Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden

Through June 8, 2014

Perspectives: Rina Banerjee

Born in India and based in New York City, artist Rina Banerjee draws on her background as a scientist and her experience as an immigrant in her richly textured works that complicate the role of objects as representations of cultures and invite viewers to share her fascination in materials. 

Arthur M. Sackler Gallery


DANCE

 

Through Nov. 3

Giselle

Love, betrayal and forgiveness reign as the Washington Ballet takes on one of the world’s most beautiful and technically difficult ballets. Tickets are $25 to $125.

Kennedy Center Eisenhower Theatre

Thu., Nov. 7, 8 p.m.

Luis Bravo’s Forever Tango

Tracing the brilliantly hued history of tango through music, dance and dramatic vignettes, this sizzling, Tony-nominated show features an all-Argentine cast of 14 dancers and an 11-piece orchestra. Tickets are $36 to $78.

Music Center at Strathmore

Nov. 8 to 17

Fuego Flamenco IX

GALA Hispanic Theatre’s acclaimed flamenco festival is back for its ninth year, exploring traditional flamenco and its diversity through contemporary expressions, as well as its impact in the United States. This year’s attractions include the world premiere of “Uno Más Uno” created by Edwin Aparicio and Aleksey Kulikov for D.C.’s Flamenco Aparicio Dance Company, and the U.S. premiere of “Templanza,” performed by the sensual duo José Jurado and Isabel Rodríguez from Madrid. Tickets are $35.

GALA Hispanic Theatre

Nov. 12 to 17

Matthew Bourne’s Sleeping Beauty — New Adventures

Renowned British choreographer Matthew Bourne returns with his latest re-imagining of a ballet classic — as the tale of a young girl cursed to sleep for 100 years becomes a supernatural love story that even the passage of time cannot hinder. Tickets are $30 to $120.

Kennedy Center Opera House

Sat., Nov. 23, 8 p.m.

Shanghai Ballet: The Butterfly Lovers

This extraordinary classical ballet company from China performs one of its signature ballets, “The Butterfly Lovers,” based on an ancient legend often considered the Chinese equivalent of “Romeo and Juliet.” Tickets are $28 to $56.

George Mason University Center for the Arts

Sun., Nov. 24, 4 p.m.

Shanghai Ballet: La Sylphide

Bringing its gifted dancers from the Far East to Northern Virginia, this dazzling ensemble will spellbind audiences with its production of “La Sylphide,” a gripping ballet that tells the tale of a young man who loses his heart on his wedding day to a beautiful and mysterious spirit. Tickets are $28 to $56.

George Mason University Center for the Arts


DISCUSSIONS

 

Sat., Nov. 2, 9:30 a.m. to 4:15 p.m.

The Inca and Machu Picchu

This daylong seminar explores the Inca and Machu Picchu through the lenses of geography, history, and culture to uncover new truths about a people and a place that fascinate us still. Tickets are $130; for information, visit www.smithsonianassociates.org.

S. Dillon Ripley Center

Wed., Nov. 6, 6:30 p.m.

Redeeming The Prince: The Meaning of Machiavelli’s Masterpiece

Professor Maurizio Viroli, one of the world’s leading Machiavelli scholars, discusses his book “Redeeming The Prince,” in which he puts forth a startling new interpretation of arguably the most influential but widely misunderstood book in the Western political tradition.

Inter-American Development Bank

Wed., Nov. 6, 7 p.m.

Sur La Route: Jack Kerouac’s Francophone Roots

On the Road,” Jack Kerouac’s immortal contribution to Beat literature, became a cultural touchstone for generations of American readers. But few people realize that Kerouac began writing his masterpiece in French, a language in which he was fluent. Tickets are $25; for information, visit www.smithsonianassociates.org.

S. Dillon Ripley Center

Thu., Nov. 7, 11:30 a.m.

Translational Medicine: Advancing from Bench to Bedside

The Library of Congress will celebrate the 60th anniversary of the discovery of the DNA structure with a panel discussion that includes Nobel Laureate James D. Watson, the world-renowned molecular biologist, who — in collaboration with several other scientists — discovered the structure of DNA.

Library of Congress James Madison Building

Tue., Nov. 12, 10 a.m.

The Golden Age of Finnish Art and Architecture

By popular demand, Finnish Ambassador Ritva Koukku-Ronde again welcomes guests to her elegant residence to enjoy an art-themed morning featuring a lecture and special viewing of paintings by renowned Finnish artists. Tickets are $70; for information, visit www.smithsonianassociates.org.

Finnish Ambassador’s Residence

Tue., Nov. 19, 6:45 p.m.

How the Monuments Men Rescued Italy’s Art from the Nazis

In August 1943, on the eve of the Allied invasion of Italy, bombs threatened Michelangelo’s “David” and nearly destroyed da Vinci's “Last Supper,” and the race to save Italy’s masterpieces was on. Tickets are $25; for information, visit www.smithsonianassociates.org.

National Museum of Natural History

Sat., Nov. 23, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Britain’s Crown Jewels: Splendor, Symbols, and Power

David Thomas, royal crown jeweler from 1991 to 2007, gives a talk on British crown jewels, which symbolize a monarch’s power and a nation’s royal heritage — and whose ceremonial role in the life of the democracy is so important that the collection, known as the regalia, commands its own carriage in the annual procession to the state opening of Parliament. Tickets are $135; for information, visit www.smithsonianassociates.org.

National Museum of Natural History 


FESTIVALS

 

Sat., Nov. 2, 12 to 4 p.m.

Day of the Dead Altar

This well-known community event features an intricate altar dedicated to Juan García de Oteyza, former director of the Mexican Cultural Institute who passed away earlier this year. In addition, 2013 marks the centennial of the passing of José Guadalupe Posada, one of Mexico’s most famous artists, partially responsible for popularizing the calavera, or skull, through his engravings and images, which have become iconic representations of the Day of the Dead and Mexican culture as a whole. The opening event will feature Mexican hot chocolate and pan de muertos, a traditional sweet bread served on the holiday, and the altar will remain open to visitors and school groups until Nov. 8.

Mexican Cultural Institute

Fri., Nov. 8, 3 to 6 p.m.,
Sat., Nov. 9, 1 to 6 p.m.

events.czech.christmas.story
Photo: Embassy of the Czech Republic
The Czech Christmas Market on Nov. 8 and 9 will feature hand-blown Czech ornaments from the European Trading Company. 

Czech Christmas Market

The Czech Christmas Market will feature beautiful hand-blown Czech ornaments from the European Trading Company; special performances of Czech and Slovak Christmas carols performed by children from Sokol Washington, D.C.; a music workshop called “Rhythm and Body”; Czech nativity scenes on display; the opportunity to decorate traditional gingerbread cookies; Christmas cookies from Bistro Bohem; and delicious mulled wine (svařák). Admission is free and reservations are not required.

Embassy of the Czech Republic

Through Nov. 13

Kids Euro Festival 2013

The largest children’s performing arts festival in the United States returns to the Washington area for its sixth edition, with more 200 free, family-friendly, European-themed events including performances, concerts, workshops, movies, storytelling, puppetry, dance, magic and cinema — all brought to you by the 28 European Union member states. For information, visit kidseurofestival.org.

Various locations


MUSIC

 

Sat., Nov. 2, 8 p.m.

Sir James Galway with the Irish Chamber Orchestra

This world-class ensemble, renowned for its driving energy and explosive power, shares the stage with Ireland’s great flutist, Sir James Galway. Tickets are $37.50 to $75.

George Mason University Center for the Arts

Thu., Nov. 7, 7:30 p.m.

The Operetta Spirit – The Merry Widow

Music from “The Merry Widow,” the 1923 Hollywood film version directed by Ernst Lubitsch, is accompanied by a discussion with the artists ( a concert by PostClassical Ensemble on Nov. 16. Admission is free but RSVP is required and can be made at http://theoperettaspirit.eventbrite.com.

Embassy of Austria

Fri., Nov. 8., 7:30 p.m.

Drumartica

The Slovenian percussion duo Drumartica is one of the most active percussion ensembles in Europe today, performing at prestigious competitions in Luxembourg and Bulgaria, as well as shows in the United States, Russia and around Europe in venues such as the Hermitage Theater in St. Petersburg and Carnegie Hall in New York. Tickets are $15; to purchase, visit http://eunic-drumartica.eventbrite.com.

Embassy of Austria

Fri., Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m.

Raffi Besalyan, Piano

Hailed as “a true heir of the mainstream of Russian pianism, like Horowitz” by Chopin Magazine, Armenian-born pianist Raffi Besalyan has toured North and South America, Europe, Russia and Asia as a recitalist and orchestral soloist. Tickets are $100, including buffet dinner; for information, visit www.embassyseries.org.

Embassy of Armenia

Fri., Nov. 8, 6:30 p.m.

‘Song of the Monarch’ Album Presentation

Award-winning Mexican pianist Ana Cervantes, a Yamaha Concert Artist and Fulbright Senior Scholar, presents her album “Song of the Monarch: Women in Mexico!” — featuring composers from Mexico, the United States, Britain, Brazil and Colombia. RSVP to This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

Mexican Cultural Institute

Sat., Nov. 9, 8 p.m.

Lost Childhood

The National Philharmonic present the first complete concert performance of the opera “Lost Childhood,” based on the memoir by Holocaust survivor Yehuda Nir and premiering on the 75th anniversary of Kristallnacht (“Night of Broken Glass”), when a wave of violent anti-Jewish pogroms throughout Germany marked the unofficial start to the Holocaust. Tickets start at $28.

Music Center at Strathmore

Thu., Nov. 14, 7 p.m.

Itamar Zorman, Violin

Born in Tel Aviv in 1985 to a family of musicians, Itamar Zorman graduated from the Israeli Conservatory of Music in Tel Aviv in 2003, received his bachelor’s of music from the Jerusalem Academy of Music and Dance, was the first violinist in the Israel Defense Force’s String Quartet, and received his master’s of music from the Juilliard School in 2009. Tickets are $65, including reception; for information, visit www.embassyseries.org.

Venue TBA

Sat., Nov. 16, 7 p.m.

Fallin’ for Jazz

The Swedish Jazz ensemble consists of saxophonist Anders Lundegård, a native Swede, and guitarist and singer Al Baumann, married to a Swede, both of whom have careers in finance and banking. Together, they form a unique blend of jazz standards, popular songs and folk music. Tickets are $17 or $20 at the door; for information, visit www.theswedishjazz.com.

Lyceum

Sat., Nov. 16, 8 p.m.

Tales from the Vienna Woods

PostClassical Ensemble presents Johann Strauss’s most beloved waltzes in a variety of scintillating transformations — including a chamber-orchestra version of “Emperor Waltz” as lovingly transcribed by Arnold Schoenberg, Adolf Schulz-Evler’s spectacular solo piano paraphrase of “The Blue Danube” performed by Benjamin Pasternack, soprano Jennifer Casey Cabot singing “Vilja” from Franz Lehár’sThe Merry Widow,” and other operetta favorites. Tickets are $30 to $35; for information, visit www.dumbartonconcerts.org.

Historic Dumbarton Church


THEATER

 

Through Nov. 3

The Picture of Dorian Gray

Synetic Theater reinvents Oscar Wilde’s “The Picture of Dorian Gray” in a unique fusion of visual and verbal poetry that explores Wilde’s only novel, which many consider his most personal work — a timelessly supernatural story of man’s endless conflict with the nature of mortality. Tickets start at $35.

Synetic Theater

Through Nov. 3

This

Jane is a poet-without-a-muse, a single mother trying to reignite her life after she suddenly loses her husband. Her supportive friends try to help but only make things more complicated while a sexy, French Doctor-Without-Borders incites temptation — and perspective. Tickets are $10 to $45.

Round House Theatre

Nov. 8 to 16

Molière Impromptu: Translated and Adapted by Rinne Groff

Based on three short plays by Molière, this wickedly funny look at the magic of theatre is set in 1665 Versailles, where the play presents a director’s nightmare as the members of Molière’s Illustre Theatre gather to rehearse a new play commissioned by the king for a performance that very night. Tickets are $25.

Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center

Nov. 9 to 24

Mies Julie

This unflinching South African adaptation of August Strindberg’s “Miss Julie” ingeniously transposes the 1888 parable of class and gender to a remote, South African estate 18 years after apartheid, tackling the deeper complexities of South African society head on. Tickets are $60.

Shakespeare Theatre Company Lansburgh Theatre

Through Nov. 10

Sister Act

In this crowd-pleasing musical based on the hit film, a wannabe diva witnesses a crime and hides out in a convent, where, under Mother Superior's watchful eye, she helps her fellow sisters find their voices, not to mention her own. Tickets are $39 to $120.

Kennedy Center Opera House 

Through Nov. 17

Love in Afghanistan

An emerging hip-hop artist and a high-level Afghan interpreter both fight to navigate the pitfalls of romance, religious differences and political unrest in war-torn Afghanistan. Tickets are $40 to $90.

Arena Stage

Nov. 19 to Dec. 15

Protest

In this play written in 1978 by famed Czech human rights activist Vaclav Havel, we meet a dissident on his way home from prison and a person involved in a campaign to protest the government. One character is the protesting artist who suffered for his beliefs, the other a compromising and compromised playwright. But in this unique interpretation by Ambassador Theater, the two male characters have counter female egos, emphasizing their universality (for mature audiences). Tickets are $20 to $40; for information, visit www.aticc.org.

Mead Theater Lab at Flashpoint

Nov. 21 to Jan. 5

A Christmas Carol

Ford’s Theatre has delighted Washington audiences with “A Christmas Carol” for more than 30 years. Join the ghosts of Christmas Past, Present and Future as they lead the miserly Ebenezer Scrooge on a journey of transformation and redemption. Please call for ticket information.

Ford’s Theatre

Nov. 21 to Jan. 5

A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum

This fun musical farce based on the classic plays of ancient Roman playwright Plautus tells the bawdy story of Pseudolus, a slave in ancient Rome, who goes to great lengths to gain his freedom by securing a courtesan for his young master, Hero. Tickets are $20 to $110.

Shakespeare Theatre Sidney Harman Hall 

Through Nov. 24 

16th International Festival of Hispanic Theater

Teatro de la Luna presents the 16th International Festival of Hispanic Theater with troupes from Colombia, the Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Puerto Rica, Uruguay and the United States. Tickets are $35. For information, visit www.teatrodelaluna.org.

Gunston Arts Center

Nov. 29 to Jan. 5

Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner

Broadway and Arena Stage favorite Kenny Leon returns to direct Malcolm-Jamal Warner (in his Arena Stage debut) in a new adaptation of the beloved film “Guess Who's Coming to Dinner.” Please call for ticket information.

Arena Stage

Through Dec. 1

Romeo and Juliet

Shakespeare’s timeless story of young, passionate love set against a sea of hate is retold by three-time Helen Hayes Award-winning director Aaron Posner. Tickets are $40 to $72.

Folger Shakespeare Library

Through Dec. 8

Pride in the Falls of Autrey Mill

The Falls of Autrey Mill is the most desired zipcode in town. From the outside, the flawless neighborhood glitters with elegant roman column porches and exquisitely manicured lawns. However, demons lurk behind the designer window treatments when one seemingly perfect family disintegrates from the inside out. Please call for ticket information.

Signature Theatre

Last Edited on November 4, 2013