Lift a cup at a Galentine’s Day Tea or Russian Tea Time with Vera. Also, as the Lunar New Year begins, why not watch and discuss two videotaped ballets?
The Washington Ballet will present a virtual Nutcracker Tea Party on Sunday. On Tuesday, a Phillips Collection curator will chat with activist projectionist Robin Bell.
Grace-Anne Powers and Austin Powers will rehearse a duet, part of a larger work by Christian Denice that will be presented by Chamber Dance Project later this season.
Joining the list of reopened Smithsonian museums tomorrow: the National Museum of American History and the National Museum of the American Indian.
Those staying put this weekend can go on virtual tours of Prohibition-era U Street and Rock Creek Cemetery.
As D.C.-area arts organizations firm up their summer and fall plans, here is a handful (screenful?) of current recommendations for cultural distancing.
Featuring two world premieres, the four-performance season, the company’s sixth in Washington, D.C., will take place June 20 to 22 at Sidney Harman Hall.
The June 21, 22 and 23 performances will also feature the Washington premiere of the poignant “Vespers,” the beautiful “Wild Swans” and the athletic and witty “Time Has Come.”
Diane Coburn Bruning, founder and artistic director of Chamber Dance Project, carried out some basic choreography on three volunteers at Georgetown Media Group’s April 5 Cultural Leadership Breakfast.
The founder and artistic director of Chamber Dance Project will speak April 5 at Georgetown Media Group’s next Cultural Leadership Breakfast at the George Town Club. RSVP to email@example.com.