- Arts + Culture
- Political notes
Drinkwater’s in Porter Square is usually engaged in the quiet business of suiting up men of a certain style, but Janet Malenfant’s “colorful, playful” work lends it a vibrant energy through Aril 11.
The new Clover restaurant – the sixth – will feature a late-night menu, pinball machines, a communal table, CSA pickup area and a retail area featuring grab-and-go food.
The 13th annual Boston Cinema Census, an annual screening of works by local emerging filmmakers, has announced its lineup for Thursday at The Somerville Theatre.
Customers pay to enter a T station to take a train based on MBTA train estimates, and the state has had more than a year to make those estimates accurate.
A virtual United Nations of social justice groups are offering a glimpse of the Palestinian struggle Wednesday from Iyad Burnat, whom some might know from the Oscar-nominated film “Five Broken Cameras.”
Developers promising 47 units of affordable and middle-income units out of 230 say they “know of no other private developer-owner that has offered such a permanent contribution with this type of income mix without taxpayer subsidies.”
It’s been three decades, but East Cambridge’s Clay Dragon is roaring again – in Brockton, where The Fuller Craft Museum has gathered the work of 10 ceramics artists for “Legacy of Fire: Clay Dragon Studios Revisited.”
Legendary choreographer Twyla Tharp, NASA astronaut Mae C. Jemison and others are coming to Cambridge starting Monday for a free, public weeklong Creativity Forum at Lesley University.
“Strange Days” short plays; the Port Sounds Music Festival; “Magnetic” film premiere at BUFF; Diamond Rug at The Sinclair; and “Doñagdeo: Mapping the Unseen” art experience.
The new show is billed as family-friendly but not aimed specifically at kids – “appropriate for anyone with a sense of humor” is how club associate producer Mac Gostow puts it.