- Arts + Culture
- Political notes
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.”
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.
Late nights and absurdist films await at the Brattle Theatre for the 17th annual Boston Underground Film Festival, which began Wednesday and runs through Sunday.
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.
There’s no shortage of local trivia nights, but Harvard Square just added one.
A touring dance production hopes to help the 10,450 kids diagnosed with cancer every year, but the inspiration for the production is a single girl for whom the effort comes too late.
In a season with Racine’s “Phaedra” (first performed in 1677) and three Shakespeare plays, “God’s Ear” stands out – starting Wednesday – as a different kind of entertainment for the Actors’ Shakespeare Project.
The former bar manager of The Friendly Toast has given his side of a furor from February, confirming the origins of a drink with a controversial name.
Awards season is not over, and the local answer to the Oscars arrives Sunday with another chance for America to redeem itself when it comes to honoring film.