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for Sat., Nov. 6
  • kin • song: ode to disability ancestors

    kin • song: ode to disability ancestors is a digital performance ritual, a cybernetic seance. Through monologue, dialogue, puppetry, song and dance, we will join creative forces to call upon the ghosts of our disability ancestors, waking them from their unmarked graves to join us in an act of mourning, celebration and care.
    Dec. 2-4  
    Virtual Event
  • "Kimmy"

    Presented as an interactive radio play. "Kimmy" sees Kemi, a 12-year-old first-generation Nigerian girl, move from Washington, D.C. to Montgomery County, Maryland. Unfortunately, her efforts to fit in at her new school are halted by her father's taxicab and the COVID-19 pandemic.
    Dec. 3-4  
    Oscar G. Brockett Theatre
Recommended
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Art in ATX: An Outdoor Market

    The Gallery ATX presents "Living Mirrors," an exhibition featuring artists J.C. Amorrortu, Shannon Purcell, Stuart Cameron, and Felipe Gomez – right there by the Moontower Cider Company, and part of the Austin Studio Tour.
    Sat., Nov. 6, 11am-6pm
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    Classical Music

    Austin Baroque Orchestra: Fernando y Bárbara

    Hey, it's ABO's first in-person concert since February of last year! This welcome-back program offers a glimpse into the public and private life of Spain's most musical monarch, Ferdinand VI, and his Portuguese-born wife, Queen Maria Bárbara de Braganza – with music by composers including Scarlatti, José de Nebra, Carlos de Seixas, Nicola Conforto, Luigi Boccherini – presented by a full orchestra and featuring sopranos Julianna Emanski and Shari Wilson.
    Sat., Nov. 6, 7:30pm. $10-30.  
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    Theatre

    Austin Opera: The Marriage of Figaro

    "Figaro, Victor? Figaro?" We still recall actor Michael Sarrazin saying that, as Frankenstein's monster, in the network TV version of Mary Shelley's genre-defining tale. Now we can enjoy the source of the quote: Mozart’s classic spectacle of love, lust, seduction, infidelity, and – ultimately – forgiveness, with a stellar cast led by star soprano (and Austin native) Elena Villalón. The orchestra's conducted by Timothy Myers; E. Loren Meeker directs.
    Thu., Nov. 11, 7:30pm; Sun., Nov. 14, 2:30pm. $39 and up.  
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    Theatre

    Austin Puppet Incident

    The Austin Puppet Incident is an annual event of puppetry for adult audiences, featuring local puppeteers and invited guests from the national puppet scene – with special guest Lake Simons of the national tour of War Horse. Also: Connor Hopkins, Caroline Reck, Indigo Rael, Zac Crofford, Tane Ward, Jess Bee, and Annie McCall – and newcomers Ben Baskin and Kiko Villamizar – exploring the forms of hand-and-rod, movement/body puppetry, glove puppets, stop-motion animation, and more abstract puppetry forms. Note: This gathering will be livestreamed from the Vortex.
    Fri.-Sat., Nov. 5-6, 8pm. $9.99.  
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    Visual Arts

    Big Medium: Austin Studio Tour

    The Austin Studio Tour, presented by those artful movers and shakers of Big Medium, is a combination of the pre-pandemic West Austin Studio Tour and East Austin Studio Tour, formerly separate and now joined into one citywide event that unfolds like divine origami across three local weekends in November. It’s a free, self-guided celebration of visual art that features more than 530 Austin-based artists and creative collaboratives, with the tour boundaries expanded to include all 10 city council districts for in-person participants, plus a 15-mile radius from the Capitol for virtual participants.The first weekend (Sat.-Sun., Nov. 6-7, noon-6pm) highlights the West side of Austin; the second weekend (Sat.-Sun., Nov. 13-14, noon-6pm) covers the West and the East; and the final weekend (Sat.-Sun., Nov. 20-21, non-6pm) wraps up with just the East. (You can pick up a free studio tour map at any Austin Public Library Branch, starting Nov. 4; but you’ve got to become a member of Big Medium to snag a copy of the Austin Studio Tour Art Book.) Here are five recommendations to jumpstart your explorations.
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    Theatre

    Bollywood Twelfth Night

    This Bollywood-style version of one of Shakespeare’s most popular plays features dances by Prakash Mohandas and songs by Austin singer/songwriter Nagavalli, the classic screwball comedy playing out among an all-star cast. Directed by Ann Ciccolella for Austin Shakespeare.
    Nov. 5-7. Fri.-Sat., 7:30pm; Sun., 3pm. $24 and up.  
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    Visual Arts

    Collection Rert: Reincarnations

    This new group show celebrates trash turned to art, the reclaimed power and beauty of it all boldly displayed in the Rert yard and windows.
    Sun., Nov. 14, 2-5pm
    2608-B Rogers
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    Theatre

    Love Letters

    This is a staged reading of A.R. Gurney's Pulitzer-nominated examination of missed opportunities and the deep closeness of two lifelong, complicated friends. Jeff Hinkle directs The Stage Austin's production, with a revolving cast of Austin talent.
    Through Nov. 13. Thu.-Sat., 8pm. $15-35.  
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    Theatre

    Speak No More: Golden Age

    Austin's La Fenice and Golden: Silent Improvised Stories will show you what happened on that terrible night at the Neill Cochran House 100 years ago. "In this site-specific show, release your inner voyeur and roam the rooms of Neill Cochran alongside the echoes of its inhabitants." Spooky af? Yes, but especially spooky fun.
    Fri.-Sat., Nov. 19-20, 8pm. $20.  
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    Visual Arts

    Travis Heights Art Trail

    Here's the 19th annual Travis Heights Art Trail, a two-day, 16-stop tour through one of Austin's most historic neighborhoods, featuring arts & crafts from 41 Austin artists – plus the Anne Richards art program. Note: This year, it's an outside-only affair, and perfect for strolling.
    Sat.-Sun., Nov. 6-7, 11am-5pm. Free.
All Events
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    Visual Arts

    Akirash Online

    Sure, Austin's Olaniyi Rasheed Akindiya aka AKIRASH has an exhibition at the Carver Museum right now – and the place is closed, of course. But this Lagos-born artist also happens to have one of the most robust websites around, though you'll need a mighty big screen to get the best effect of his huge and colorful mixed-media creations and performance pieces.
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    Visual Arts

    Art 84: Cornelius Carter

    This is a virtual preview of "Work in Progress" by Austin's Cornelius Carter, a work that "captures the struggles and glory of the African-American experience along with the artist’s faith in the American dream of equality and opportunity for all."
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    Visual Arts

    Artworks Gallery: Texas Photographic Society

    This here's the local stop for the Texas Photographic Society's 2021 juried exhibit tour.
    Through Nov. 27
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    Visual Arts

    Atelier Dojo: Remote Studios

    The local powerhouse of figurative painting, the art school that's the smart school for artists of all kinds, they've got a painting-along-at-home series going to help you keep your skills honed in these socially restrictive times, featuring live costumed models posing on camera and a thriving community of creatives rendering that lovely human biotecture from their separate studios. "Join us for a three-hour costumed-model drawing session. Use any supplies you wish, listen to music, share your work, chat with others. It’s a great way to stay connected with your art community!"
    Tuesdays, 1:30-4:30pm; Fridays, 6:30-9:30pm; Saturdays, 9:30-12:30pm. $5.  
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    Dance

    Ballet Austin: Classes Online

    While you're home, wherever you are across the world,: you can still take a dance, fitness, or Pilates class with Ballet Austin. Ballet, barre, contemporary dance, hip-hop, tap, cardio dance fitness, and Pilates out the wazoo, so to speak, because there are so many varieties to choose among, and all taught by professional instructors – and it's all available 24/7, just like the internets.
    $3-7 per class.  
  • Arts

    Books

    Books, Books, Books in the ATX

    Don’t forget, citizen: The best place to get your reading material is from Austin's own Malvern Books or HalfPrice Books or Black Pearl Books or Bookpeople or BookWoman stores – in-person or online. (And for the ultimate in vintage collectors' editions and unique works on paper, we recommend the excellent South Congress Books.)Or try Bookshop.org in general – because Bookshop, unlike the online behemoth named after a river, shares the profits among all its independent-bookstore members.
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    Visual Arts

    Butridge Gallery: Westward, Faux!

    No one else can be Shawn Cox, which is why his works are must-see manifestations of graphic power. This solo exhibition, a bright explosion of images across the gallery walls, explores how the wild-west-cowboy iconography celebrated in cinematic Westerns of the Forties and Fifties is linked to perpetuating the myth of manifest destiny.
    Through Nov. 27
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    Visual Arts

    Camiba Gallery: Color, Form, and Sin

    Yes – that's sin, not sign. Edward Lane McCartney – an artist, jeweler, and metalsmith with an obsession for material culture – has created finely crafted artworks for this show: objects in a variety of media; objects that are a manifestation and reflection of the turmoil of the last few years in his studio practice and in society in general. "My process is obsessive," he tells us. "I really know no other way."
    Through Nov. 6  
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Canopy: Open Studios

    Yes, Canopy. That arts complex run by Big Medium on the Eastside; a most excellent wandering-about area that includes artist studios, gallery spaces, and a cafe. Listen: Canopy features resident artists opening up their studios to the general public on the first Saturday of the month. If you know a good idea when you read it, you'll already be making your plans to visit during this open-studio time. Pro tip: Stop by Sa-Ten, get you an Ohayo to drink; your mouth will thank you, and you may never need to sleep again.
    Sat., Dec. 4, 1-4pm
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    Visual Arts

    Christian-Green Gallery: The Black Index

    The artists featured in this show — Dennis Delgado, Alicia Henry, Kenyatta A.C. Hinkle, Titus Kaphar, Whitfield Lovell, and Lava Thomas — build upon the tradition of Black self-representation as an antidote to colonialist images. Using drawing, performance, printmaking, sculpture, and digital technology to transform the recorded image, these artists question our reliance on photography as a privileged source for documentary objectivity and understanding.
    Through Dec. 11. Wed.-Fri., noon-5pm; Sat., 11am-2pm  
    201 E. 21st
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    Visual Arts

    Cloud Tree: This is Knowhere

    This three-person exhibition (at one of the Eastside's brightest gallery gems) showcases that wood-sculpting genius Aaron Michalovic, folk artist Adam Young, and Camille Woods with her pop-cowboy aesthetic.
    Through Dec. 5
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    Visual Arts

    Co-Lab Projects: will you meet me by the river’s edge

    The sculptural practice of Yeni Mao engages in issues of fragmentation, exploring equations of the body and architecture through restraint, domination and absence. In his new installation at Co-Lab, Mao engages with concepts of animism and ancestral knowledge through ceramic, steel, and leather sculptural elements.
    Through Dec. 11  
    5419 Glissman
  • Arts

    Comedy

    ColdTowne TV

    "Set your dial to CTTV for at-home entertainment seven nights a week on ColdTowne’s Twitch channel, featuring experimental improv, live podcasts, scripted readings, guest characters, and more. Whether you’re a front row sitter or like to chill in the back, you can join the conversation with our interactive chat or just kick back and relax as you recline into cyberspace." See website for details.
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Contracommon Gallery: A Becoming

    Here's an exhibition of works by Jesus Treviño and Kelsey Baker, in which the artists approach the idea of existing in a state of flux from two distinct perspectives.
    Through Dec. 3
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    Visual Arts

    Daniel Johnston: I Live My Broken Dreams

    The Contemporary Austin presents the first-ever museum survey of works by Daniel Johnston. "Step into the surreal universe of this visionary musician and artist, filled with love, loss, ghosts, aliens, superheroes, and the eternal battle between good and evil." And there's also a show of works by more than 50 other Austin artists, in the Crit Group Reunion exhibition.
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    Visual Arts

    Davis Gallery: A Dance with Color

    This showcase of new work by Isabel Stensland – and earlier pieces representing the artist's various creative periods and influences – reveals a world of personal impressionist landscapes.
    Through Nov. 27
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    Visual Arts

    DORF Gallery: Own It, Examine It, and Confront It Head On

    This alternative gallery space begins its latest exhibition season with the presentation of an interdisciplinary project featuring visual and performance art that examines rape culture, survivor justice, and healing. Featuring works by Rachel Crist, Cruz Ortiz, and Sadé Lawson.
    Through Nov. 14
    5701 Lewood
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    Visual Arts

    Elisabet Ney Museum: Ongoings

    Marie Elena Ely’s show at the Ney Museum is a collection of photo/collage/paintings and prints.
    Through Jan. 9
  • Arts

    Comedy

    Esther's Follies

    Esther's Follies – Austin's not-so-secret weapon in the fight against ennui – the comedy gem that still dazzles this growing urban hub – returns to the weekly live and in-person stage of their club on Dirty Sixth, the whole troupe bringing back old favorites and debuting a new program of hilarity with topical, ripped-from-the-headlines sketches and musical numbers. And you do need a laugh or two, right about this time, don't you, citizen? (And how about a margarita to go with that?) We'd add that the mind-boggling illusions presented by magician Ray Anderson are a bonus in the night's clever spectacle ... but, the way that arch maestro conjures mystery and delight, "bonus" would be an insult. Oh! Just look what shit they've been through over the past year. Welcome back, y'all!
    Thu., 8pm; Fri.-Sat., 8 & 10pm. $30-40.  
  • Arts

    Theatre

    Ethos: Plagues Within Plagues

    When COVID-19 locked down the world in 2020, Austin's cybernetic opera savant Chad Salvata retreated to his BlackSun Studio and created a response with the music of Plagues Within Plagues. Seven plagues inform a sort of ballet electronica – refined by Sandie Donzica, Jose Lozano, and Bonnie Cullum, and performed by dancers Donzica and Michael Galvan – that's been filmed for maximum visual and sonic impact and is ready to reward your eyes with its arcane puissance.
    Available for streaming, through Nov. 30. $9.99.
  • Arts

    Comedy

    Fallout Comedy

    What's the fallout from this pandemic? Who knows, right? But we know this is the Fallout near the end of the pandemic: An eclectic mix of live, mind-rocking comedy from some of Austin's best, all week long – even that weekly Sure Thing showcase is back! Check the website for details.
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Flatbed Press: Intaglio

    Lance Letscher, widely known for his collage work, has artistic roots in printmaking. In 2020, he began a period of experimentation at Flatbed Press, using intaglio printmaking techniques. The resulting works – on display here – are straightforward and unpretentious, playing with color, line, and vision, always contrasting chaos with structure.
    Through Nov. 28
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    GrayDUCK Gallery: Small Acts

    Here's a visual art exhibition of mixed media works –including collage, drawing, sculpture, video, and photography – by four Austin-based artists: Betelhem Makonnen, Christina Coleman, Deborah Roberts, and Tammie Rubin. The artworks explore Black existence through body, object, beauty, childhood and familial narratives, fugitive perceptual experiences, and time. While each artist's aesthetic approach is different, they're united by their faith in the power of small acts to guide and reimagine our everyday existence.
    Through Nov. 21. Free.  
  • Arts

    Theatre

    Heroic Dose

    Surely those Rude Mechs aren't planning on treating everyone to a hit of acid on Bicycle Day, right? Surely this latest multimedia, assorted-deliveries, unique community engagement project of theirs will only suggest or roughly replicate the effects of that psychedelic experience? Although who the fuck knows, these days? Especially since this is the award-winning, wholly entertaining, and paradigm-twisting Rudes we're talking about? Listen: "We will create an artistic circle of insight in which members will receive messages, signs, experiences, medicine, prayers, happenings and access to insights now and thru the near and far futures. These communications will begin but not be limited to the USPS, electronic mail, phone calls, gatherings, bonfires, scripture, visitations and visions. This ceremony does not promise us absolute truth. However, art can arise throughout our journeys and change can follow as that art is integrated into our daily lives in this urban jungle." Our professional recommendation: Get on it, voyager.
    It's already begun and it runs until, oh god, it could really be whatever. Pay what you can.  
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    HRC: Henry David Thoreau

    You know who, way back in the day, had the whole self-isolation thing down pretty damn well? "The author of Walden and Civil Disobedience" is the answer. Of course, Thoreau was only in "semi-seclusion" out there in the north country woods; but what he had to say – what he wrote, in many instances – is a valuable resource for people in these socially distanced times. Here, take yourself a virtual stroll through Thoreau's manuscripts (and letters and more) as beautifully archived in UT's own Harry Ransom Center.
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    Visual Arts

    ICOSA Gallery: Human, Nature

    This juried group exhibition curated by Claire Howard reflects on the shifting relationships with our own bodies, each other, and the environment during this time of public health and climate crises. Featuring works by Essentials Creative, Brittany Ham, Marilyn Jolly, Aimee Jones, Magdalena Riley, Krystal Rodriguez, Brian Smith, Laurence Unger, and Tanya Zal.
    Through Nov. 20
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    Theatre

    Into the Woods

    Composer Stephen Sondheim’s fairytale masterpiece comes to life outdoors in a contemporary reimagining for today's weird times. And Richard Whittaker reviews the show right here.
    Through Nov. 7. Tue.-Sun., 7:30pm. $25 and up.  
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Laguna Gloria

    This local treasure of a venue, run by those Contemporary Austin folks who also bring us the Jones Center shows Downtown, is all about the outdoors – which is perfect for these trickily navigated times of ours, n'est-ce pas? Recommended: Stop by and breathe in the air, enjoy the lawns and gardens and the many examples of world-class sculpture arrayed across the property, and (as Frankie used to say) r-e-l-a-x.
    Thu.-Fri., 9am-noon; Sat.-Sun., 9am-3pm
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    Visual Arts

    Landmarks: Self-Guided Walking Tour

    Well, it's always an event, isn't it? When you can take your smartphone to access self-guided tours of the outdoor public art sited by UT's award-winning Landmarks program? The answer (as long as the streets and sidewalks aren't dangerous with all this newfangled ice and snow) is a hearty, full-throated YES.
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    Theatre

    Le Peep Show: The Velvet Panic

    "Be transported into a beautiful environment in which to dream," they're inviting you, "as extravagant burlesque follies, exuberant vaudeville productions, and Expressionist cabaret experiments are presented by to ignite and fan the flames of your imagination upon our velvet-drenched stage."
    Sat., Nov. 6. 6pm, 7:45pm, 9:30pm. $45.  
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    MACC: Amuletos

    Featuring the early and most recent paintings by Luis Guerra.
    Through Nov. 27. Free.
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    Visual Arts

    Martha's Contemporary: Hokey Pokey + What You See Is What You Get

    Here's a two-person exhibition that features painting, installation, videography, and sculpture by Moll Brau and Wes Thompson. It's a deep dive into a pool of loneliness, triumph, and rebirth. It's a forest of mazes where fireflies provide the light. It's a show of creations from a pair of terrific, hardworking local artists and you don't want to miss it.
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Mexic-Arte Museum: MX 21 – Resistance, Reaffirmation, and Resilience

    Throughout 2021, Mexico is commemorating major events in history: the falling of the Aztec capital Tenochtitlán, the invasion by Spain, and the Independence of Mexico. Mexic-Arte Museum presents this vibrant group exhibition and programs in conjunction with Mexico’s 2021 events, reaffirming their common cultural history. Also: "Los Pueblos Originarios," featuring photos of continuing traditions by Mary J. Andrade.
    Through Feb. 27. $7.  
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    Visual Arts

    Modern Rocks Gallery Online

    What, you don't feel like looking at exclusive, worldclass, public and candid shots of international rockstars and music legends of times past and (almost) present? Alrighty, then. But you're totally missing out.
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Northern-Southern: Far In

    The amazing maker Laura Lit has summoned the full range of her experience in painting, film makeup, special effects, and architectural restoration to create these new animal-sized wall reliefs of wood, resin, and clay. Twelve of these brilliants will hang in Northern-Southern, each "a deliberate dreaming, a spirit made solid, a tether to within." Note: The artist will be present at a Happy Hour every Friday, 4-6pm, throughout the run of the show.
    Through Dec. 18
    107 E. Fifth
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    Visual Arts

    Prizer Arts & Letters: The Earth Moves

    This new show highlights Austin artist Tammy West's site-specific environmental art, ecological earthworks, mixed media, sculptural works, and photography."Letting land and culture lead the way, she explores issues of climate change, species decline and ecological restoration." And the results are … stunningly beautiful, tbh.
    Through Nov. 6
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    Visual Arts

    testsite: How a House Works

    How does a house work? The folks at Fluent-Collaborative presented such a compelling answer from artists Andy Coolquitt and Alix Browne that, when the coronavirus shutdown went into effect, they turned the exhibition into a website of its own. So now you can click over for a visit, and – hey, who's answering the questions here?
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    Visual Arts

    The Blanton: Sedrick Huckaby

    Texas-based artist Sedrick Huckaby explores psychology, community, and the human condition in his powerful portraits painted from life. The catalog notes say: "Through his virtuoso facility with oil paint, Huckaby utilizes texture, dimensionality, and intensely saturated colors to extraordinary expressive effect." Says the artist himself: "The African-American family and its heritage has been the content of my work for several years. In large-scale portraits of family and friends I try to aggrandize ordinary people by painting them on a monumental scale."
    Through Dec. 5  
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    Visual Arts

    The Blanton: Without Limits: Helen Frankenthaler

    Helen Frankenthaler (1928–2011), a key figure in the development of color-field painting, was a tireless experimenter with color, form, and technique. This exhibition celebrates the generous gift from the Helen Frankenthaler Foundation of ten prints and six proofs that span five decades of the artist’s career.
    Through Feb. 20
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    Visual Arts

    The Bullock Museum: Black Citizenship in the Age of Jim Crow

    This powerful show, a traveling exhibition organized by the New-York Historical Society, explores the transformative years after the Civil War and the rise of Jim Crow, centering on stories of African Americans who pursued the ideals of Reconstruction and persevered in the face of a developing legal system promoting racial inequality.
    Through Nov. 28
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    Visual Arts

    The Contemporary from Home

    The Contemporary Austin's superlative museum galleries and sculpture park can be visited digitally through art and nature snapshots, tours, and quiet moments of reflection. Experience past performances and new happenings at the museum, discover artist talks and lectures, and stream films and playlists for these all-too-interesting times – in the comfort of your own home.
  • Arts

    Comedy

    The Hideout

    So many shows, so many themes, such a freakin' panoply of improv talents at this Hideout that it makes the mind, how you say, boggle. Longtime house troupe Parallelogramophonograph sets the performance bar high AF, but damned if their everchanging roster of guests doesn't sometimes knock it right off. Check that website, STAT.
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    Visual Arts

    The Museum of Future Present

    The Museum of the Future Present is "a visual mixtape of space, time, and mind," with musicians, performers, and visual artists collaborating on a series of explorable installations, to bring music to life in a tangible way inside Austin's Native Hostel. Note: "Installations are featured on a rotating basis, and you never know who may just show up." Oh! You got that FOMO, yet, kid? Maybe don't miss your chance to InstaTok your life within the vibrant audiographic splendor of this new spectacle.
    Wed.-Sun., 11am-10pm. $25.  
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    Theatre

    The Social Distancing Festival

    This is an online community, as playwright and unstoppable force of creative nature Nick Green informs us, and it's been activated to "celebrate and showcase the work of the many artists around the world who have been affected by the need for social distancing that has come about due to the spread of Coronavirus (COVID-19)." It's not Austin-based, this virtual and ongoing festival of all kinds of performance arts, but damned if there aren't a few talented Austinites among the eclectic mix.
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    Theatre

    The Tasters

    "With government leaders getting poisoned, the Tasters have an important job — eating delicious, gourmet meals, and waiting to see if they die. When one rebellious taster goes on hunger strike, it threatens to disrupt the order of their world and change the course of history." Meghan Brown's new play is directed by Kristen Osborn for UT Theatre & Dance.
    Through Nov. 14. Wed.-Sat., 7:30pm; Sun., 2pm. $26.  
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    Visual Arts

    Visual Arts Center: Fall Show

    A bold new season opens at UT’s Visual Arts Center, with premiering exhibitions “The Blessings of the Mystery” by Carolina Caycedo and David de Rozas, “Wait For It” by Joey Fauerso, “Cycles and Loops” by Bill Morrison, “(Untitled) Fanon” by Madison Cooper, and a group show (curated by Megan Hildebrandt, presented in partnership with the Livestrong Cancer Institutes) called “Aesthetics of Health.”
    Through Dec. 3. Free.
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    Visual Arts

    Wally Workman Gallery: Under the Sky

    Colombian-American artist America Martin describes herself as a painting anthropologist, working primarily with paint on canvas and paper to explore the human experience – and the human form.
    Through Nov. 28
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    Visual Arts

    Women & Their Work: Pattern Language – لغه نمطيه

    Through installations that invert the principles of architectural design, artist Rehab El Sadek questions existing power dynamics and contemplates the role of the individual within the built environment.
    Through Dec. 16
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    Visual Arts

    Wyld Gallery

    This is Ray Donley's gallery of art by Native Americans, located Downtown and resplendent with creations from the original people of our struggling country.
    Call for appointment

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