Free Friday Night Films on the HayWall
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Also at Marders
Saturday, July 18th at 10AM
Please join Charles and Silas Marder
for a Hydrangea lecture. It will cover all aspects of growing and
enjoying the classic summer flower
Then from 5-8PM
Join Marders for a benefit for Art in General, a non-profit organization that assists artists with the production and presentation of new work. The evening will feature a preview presentation of upcoming commissions by Guy Benfield, Shana Moulton, and Rancourt/Yatsuk.
Tickets are $150 ($125 is tax-deductible) and can be purchased by
contacting Kara Meyer at 212.219.0473 ext. 26.
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by William Shakespeare
Directed by John P. McEneny
Friday July 17 at 8 pm
Saturday July 18 at 8 pm
Sunday July 26 at 2 pm
Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead
by Tom Stoppard
Directed by Thomas Hoagland
Sunday July 19 at 8 pm
Sunday July 26 at 8 pm
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FRENCH NEW WAVE ESSENTIALS
July 11- August 30
AT THE MUSEUM OF ARTS AND DESIGN
Museum of Arts and Design
2 Columbus Circle
New York, NY
Tickets are $11 per film/$7 for members of
Museum of the Moving Image or MAD
Saturday, July 18, 2:00 p.m.
Sunday, July 19, 2:00 p.m.
1959, 99 mins. Directed by François Truffaut. With Jean-Pierre Leaud. Truffaut's most personal and influential film is a memoir of his troubled childhood, with teenager Jean-Pierre Leaud as his alter-ego Antoine Doinel. Vividly photographed in widescreen black-and-white, the film captures feelings of anxiety and escape, as Antoine rebels against oppressive parents and teachers, leading to an often-copied freeze-frame ending.
Saturday, July 18, 4:00 p.m.
Sunday, July 19, 4:00 p.m.
1956, 94 mins. Directed by Roger Vadim. With Brigitte Bardot, Jean-Louis Trintignant. Roger Vadim created Brigitte Bardot...or at least he crafted her screen image as an earthy, barefoot love goddess in the film that some consider to be the first work of the French New Wave. Widescreen, brightly colored pastel images of St. Tropez capture Bardot's free-spirited performance. Truffaut wrote admiringly "From now on, films no longer need to tells stories, it is enough to describe one's first love affair, to take one's camera to the beach."
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Benefit for Children's Theatre