Do you experience limiting beliefs and stories that restrict you from living your life in a fully embodied way? Perhaps there is something you’ve been dreaming of creating, but you are stuck in stasis mode, uninspired and unmotivated to bring your vision to fruition? Or maybe you simply need an energetic shift and want to
Celebrate the year of the rat with your friends and neighbors at Commonpoint Queens! Join us on Sunday, February 2nd from 12:00 to 3:00 pm for an afternoon of dance and musical performances, crafts, and activities for the whole family! This event is free and open to all ages. Refreshments will be available for purchase.
Queens Council on the Arts’ 2020 gala will be a retro trip back to the 1980s, celebrating the borough’s dynamic arts and cultures with great honorees, music, dancing and fun activities! February 6, 2020 7PM-10PM Knockdown Center 52-19 Flushing Avenue Maspeth, NY 11378 Tickets in Advance – $50 Tickets at the Door – $75
Stephen R. Barney, Jr. is a retired Director, Information Technology for New York City; computer scientist, musician, and author. An episode of the Oprah Winfrey show about genealogy first inspired his journey to discover more about his family. His efforts resulted in tracing his family in Queens back to the late 1700s. Bayside Historical Society
Guitar Mash and the Mayor’s Office of Media and Entertainment are bringing the Urban Campfire to Queens. “NYC Urban Campfire: QUEENS” is an immersive participatory concert unlike any other, that blurs the lines between artist and audience. Led by Guitar Mash Artistic Director Mark Stewart (Musical Director with Paul Simon since 1998) and special guest
Families come in all shapes and sizes. Join Philippe the Penguin and Musicians from the New York Philharmonic to discover different families of instruments that live within an orchestra through games, storytelling, and hands-on music-making in one fun-filled hour and discover the joys of music. Rebecca Young host Musicians of the Philharmonic Doug Fitch director
Curated by Katie Fuller, Home/Land looks at the influence of the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850 on Lewis Latimer’s family, focusing on the tactics used to detain, deport, and re-enslave “runaways” with current practices used by Immigration Customs Enforcement to control the influx of immigrants, refugees, and asylum seekers. The exhibition pairs true stories of