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Where to GO: Brooklyn events calendar

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July, 2015
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August, 2016
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Friday, July 31 (See map view)

NESH: Mind, Body, Soul launches their yoga classes, open to participants of all levels. 7 am, 8:30 am, 10 am.

What do baby ladybugs look like? Why don’t ferns have flowers? Why are there pigeons everywhere? Do you ever wonder things like that? Then you would make a terrific naturalist! A naturalist observes plants, animals, and other living things closely, asks questions, and tries to learn the answers. 8 am–6 pm.

The Police Athletic League provides a safe environment for youngsters to play traditional sidewalk games, including Double Dutch jump rope, Hopscotch, Nok Hockey, and basketball. 9 am to 5 pm.

The Police Athletic League provides a safe environment for youngsters to play traditional sidewalk games, including Double Dutch jump rope, Hopscotch, Nok Hockey, and basketball. 9 am to 5 pm.

The Police Athletic League provides a safe environment where youngsters can play traditional sidewalk games, including Double Dutch jump rope, Hopscotch, Nok Hockey, and basketball. 9 am to 5 pm.

The Police Athletic League’s Summer Playstreets Program offers a safe environment for youngsters play traditional sidewalk games, including Double Dutch jump rope, Hopscotch, Nok Hockey, and basketball. 9 am to 5 pm.

The Police Athletic League provides a safe environment where youngsters can play traditional sidewalk games, including Double Dutch jump rope, Hopscotch, Nok Hockey, and basketball. 9 am to 5 pm.

The garden is open to all children 18 months to 5 years old to play in the sprinklers, water the plants, dig in the dirt and have a messy good time. 9:30 am to 11:30 am.

Children are encouraged to explore science through slides, seesaws, climbing webs, a water play area, sand boxes, and more, weather permitting. 9:30 am–5 pm.

The new exhibit teaches the relevance of patterns. hands on activities. 10 am–5 pm.

For boys and girls ages 6 to 16 who are interested in joining a league for the 2015-2016 season. 10 am–noon.

An exhibit of nine works on canvas by Tobin Eason, influenced by the dance and performing arts scene in New York City. 10 am–9 pm.

New York Transit Museum hosts an exhibition celebrating the Verrazano Bridge’s 50th anniversary. Attractions include a timeline of the bridge’s construction, documentation and first-person perspectives of the construction, and notes and sketches from Robert Moses’ office. 10 am–4 pm.

Through the magic of patterns found in nature and hands-on activities featuring objects from BCM’s 29,000 cultural and natural science collection, the exhibit promotes concepts of math and science through hands-on learning experiences. 10 am–5 pm.

The newly renovated area is open and features new species, new exhibits , and a domestic petting zoo. 10 am – 5 pm.

Three shows are currently on display: “Clifford Ross: Water | Waves | Wood,” a solo exhibit of photographs printed on wood; "Inheritance," featuring five Brooklyn artists who create work with or about their family members; and “Brain Storm,” a salon-style exhibit of quirky pieces from Dave Rittinger. 10 am–8 pm.

Pitch, shoot and score with the city’s new program. Each day you can take your pick of what activity meets your fancy. Registration is required by e-mail. 10 am – 6 pm.

Playtime for kids aged 0–5. 10:30 am–11:30 am.

Artist Mark Reynolds continues his explorations into uncharted areas of geometric systems and harmonic grids through a series of drawings. 11 am–6 pm.

Brooklyn-born artist Jean-Michel Basquiat filled notebooks with writing and sketches ranging from street life to themes of race, class, and world history. "Basquiat: The Unknown Notebooks" features 160 pages of these documents. 11 am–6 pm.

Meryl Meisler’s "Purgatory & Paradise: SASSY ’70s Suburbia & The City juxtaposes" intimate images of home life on Long Island alongside NYC street and night life. 11 am–midnight.

This collaboration between Brooklyn-based artists Patrick McNeil and Patrick Miller features immersive environments that invite visitors to engage with the work, and to question consumer culture, religious traditions, and the urban environment. 11 am–6 pm.

For those 60 and older. 11 am.

Exploring the social history and cultural significance of the footwear, "The Rise of Sneaker Culture" exhibits approximately 150 pairs of sneakers from modest forms from the mid-nineteenth century to high-end sneakers of this decade. 11 am–6 pm.

Each of these four artists incorporate geometric elements in their work, hinting at the grid but veering off in imprecise and idiosyncratic directions. The work of John Phillip Abbott, Beth Campbell, Kathryn Refi, and Ken Weathersby. 11 am–6 pm.

The Rise of Sneaker Culture is the first exhibition to explore the complex social history and cultural significance of the footwear now worn by billions of people throughout the world. The exhibition, which includes approximately 150 pairs of sneakers, looks at the evolution of the sneaker from its beginnings to its current role as status symbol and urban icon. 11 am–6 pm.

Brooklyn Historical Society’s exhibition tells the story of the creation of the Brooklyn sewer system through a historical look at four corners of Kings County: Flatlands, Bushwick, Coney Island, and Fort Greene. Noon–5 pm.

BHS’s photography and correspondence collection reveals the personal stories of Brooklyn soldiers and their families during the American Civil War, uncovering tales that are often moving, light-hearted, and tragic at the same time. Noon– 5 pm.

For those 60 and older. Noon–1 pm.

Join the Prospect Park Alliance for nature education programs at the Prospect Park Audubon Center, the first urban Audubon Center in the nation. Noon–4 pm.

Results 1–30 of 3882.

Pages: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 127 128 129 130

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