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In the Jackson Gallery

Dimensional Dialogues

Sculpture by Don Perdue, Paintings by Justin Perdue

OPENING RECEPTION Friday, October 5,   5 – 7 pm. Father and son artists present complimentary works in a variety of media. Both artists’ works range from abstract to figurative genres, inspired by cultural observations, jazz music, contemporary dance and explorations of personal visual experiences. On exhibit October 5 – November 11, 2018.

Calendar of Events

Met Live in HD: Samson et Dalila

Saturday, Oct. 20 

When mezzo-soprano Elīna Garanča and tenor Roberto Alagna joined forces for a new production of Carmen at the Met, the results were electrifying. Now this star duo reunites for another sensual French opera when they open the season in the title roles of Saint-Saëns’s biblical epic Samson et Dalila. Darko Tresnjak, who won a Tony Award for Best Direction of a Musical in 2014 for A Gentleman’s Guide to Love & Murder, makes his Met debut directing a vivid, seductive staging, featuring a monumental setting for the last-act Temple of Dagon, where the hero crushes his Philistine enemies. Sir Mark Elder conducts the first new Met production of the work in 20 years. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Scott Morrison in the Studio downstairs. 209 minutes

1pm
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Met Live in HD: La Fanciulla del West

Saturday, Oct. 27  

Soprano Eva-Maria Westbroek sings Puccini’s gun-slinging heroine in this romantic epic of the Wild West, with the heralded return of tenor Jonas Kaufmann in the role of the outlaw she loves. Tenor Yusif Eyvazov also sings some performances. Baritone Željko Lučić is the vigilante sheriff Jack Rance, and Marco Armiliato conducts. Opera Company of Middlebury alumnus Alok Kumar sings the role of Harry in this performance. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by David Clark in the Studio downstairs. 222 minutes

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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The Turn of the Screw

Nov. 1-3 7:30 
Nov. 4 2pm

Middlebury Actors Workshop

By Jeffrey Hatcher, from the story by Henry James

New York actress Grace Experience and Burlington-based character actor Bruce Campbell star in Henry James’ gothic tale of psychological suspense and the supernatural.

A young governess is sent to a lonely English manor to care for two recently orphaned children. She begins to see the ghosts of the previous governess Miss Jessel and her lover, former valet Peter Quint. Are the children, Miles and Flora, in league with the specters? Are the ghosts real, or are they products of the governess’ fevered imagination?

Adapted by Jeffrey Hatcher. “It is hard to think of an interpretation of Henry James’ famously eerie novella that is more in keeping with James’ own intent….a dazzling act of the imagination.” – The New York Times

Please join us after the Sunday matinee on Nov. 4 for a post-show discussion led by Middlebury College Battell-Stewart Professor of English and American Literatures, Cates Baldridge.

Nov. 1-3 at 7:30 
Nov. 4 at 2pm
$22/ $12 students

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Degas: Passion for Perfection

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, November 7

Sometimes frustrated by his own failings, Degas was consumed by obsessive principles and failing eye sight but his determination to capture everyday life was evident in every mark he made. Never fully satisfied, he kept many of his drawings and sculptures in private during his lifetime. But now, through close examination, these pieces can be seen as some of the most beautifully detailed and expressive works in the modern era. Using written accounts by friends and commentators, and the narration of letters written by Degas himself, this film reveals a more complex truth behind one of the most influential French artists of the late 19th-century and serves as an exploration of the complex workings of Degas’ artistic mind.

“Art is not a matter of what you see, but what you make other people see.” Edgar Degas

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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Maiden Vermont: Just Imagine!

Saturday, Nov.10

“Just Imagine!” the joy and fun you’ll have when you come to Maiden Vermont’s annual fall concert! Appearing in the show with Maiden Vermont will be the 10th place International Champion Barbershop quartet ‘Round Midnight and returning guest chorus from Syossett High School, The Adelettes.

“Just Imagine!” the grand finale when all the performers are on stage together and fill the theater will ringing tones! Tickets are $22 for seniors/students, $25 for reserved seating, and $30 for “generous” admission. Ticket prices include all fees, and the “generous” donation will help Maiden Vermont in their campaign for new, safer risers. 

2:30 and 7:30
$25 general admission,  $22  students/seniors & $30 generous admission (fees included)

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The Howard University Gospel Choir

Sunday, November 11

Formed on the campus of Howard University in 1968, the Howard Gospel Choir (HGC) is a body of students, alumni and community members dedicated to using the gift of music to spread the good news of Jesus Christ. As the first college choir of its kind in the world, HGC is a trailblazer for all gospel music ministries on collegiate campuses across the globe.

With a legacy of over four decades committed to excellence in music ministry, this musical aggregation has bred and shared with many of the most prolific people of this century. The choir also travels extensively throughout the United States and most recently has headlined numerous tours to the European countries of Denmark, Italy, Montenego, Slovakia and Sweden.

With such a rich legacy of excellence, the Howard Gospel Choir, a beacon light in the Howard University community, will continue to fulfill its calling to the world using Christ centered music as a means of healing, restoration and empowerment. 

2 pm & 7 pm
$25

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Eighth Grade (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Friday, Nov. 16

Elsie Fisher stars as an introverted teenage girl trying to survive the last week of her disastrous eighth grade year. In his superb feature film directing debut, comedian Bo Burnham deftly encapsulates the awkwardness, angst, self-loathing and reinvention that a teenage girl goes through on the cusp of high school. Winner of the 2018 Audience Award at the San Francisco International Film Festival.

7pm
$13/ $75 Season Pass for all films

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Christal’s 40th Birthday Bash!

Saturday, Nov. 17

The marvelous Christal Brown is inviting everyone to celebrate her 40th birthday at Town Hall Theater!
Admission includes Food, Live DJ, Champagne Toast, and entertainment by Farai Malianga, Evolution, and Christal Brown!! (Cash Bar). All proceeds go to benefit the Town of Middlebury Parks and RecreationDance Xplorations program.  Families with mature teens should feel welcome to party as a family. 
 
8pm – 12 midnight
$20 General Admission 
$60 Date Night Admission (includes two adults and childcare or 1 adult and 2 childcare slots) ONLY 20 CHILDCARE SLOTS AVAILABLE
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Met Live in HD: Marnie

Sunday, Nov. 18*  

Composer Nico Muhly unveils his second new opera for the Met with this gripping re-imagining of Winston Graham’s novel, set in the 1950s, about a beautiful, mysterious young woman who assumes multiple identities. Director Michael Mayer and his creative team have devised a fast-moving, cinematic world for this exhilarating story of denial and deceit, which also inspired a film by Alfred Hitchcock. Mezzo-soprano Isabel Leonard sings the enigmatic Marnie, and baritone Christopher Maltman is the man who pursues her—with disastrous results. Robert Spano conducts. 197 minutes. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Jim Pugh in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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*date is different than the Met’s published schedule

Johnny Peers and the Muttville Comix

Saturday, Nov. 24

Johnny Peers and his personality-plus canines are coming to Town Hall Theater to tickle your funny bone! A Ringling Brothers Clown College graduate, Johnny Peers has been working with dogs since he got his first puppy, Freckles, a Beagle mix, from the Humane Society. Since their 1980 debut, the Muttville Comix have appeared on David Letterman, Primetime Live and Circus of the Stars, and at Disneyland, Busch Gardens, the Big Apple Circus, the Royal Hanneford Circus, even The White House! A show for the whole family and the dog lover in all of us, the show stars mostly dogs rescued from shelters, like Daphne, the world’s only skateboarding Basset Hound; Squeaky, the ladder climbing Fox Terrier; Mr. Pepe, who only responds to commands in Spanish; and Sir Winston, the Pointer mix who only answers to “Sir.” The Animal Planet Pet Star Winners, the Providence Journal-Bulletin calls the show,“…a truly funny, slapstick dog act.”

1pm and 4pm
$20 adults/ $10 ages 18 and under in advance
$22 /$12 ages 18 and under at the door

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The Drowsy Chaperone

Middlebury Community Players
Book by Bob Martin and Don McKellar and music and lyrics by Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison.

The Drowsy Chaperone is a rousing musical presented to the audience by The Man in the Chair, an agoraphobic theater-lover sharing the recording of his favorite show, the 1928 hit The Drowsy Chaperone. When the needle hits the groove, a hilarious pastiche of 1920s musicals begins featuring mistaken identity, comedy schtick, phony accents, and dance numbers that don’t quite go with the plot.

The Drowsy Chaperone opened on Broadway in 2006, winning five Tony Awards and seven Drama Desk Awards.  

Nov 29-Dec 1 and Dec 6-8 at 8:00pm
Dec 2 & 9 at 2:00pm

Tickets on sale in mid-October

Warren Miller’s Face of Winter

Dec. 4 & 5

Loving the unadulterated joys of winter is something we all have in common with the late, great Warren Miller—who helped create and capture the magic of skiing. This year, new and veteran athletes alike pay tribute to the man who started it all in Face of Winter, the 69th installment from Warren Miller Entertainment (WME), presented by Volkswagen.

In this 69th chapter, WME visits some of Warren’s favorite locations, from Engleberg to Chamonix, British Columbia to Alaska, Chile, Iceland, New Zealand, Washington and more. Watch as world-class athletes such as Anna Segal, Dash Longe, Forrest Jillson, Amie Engerbretson, Simon Hillis, Seth Wescott, Jim Ryan, Jess McMillan, and others carve the faces of remote mountain ranges and pursue the thrills of a life lived in high places. 

Tickets on sale Monday, Sept. 17

Doors open at 6:30/ House opens at 7:00 
Film at 7:30
 $20 general admission (includes $2 preservation fee)
Group tickets available for $17 when you purchase 10 or more tickets (includes $2 preservation fee)

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Gaugin: The Full Story

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, December 12

Gauguin: The Full Story is the first full-length biography of one of the world’s most popular yet controversial artists. Gauguin is best known for his gorgeous paintings of Tahiti in which beautiful native girls disport themselves enticingly on perfect South Pacific beaches. But have these celebrated portrayals of an earthly paradise been misunderstood? And has the fame of Gauguin’s Tahiti pictures blinded us to the bigger truth about his achievements?

Waldemar Januszczak believes so, and his epic biography of Gauguin follows the painter through countless twists and turns in a remarkable life that takes him from an idyllic and forgotten childhood in Peru to a horrific and notorious death on the Marquesas Islands. The Gauguin who emerges from this radical re-telling of his story was not only a great painter but also a sculptor, musician, print maker, journalist and ceramicist. The film also refutes the various accusations of sexual misconduct, familial neglect and racism that are frequently made against Gauguin, and proposes a completely new understanding of his place in art. Hailed by The Times as the finest artistic biography ever made, Gauguin: The Full Story features a stunning collection of Gauguin’s masterpieces shot in museums and galleries around the world.

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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Can You Ever Forgive Me? (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Friday, Dec. 14

Melissa McCarthy stars as Lee Israel, in this true story of the best-selling celebrity biographer who made her living in the 1970’s and 80’s profiling the likes of Katharine Hepburn, Tallulah Bankhead, Estee Lauder and journalist Dorothy Kilgallen. When Israel is no longer able to get published because she has fallen out of step with current tastes, she turns her art form to deception, abetted by her loyal friend Jack, played by Richard E. Grant. Adapted lovingly by director Marielle Heller from Israel’s memoir “Can You Ever Forgive Me?,” the film showcases McCarthy’s restrained but beautiful performance.

7pm
$13/ $75 Season Pass for all films

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Met Live in HD: La Traviata (New Production)

Saturday, Dec.  15   

Yannick Nézet-Séguin conducts Michael Mayer’s richly textured new production, featuring a dazzling 18th-century setting that changes with the seasons. Soprano Diana Damrau plays the tragic heroine, Violetta, and tenor Juan Diego Flórez returns to the Met for the first time in five seasons to sing the role of Alfredo, Violetta’s hapless lover. Baritone Quinn Kelsey is Alfredo’s father, Germont, who destroys their love. Later performances feature Anita Hartig, Stephen Costello, Artur Ruciński, and Plácido Domingo. 212 minutes. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Scott Morrison in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Gift Certificate

Buy a Town Hall Theater Gift Certificate

Sometimes, you just have no idea what to get your loved ones. Should I give him pants again? Does she really need another soy candle? 
With a Town Hall Theater gift certificate, you can give the gift of a show, or a piece of art, or a class. The best part about a Town Hall Theater gift certificate is that whomever receives it gets to pick how they use it. They can choose from a staggering array of diverse events: live performing arts, live music, broadcasts, comedy, dances. Town Hall has it all. But they can also choose to use it on one of our many classes or a piece of artwork in the Jackson Gallery. 

Be a gift-hero and give them something they’ll love: a Town Hall Theater gift certificate. 

Available online and by calling 802-382-9222.

BUY A GIFT CERTIFICATE

Met Live in HD: Adriana Lecouvreur

Saturday, Jan. 12

Soprano Anna Netrebko joins the ranks of Renata Tebaldi, Montserrat Caballé, and Renata Scotto, taking on—for the first time at the Met—the title role of the real-life French actress who dazzled 18th-century audiences with her on-and offstage passion. The soprano is joined by tenor Piotr Beczała as Adriana’s lover, Maurizio. The principal cast also features mezzo-soprano Anita Rachvelishvili and baritone Ambrogio Maestri. Gianandrea Noseda conducts. Sir David McVicar’s staging, which sets the action in a working replica of a Baroque theater, premiered at the Royal Opera House in London, where the Guardian praised the “elegant production, sumptuously designed … The spectacle guarantees a good night out.” Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Richard Marshak in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Three Identical Strangers (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Sunday, Jan.13

In 1980 New York, three young men who were all adopted meet each other and find out they’re triplets who were separated at birth. Then they discover why. Don’t miss this startling and riveting documentary feature, winner of the Special Jury Prize at Sundance 2018, from director Tim Wardle.

2pm
$13/ $75 Season Pass for all films

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Met Live in HD: Carmen

Saturday, Feb. 2

Mezzo-soprano Clémentine Margaine reprises her remarkable portrayal of opera’s ultimate seductress, a triumph in her 2017 debut performances, with impassioned tenors Yonghoon Lee and Roberto Alagna as her lover, Don José. Omer Meir Wellber and Louis Langrée share conducting duties for Sir Richard Eyre’s powerful production, a Met favorite since its 2009 premiere. Yonghoon Lee, closely associated with Opera Company of Middlebury, sings Don José in the November performances. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Jim Pugh in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Young Picasso

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, February 13

Pablo Picasso is one of the greatest artists of all time–and right up until his death in 1973 he was the most prolific of artists. Many films have dealt with these later years–the art, the affairs and the wide circle of friends. But where did this all begin? What made Picasso in the first place?

Too long ignored, it is time to look at the early years of Picasso; the upbringing and the learning that led to his extraordinary achievements. Three cities play a key role: Malaga, Barcelona and Paris. Young Picasso visits each and explores their influence on Picasso, focusing on specific artworks from these early years.

The film thus explains how this young artist acquired his craft. Looking carefully at two key early periods–the so-called Blue Period and Rose Period–the film takes us all the way to 1907 and the creation of a critical painting in the history of art: Les Demoiselles d’Avignon. It was a painting that shocked the art world but changed it irrevocably. Picasso was only 25 years old. Working closely with all three Picasso Museums in Malaga, Barcelona and Paris this film explains how he rose to great heights.

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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What They Had (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Sunday, Feb. 17

In this potent and touching drama, Bridget returns home at her brother Nick’s urging to deal with her ailing mother and her father’s stubborn reluctance to let go of their life together. Featuring exceptional performances from Hilary Swank, Michael Shannon, Blythe Danner and Robert Forster, director Elizabeth Chomko’s debut feature is very sure handed.

2pm
$13

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Met Live in HD: La Fille Du Régiment

Saturday, Mar. 2

Tenor Javier Camarena and soprano Pretty Yende team up for a feast of bel canto vocal fireworks—including the show-stopping tenor aria “Ah! Mes amis,” with its nine high Cs. Alessandro Corbelli and Maurizio Muraro trade off as the comic Sergeant Sulpice, with mezzo-soprano Stephanie Blythe as the outlandish Marquise of Berkenfield. Enrique Mazzola conducts. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Richard Marshak in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Sickert vs. Sargent

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, March 6

Sickert vs. Sargent brings to life two of the biggest characters in modern British art: Walter Sickert–the gruff, aggressive man-of-the-people–and John Singer Sargent–the urbane and charming dandy. The film focuses on some of the most beautiful and alarming paintings ever made in this country, pictures of aristocrats and prostitutes, coronations and killings, opera houses and music halls, and will evoke the long-lost atmosphere of Edwardian London. But above all it will show that from their two outposts in Chelsea and Camden, Sickert and Sargent were waging a war whose legacy still haunts us today. These two larger-than-life immigrants were battling for nothing less than the future soul of British art. Surveying the big names of recent British art Frank Auerbach, Leon Kossoff, Paula Rego, Jenny Saville, Lucien Freud, Francis Bacon and their thick paint, ugly aesthetic and proletarian fleshiness, it is clear that it was the master of the kitchen who was victorious. A Film by Waldemar Januszczak.

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

Chef Flynn (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Sunday, Mar. 17

Ten-year-old Flynn McGarry, child cooking prodigy, transforms his family’s living room into a supper club using his classmates as line cooks. Experiencing rather sudden fame, Flynn outgrows his bedroom kitchen, and sets out to challenge the hierarchy of the culinary world. An absolutely fascinating and entertaining documentary from director Cameron Yates.

2pm
$13

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Met Live in HD: Die Walküre

Saturday, Mar. 30

In what is expected to be a Wagnerian event for the ages, soprano Christine Goerke plays Brünnhilde, Wotan’s willful warrior daughter, who loses her immortality in opera’s most famous act of filial defiance. Tenor Stuart Skelton and soprano Eva-Maria Westbroek play the incestuous twins Siegmund and Sieglinde. Greer Grimsley sings Wotan. Philippe Jordan conducts. Pre-performance talk at 11:15 pm will be given by Greg Vitercik in the Studio downstairs.

12pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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The Michelangelo Code: Lost Secrets of the Sistine Chapel

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, April 17

This is the definitive film about the Sistine Ceiling, full of exclusive new footage of the worlds greatest art work, shot specially for this project.

It’s the largest painting in the world, the most ambitious and the most famous. But the hidden meaning of Michelangelo’s masterpiece has eluded 500 years of investigation and speculation. Now Waldemar Januszczak has finally discovered what the great painting is really trying to tell us, and the results will amaze you.

Granted unparalleled access to the Sistine Chapel by the Vatican, Januszczak works out the secret code that Michelangelo had hidden in the ceiling, overturns the myths surrounding the masterpiece, and presents an exciting new theory that involves the Branch Davidians of Waco, two della Rovere Popes, a Vatican spin doctor and an intensely religious artist by the name of Michelangelo Buonarroti.

“Fascinating from start to finish” – Daily Telegraph
“This is an incredible programme…you’ll never look at Michelangelo’s work in the same way again” – Radio Times
“This astonishing film tells us the true meaning of his masterpiece” – TV Times

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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Museo (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Thursday, Apr. 18 

On a fateful Christmas Eve in Mexico City, two unremarkable men decide it’s finally time to distinguish themselves by executing the most infamous cultural artifacts heist in all of Mexican history. The magnitude of the theft exceeds the amateur thieves’ expectations, and by the very next morning they realize, too late, the full scope and implications of their actions. Inspired by true events, and shot on never-before filmed locations in Mexico, Museo is a sardonic cautionary tale that underscores the old adage: you don’t know what you have until you lose it. Directed by Alonzo Ruizpalacios, this spectacular drama was the winner of the Best Screenplay award at the 2018 Berlin International Film Festival.

7pm
$13

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Eames: The Architect and the Painter

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, May 8

The husband-and-wife team of Charles and Ray Eames are widely regarded as America’s most important designers. Perhaps best remembered for their mid-century plywood and fiberglass furniture, the Eames Office also created a mind-bending variety of other products, from splints for wounded military during World War II, to photography, interiors, multi-media exhibits, graphics, games, films and toys. But their personal lives and influence on significant events in American life–from the development of modernism, to the rise of the computer age–has been less widely understood. Narrated by James Franco, Eames: The Architect and the Painter is the first film since their death dedicated to these creative geniuses and their work. 

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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Wildlife (MNFF Winter Screening Series)

Friday, May 10

In 1960s small town Montana, a 14 year old boy witnesses his parents’ marriage falling apart after his golf pro father loses his job and leaves to fight fires in the Canadian wilderness. Featuring exquisite performances from Carey Mulligan and Jake GyllenhaalWildlife is an emotionally resonant debut film from Paul Dano.

7pm
$13

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Met Live in HD: Dialogue Des Carmélites

Sunday, May 12

Yannick Nézet-Séguin leads the classic John Dexter production of Poulenc’s devastating story of faith and martyrdom. Mezzo-soprano Isabel Leonard sings the touching role of Blanche and soprano Karita Mattila, a legend in her own time, returns to the Met as the Prioress. Pre-performance talk at 12:15 pm will be given by Scott Morrison in the Studio downstairs.

1pm 
$24  (+$2 preservation fee)
$10 students (+1 preservation fee)

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Van Gogh & Japan

Great Art Wednesdays

Wednesday, June 12

“I envy the Japanese,”  Vincent van Gogh wrote to his brother Theo. In the exhibition on which this film is based–Van Gogh & Japan at the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam–one can see why. Though Van Gogh never visited Japan, it is the country that had the greatest influence on him and his art.

One cannot understand Van Gogh without understanding how Japanese art arrived in Paris in the middle of the 19th century. This period had a profound impact on artists like Monet, Degas and, above all, Van Gogh. His visits to the new galleries of Japanese art in Paris prompted the creation of his own image of Japan–through in-depth research, print collecting and detailed discussions with other artists–and Van Gogh’s encounter with Japanese artworks gave his work a new and exciting direction.

Then, the artist left Paris for the south of France–as near to a kind of Japan as he could find. The productive and yet troubled years that followed must all be seen in the context of Van Gogh bending Japanese influences to his will and defining himself as a modern artist with clear Asian precursors.

In this little-known story of Van Gogh’s art, we see just how important his study of Japan was. The film travels not only to France and the Netherlands, but also to Japan to further explore the remarkable heritage that so affected Van Gogh and made him the artist we know of today.

11am & 7pm
$13/ $8 (includes a $1 preservation fee)

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