Event attendees are not required to show proof of full vaccination or proof of a negative PCR or antigen test for entry into any Rutgers venues. Face masks are welcomed but are not required. Details for Rutgers venues are available at: https://coronavirus.rutgers.edu
Proof of vaccination is not required to attend a performance at NBPAC. Face masks are welcomed but are not required. Details for NBPAC are available at: https://nbpac.org/covid-health-safety/
All programming information is subject to change. Fees may apply.
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Rutgers Theater Company performs original works “And Yet the [Earth] Moves” by alum Sam Hankins, “Angela Davis’s School For Girls With Big Eyes” by alum Thalia Sablom, and The Wolf and the King by student Sam Giberga along with a performance trailer screening of “How To Get Rid of Yourself” by student Amanda Horowitz.
Bill Dietz is a composer and writer, born in Arizona. Since 2012, he is co-chair of the Music/Sound Department in Bard College’s Milton Avery Graduate School of the Arts in New York. His work on genealogies of reception and the “political aesthetics of listening” is often presented in festivals, museums, and academic journals, but also in apartment buildings, magazines, and on public streets.
Performances centered around the origins of Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s role as a leader of the Civil Rights Movement, featuring the Rutgers Chamber Jazz Ensemble performing Herbie Hancock’s “I Have A Dream” with excerpted narration from King’s speech; staged scenes from the life of Rosa Parks; a short dance film honoring King, with choreography and performance by alum Kyle Marshall and costumes by alum Meagan Woods; an art exhibit; and more.
Featuring graduates impacted by COVID closures who now have the opportunity to present their culminating artwork in person at Mason Gross Galleries. Attend a reception January 19.