Saturday, Feb. 15: “I wanted to create a cookbook for people who had sort of fallen out of the practice of cooking or who had never learned to cook in a way that is flexible, incorporating different ingredients on the fly, which is what you get if you have a garden or shop at the Farmers’ Market. It also helps you avoid waste.”
OSI’s Campaign for Minnewaska Visitor Center hopes that you will sponsor a personalized bird tile.
In 1935, Albert Einstein and two colleagues, Boris Podolsky and Nathan Rosen, wrote a now-famous paper in which they addressed one particular aspect of quantum theory. Examining the prediction that particles created together (“entangled”) can somehow know what the other is doing, the physicists argued that any such parallel behavior must be due to local effects, some contamination of the experiment, rather than some sort of “spooky action at a distance.” But recent experiments, including additional ones from 2015, show that Einstein was wrong.
Wednesday-Sunday through Mar. 1: It’s an astonishingly demanding play, and Weagant gives it her all and then some. You don’t want to miss this one – especially in as intimate a setting as Denizen’s little black box.
Saturday, Feb. 8: The Gershwins’ American masterpiece has its first Met performances in almost three decades, starring bass/baritone Eric Owens and soprano Angel Blue in the title roles.
Saturday, Feb. 8: A talent celebrated rapturously by the likes of B. B. King and Levon Helm, Suter is supporting her widely acclaimed 2019 full-band release Be Love.
Wednesday, March 4: Former New York Times Publisher Arthur Sulzberger & former Doe Jones Senior Vice President James Ottaway to discuss the future of the press at SUNY-New Paltz.
Saturday, February 8: High Falls artist Jan Sawka (1946-2012), originally from Poland, was known for his diverse creative output, which included paintings, prints, sculptures and a movable ten-story stage set for the Grateful Dead’s 25th-anniversary tour.
Saturday/Sunday, Feb. 8/9: The celebration concludes with one of the master’s most famous works, his heroic Symphony No. 3, “Eroica.”
Mercury alters its brightness more than any other planet, varying by three hundredfold. Each year its light goes from fainter than the “Seven Sisters” to more than double the brilliance of the Dog Star Sirius, the brightest star. These nights it’s near its brightest, but it’s fading rapidly.