Here is a sampling of the week’s events and how to tune in (all times are Eastern). Note that events are subject to change after publication.
Cook the ultimate ratatouille with the help of Joel Gamoran, formerly the national chef for Sur La Table, the kitchenware retailer. Mr. Gamoran will guide viewers through an online cooking class, presented by Homemade and TiVo. An ingredients list will be sent in advance to participants and closed captioning will be provided. This event is free to attend, but registration is required. Attendance is capped at 1,000.
When 7 p.m.
Tune in to a conversation between Gloria Steinem and Amanda Tyler, a professor at the University of California at Berkeley’s law school, who was a co-author with Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg on her final book, “Justice, Justice Thou Shalt Pursue.” The discussion will center on the legacy of the justice, who died last year, and examine how her life and work affected the American legal system. Tickets to this event, which is presented by 92Y, are $20.
When 7 p.m.
Take a dance class from Dance for PD, a program from Mark Morris Dance Group that offers dance, movement and singing classes to people with Parkinson’s disease, as well as their family, friends and caretakers. In a drop-in, hourlong class, participants will learn the fundamentals of dance in a program designed to address concerns such as balance, motor skills and physical confidence. This event is free, and attendance is capped at 250. Mark Morris Dance group also offers a drop-in Flamenco for beginners class today, at 11 a.m.
When 3 p.m.
Learn about the culture of the Rarámuri, an Indigenous people of the Sierra Madre in Mexico, in a presentation from the American Museum of Natural History in New York and Fundación Marso, a nonprofit working to promote and protect contemporary Rarámuri craftmanship and traditions. This family-friendly talk will teach viewers about Rarámuri history and contemporary culture by looking at the museum’s collection of archival photographs, as well as hearing from Sabina Aguilera, a Mexican ethnologist, and María Luisa Chacarito and Adolfo Fierro, two Rarámuri artists and activists.
When 2 p.m.
Make a drink while learning about art during the Frick Collection’s “Cocktails With a Curator” happy hour series. Each Friday, a curator at the New York museum shares a cocktail recipe while chatting about a piece of art from the museum’s collection. This week, Xavier Salomon, the museum’s deputy director and the Peter Jay Sharp chief curator, will talk about Saint-Porchaire ware, a rare style of ceramics produced in Renaissance France. This event is free, and participants under 21 are encouraged to join with a non-alcoholic beverage.
When 5 p.m.
Unwind with a relaxing meditation session from the Asian Art Museum in San Francisco. This class, led by an instructor from the San Francisco Zen Center, will touch on the benefits of meditation, as well as on the importance of maintaining a balanced and calm posture during one’s practice. This class is suitable for beginners, and tickets cost $5.
When 1:30 p.m.
Spend the evening watching dance performances from the Nai-Ni Chen Dance Company, presented by the South Orange Performing Arts Center in South Orange, N.J. For 30 years, the company, named after its founder, choreographer and artistic director, has created contemporary dance that draws from ancient Chinese cultural traditions. The program will consist of four recorded performances, two of which are world premieres, as well as a conversation between Ms. Chen and the dance critic Robert Johnson. Tickets cost $10.
When 7:30 p.m.
Listen to a six-part audio play released as part of the Playwrights Horizons’ fictional podcast anthology, Soundstage. “The MS Phoenix Rising,” a mini-series that looks into the future as the cruise ship industry embarks on its relaunch after a long shutdown, was created by Trish Harnetiaux and Katie Brook and stars the voices of performers like Eric Berryman and Jeremy O. Harris. This podcast is free to stream.
Explore a grand-scale game of telephone in the form of an interactive art exhibit. Each artist involved received a work in the form of poetry, music, film or a visual from another artist and translated that piece into one of their own before continuing the chain. Created with contributions from 950 artists from 479 cities in 70 countries, this game began on March 23 of last year, and after running for more than a year, will be on display as a web of interconnected artworks. This exhibit, presented by the Satellite Collective and in partnership with Crosstown Press, Human Hotel, The Baltimore Review and the Ki Smith Gallery, is free to view.
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