Home Events

for Sun., March 3
  • Film

    Special Screenings

    Also Starring Austin (2018)

    Through interviews and judiciously edited film clips, this new documentary shows us how Austin became a destination for film production in the Seventies. Director Mike Blizzard and additional special guests will be in attendance. Hosted by Richard Linklater.
    Sun., March 3, 4:00  
  • Arts


    Hedwig and the Angry Inch

    Director Dave Steakley and choreographer Abe Reybold bring John Cameron Mitchell’s glamorous and rockin’ musical classic about ”a fourth-wall-smashing East German rock & roll goddess who also happens to be the victim of a botched sex-change operation, trying to find a place to belong in America” – of course – back to the Austin stage. And here’s Robert Faires’ review of the whole thing.
    Through March 3. Wed.-Sat., 7:30pm; Sat.-Sun., 2:30pm. $30-165.  
  • Arts


    Andrea Ariel Dance Theatre: Alakazam!

    Here's the launch of the Austin Soundpainting Collective, with spontaneous creations of live music and dance by the award-winning talents of Andy Nolte, Garry Franklin, Claude McCan, Leila Louise Henley, John McCane, Jason DeCuir, Alyson Dolan, Sunny Shen, Lisa Kobdish, Angie Obermeyer, Clay Moore, Steve Ochoa, and Kevin Armstrong. And who leads this one-performance-only fundraiser? That Andrea Ariel, herself.
    Sun., March 3, 5pm. $15-20.  
  • Music

    Austin Youth Orchestra's concert for Draylen Mason

    Murdered on March 12, 2018, by a bomb left on his doorstep, 17-year-old bass prodigy Draylen Mason’s final performance occurred at the Austin Youth Orchestra’s spring concert last year. Dedicating a free, 3pm program of Ives, Gershwin, Price, and Copland to him this Sunday, AYO underlines March 3 being proclaimed Draylen Mason Day by the city of Austin. The Tribute to Draylen concert starring Shakey Graves follows later this spring.
    Sun., March 3, 3pm
  • Film

    Special Screenings

    Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour

    Whole Earth Provision Co.: Some of the year's most inspiring action, environmental, and adventure films from the festival are featured over two days. Proceeds benefit the Texas Parks & Wildlife Dept.
    Sat.-Sun., March 2-3  
  • Arts


    Daniel Hamermesh: Spending Time

    The older you get, the less time you have; but even the young are scrambling for minutes – especially nonwork minutes, especially in this country – while the clock laughs its goddamn face off, oblivious and cruel to the struggling mortals of this human race. And now here's a scholarly man who's gonna tell you (engagingly) all about that, and we reckon it's definitely worth your time.
    Sun., March 3, 5pm
  • Qmmunity


    Gentrified Fundraising Party

    Spend the afternoon mingling with cast and crew of the Austin-based web series while enjoying killer performances by Mama Duke, Zai Sadler, BLakchyl, and more.
    Sun., March 3, 4-8pm. $5 suggested donation.  
  • Arts


    Indian Ink

    Austin Shakespeare brings Tom Stoppard’s delightful cross-cultural play – the story of a rebellious poet who has her portrait painted by a mysterious artist while traveling in India – to life onstage, featuring Babs George, Jill Blackwood, Tamil Periasamy, Sanjay Rao, Colum Morgan, and more. Directed by Ann Ciccolella, with music by Nagavalli.
    Through March 3. Wed.-Sat., 7:30pm; Sun., 3pm. $18-46.  
  • Music

    Indie Orchestra Night w/ Roky Erickson, Mobley, Sweet Spirit, Night Glitter

    Brent Baldwin’s choral explosion Panoramic Voices pulls major heavyweights for its fourth annual Indie Orchestra Night. Roky Erickson’s foundational psych howls, Night Glitter’s atmospheric shoegaze, Mobley’s post-genre electronics, and Sweet Spirit’s rebellious pop all get reimagined with a full symphonic and choir backing. A portion of the proceeds benefit HAAM.
    Sun., March 3, 4pm
  • Arts


    The Rover

    Scandalous! Lewd! Morally depraved! The acclaimed Hidden Room Theatre company presents this rarely performed delight from 1677 through the lens of “a few very special teen films of 1983.” (Think: Valley Girl.) So, if you’re looking for a mash-up of Restoration/New Romantic proto-feminist sexploitation complete with swashbuckling sword fights, forbidden romance, masked revelers, and bitchin’ live music, then pop your ruffled collar and behold Aphra Behn’s transgressive romp. Directed by Beth Burns and featuring a cast whose diverse talents will thrill your senses.
    Through March 3. Fri.-Sat., 8pm; Sun., 5pm. Extra shows: Wed.-Thu., Feb. 27-28, 8pm. $17-35.  
  • Arts

    Classical Music

    Time Travel

    Yes, at long last, here's a little something for us tempunauts! Cinematic Symphony stages a concert of music from your favorite time-travel movies. You know: Looper, Somewhere in Time, Benjamin Button, Prisoner of Azkaban, and even an episode or two of Doctor Who. It's another free concert with fun trivia, prizes, and fantastic music – and it's simply dripping with chronocules.
    Sun., March 3, 3pm. Free.  
  • Arts

    Visual Arts

    Wally Workman Gallery: Deconstructing Nostalgia

    Elizabeth Chapin’s work references her Southern upbringing and the conflicted nostalgia surrounding the gentility and graciousness of the South. "Chapin views much of this culture as made possible largely by graceless and dark systems. This obfuscation of ugliness and the worship of appearance is the theme that runs throughout her new body of work." Ayup. Now, how about a large array of exemplary fauvist portraits, sometimes embellished by frames of tulle or active neon twisted like wild yarn? This fierce combo sizzles like angel spit on a griddle, makes eyes take wing. Recommended.
    Tuesdays-Sundays. Through March 24
All Events

Information is power. Support the free press, so we can support Austin.   Support the Chronicle