Sullivan Street Playhouse, Sullivan St. Staged by Word Baker. Circle in the Square Downtown, Bleacher St. Directed by Harold J. Directed by John Stix. Directed by Marshall W. Circle Repertory, 99 Seventh Ave. Directed by Marshall Oglesby. American Place, W 46th St.
Directed by Phillip Msoml. Chelsea Westside W. Mamet's spare, strange and allusive style needs intensity and exuberance to get the best out of it. This production does not manage to Supply them. Off Off Broadway Many of the following productions are of. Cubiculo, W.
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Theater for the New City, Second Ave. Emmatroupe Studio, 16 Waverly Pl. Shaw's play, directed by Andres Castro. West Side Repertory, W. Marks Pl. Written and directed by the British playwright Phyllis Craig. Royal Court, W. Cathedral of St. John the Divine, Amsterdam Ave. Lincoln Center. Directed by Terry Schreiber. Hudson Guild, W. Reel, directed by William E. Festival, Park Ave. Malachy's, W. Jewish Repertory, E. WPA, Fifth Ave. Nonson, Wooster St. Directed by Jerry Gelb. Wonderhorse, 83 E. Manhattan Punch Line, W. Entermedia, Second Ave. Perry Street Theater, 31 Perry St.
La Mama, 74 A E. Directed by Janet Hayes Walker. Church of the Heavenly Rest, Fifth Ave. Open Eye, E. Old First Church, Seventh Ave. Conceived by A. Weary and Allen Suddeth. Chernuchin, W. Rolleri based on actual news account of prostition in the city morgue. Westbeth Title Theater, Bank St. Band Co. Directed by Robert C.
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Stage 73, E. Nuestro Teatro, E. Queens Festival, Flushing Meadow Park. Courtyard Playhouse, 39 Grove St. Performing Garage, Levitt about five Nobel Prize winners. Theater Off Park, 28 E. Silver Whole, 21 Bleecker St. Gramercy Arts, E. American Stenlslevski Theater at Abbey, E. Newfoundland, 6 W. Clement's, W. Directed by Billy Hoffman. Westbeth, Bank St. Little Church Around the Corner, 11 E. Impossible Ragtime, W. Newfoundland,6 W.
Directed by Alan Wynroth. Pinero's play, directed by J. Perry McDonald. Cuban Cultural Center, W. Qualgh, Hotel Diplomat, W. Ensemble Studio, W. Staged by Nancy Rhodes. Encompass, W. Theater East, E. Long Wharf, New Haven. Opens Tues. Metroopolitan Opera House, Lincoln Cen. Marymount Manhattan, E. Custom House, Bowling Green.
Symphony Space, 95th St. Performing Garage, 33 Wooster St. Soh sr. Paul the Apostle, Columbus Ave. Riverside Church, th St. Cunningham Studio, 55 Bethune St. Brook, 40 W. With Edward Caton. Open Space, 64 Wooster SI. Schimmel Center, Pace U. Opening This Week. Directed by Richard A. G At local theaters. Opens Fri. Ugo Tognazzi and Michel Serrault star. R 68th St.
Playhouse, at Second Ave. R At local theater. Recent Openings. A lot happens. None of it makes sense.
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Center, Flatlands and Ralph Ayes. Center, W. Today, next Sun.
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Theater, 50 W. Today, Sat. Brooklyn Academy of Music, 30 Lafayette Ave. Early music. John's Lutheran Church, 81 Christopher St. Y, Lex. Mary the Virgin, W. At Carnegie Recital Hall. Church of the Holy Trinity, E. Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center. Church of the Beloved Disciple, W. Asia House, E. Bach, Scriabin, Beethoven, Schumann. Handel, Brahms, Faure, Britten. Christ and St. Stephen's Church, W. Walther, Bitter, Bach, Mozart. Corpus Christi Church, st St. Hebrew Union Collest', 40 W. BM St. Alice Tully Hall, Lincoln Center. George's Church, E.
Eve Dueler. Carnegie Hall. White memorial concert. Choral and organ music. Church of the Ascension, Fifth AVe.
Improvisational work. Moore St. First Presbyterian Church, Henry St. David Labovitz, director. Calvary A. Zion Church, N. Georg Solti, conductor. Carnegie Recital Hail. NYU Theater, 35 W. Bach, Franck, Brahms. Peter's Church, Lex.
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Christ Church, Park Ave. Whitney Museum, Mad. CUNY Grad. Center, 33 W. Georg Solti, composer. Mozart, Brahms, Schubert. Grace Church, Sway and 10th St. Debussy, Spohr, Hoy. Stephens Church, W. Dreiser Loop Aud. Pinches Zukerman, conductor and violinist. Handel, Schubert, Debussy, others. Bach, Widor. Calvary Episcopal Church, 21st St.
At midnight. Ibert, Giuliani, De Fella, others. Clara Longstrells, director. Thankfully, here on Earth, the seasons run on a regular schedule. But astronomers are now finding that there may be planets in our universe where the seasonal cycles are more like that of Westeros. There are planets with highly eccentric orbits that could experience long, hard winters, and very brief summers; there are planets that orbit two or more stars, which may experience highly chaotic temperature fluctuations. Today on the podcast I talk to two astrophysicists who are studying some of these odd planetary orbits.
Veselin Kostov, a graduate studen…. July 23, A disturbance to just one part of the system can spread quickly and affect the whole thing. But this problem is its own solution: by selectively damaging part of the network, we can bring the entire system to a better state. Why is it so important to manipulate networks? These complex systems pervade our everyday lives, from telecommunications systems to the connected neurons that form memories in your brain.
Unfortunately, nudging just a few nodes of a network can cause the entire system to malfunction. Take the electrical grid: A few downed power lines can trigger widespread blackouts. And it takes a lot of work and expensive materials to fix the broken components. Podcast: Glass. July 17, Glass is such a unique substance, scientists are still learning a lot about its fundamental nature even though we've been making it for thousands of years. On this week's podcast I talked to Douglas Allan a researcher at the Corning glass company. He told me why that tiny change is such a big deal.
July 16, Radioactive carbon atoms created during 20th-century nuclear bomb tests could help save elephants and other endangered species. A new study , published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , shows that carbon, a radioactive version of the common carbon atom, can be used to determine when an animal died to within about one year. Physics Invasion at Comic-Con July 15, The varied worlds of comic books, fantasy, cartoons, anime, video games and blockbuster movies will converge in San Diego later this week for Comic-Con International We'll be there too, adding a little physics to the chaos of the convention.
During the school year, we distribute our educational yet fun! After receiving great responses from teachers and students alike, we decided to extend our reach to the annual Comic-Con audience.
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For the past few years we've been bringing our comic books, buttons, stickers, LED lights, and physics know-how to the busy San Diego Convention Center — the host of Comic-Con International. When we're not promoting our physics goodies at the convention, you can find us fighting crime and saving the day as evidenced by the image below from last year.
July 11, The method, still in the research stage, uses nanotubes — tiny threads of carbon barely visible to the human eye — attached to antibodies that react with particular proteins carried by the bacteria responsible for the disease. Charlie Johnson, who led the multidisciplinary group at the University of Pennsylvania with bacteriologist Dustin Brisson.
Podcast: Man-Made Earthquakes? July 10, This week on the podcast I talk with seismologist and geophysicist Katie Keranen about a troubling trend: man-made earthquakes. Scientists have known for at least 50 years that human activities can lead to seismic events. Indian researchers say a future quake will release energy trapped along the Main Himalayan Thrust. Serious chance that resistance may spread through horizontal or vertical gene transfer, researchers say. How excitement over claims of a high-temperature superconductor reached fever-pitch — and then died away.