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Results 151–180 of 927.

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Thursday, May 19 (See map view)

The cast of the largest dinosaur that ever walked the earth is now on exhibit. The 122-foot long dino is residing on the fourth floor. This giant herbivor belongs to a group known as titanosaurs, and weighed about 70 tons. 11 am to 5 pm.

Learn the basics of knitting: choosing your yarn, needles, measuring gauge, yardage. Learn to read patterns and create a simple project. You’ll need some materials: wosted weight (#4) yarn, pair of #8 knitting needles, measuring tape and measuring tool. No experience needed, beginners welcome. 1 pm to 2 pm.

Friday, May 20 (See map view)

A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.

The exhibit feature ancient, rarely seen fossils, and life-like models, including a 23-foot-long feathered tyrannosaur (Yutyrannus huali) and a small four-winged dromeosaur (Anchiornis huxleyi) with a 22-inch wingspan and vivid, patterned plumage. Visitors will encounter a tiny dinosaur whose sleeping posture precisely echoes that of a living bird, an extinct-dinosaur nest containing remains of the adult that guarded the hatchlings, and the fossil cast of a relative of Triceratops that had simple feathers on its body. 10 am to 4 pm.

The Milstein Science Series presents this exhibit that takes visitors on a deep dive into Antarctic waters to explore a hidden world beneath the ice. Once thought to be low in species diversity, the Antarctic is now known to be home to a rich variety of life. This immersive dome experience showcases a surprising and visually stunning array of marine life that flourishes on, around, and underneath the Antarctic ice. 10 am to 4 pm.

Now in its 45th year, Learning Through Art (LTA), presents the annual exhibition organized by the Sackler Center for Arts Education that showcases select artworks by students in grades two through six from twelve public schools who participated in LTA during the 2015–16 school year, representing each of New York City’s five boroughs. 10 am to 5:45 pm.

The cast of the largest dinosaur that ever walked the earth is now on exhibit. The 122-foot long dino is residing on the fourth floor. This giant herbivor belongs to a group known as titanosaurs, and weighed about 70 tons. 11 am to 5 pm.

Make arts and crafts items relating to celebrity women from the Bronx. For all ages; parents and kids together. Make arts and crafts items relating to celebrity women from the Bronx. For all ages; parents and kids together. 2 pm to 3:30 pm.

Children use multiple mediums and learn drawing and painting techniques. 2:30 pm to 3:45 pm.

Saturday, May 21 (See map view)

A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.

Teen girls 14 to 17 years old learn hip hop ballet and jazz steps. 10 am to noon.

The exhibit feature ancient, rarely seen fossils, and life-like models, including a 23-foot-long feathered tyrannosaur (Yutyrannus huali) and a small four-winged dromeosaur (Anchiornis huxleyi) with a 22-inch wingspan and vivid, patterned plumage. Visitors will encounter a tiny dinosaur whose sleeping posture precisely echoes that of a living bird, an extinct-dinosaur nest containing remains of the adult that guarded the hatchlings, and the fossil cast of a relative of Triceratops that had simple feathers on its body. 10 am to 4 pm.

The Milstein Science Series presents this exhibit that takes visitors on a deep dive into Antarctic waters to explore a hidden world beneath the ice. Once thought to be low in species diversity, the Antarctic is now known to be home to a rich variety of life. This immersive dome experience showcases a surprising and visually stunning array of marine life that flourishes on, around, and underneath the Antarctic ice. 10 am to 4 pm.

Amy Lincoln, whose bright, lusciously colored works were on view in Wave Hill House earlier this year, leads us in using some simple painting techniques. Inspired by the Glyndor Gallery exhibition (Not So) Still Life, create your take on this time-honored subject. Observe simple plants, fruits or objects on patterned cloths, baskets and backgrounds. Then sketch the shapes you see and we’ll paint them in with bright hues of light and color. 10 am to 1 pm.

The cast of the largest dinosaur that ever walked the earth is now on exhibit. The 122-foot long dino is residing on the fourth floor. This giant herbivor belongs to a group known as titanosaurs, and weighed about 70 tons. 11 am to 5 pm.

Children have fun creating collages using decoupage, origami, kirigami and more. 2–3:30 pm.

Screening of the movie of the man who changed baseball history. Don’t forget the blankets and popcorn. 7 pm.

Sunday, May 22 (See map view)

A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.

The exhibit feature ancient, rarely seen fossils, and life-like models, including a 23-foot-long feathered tyrannosaur (Yutyrannus huali) and a small four-winged dromeosaur (Anchiornis huxleyi) with a 22-inch wingspan and vivid, patterned plumage. Visitors will encounter a tiny dinosaur whose sleeping posture precisely echoes that of a living bird, an extinct-dinosaur nest containing remains of the adult that guarded the hatchlings, and the fossil cast of a relative of Triceratops that had simple feathers on its body. 10 am to 4 pm.

The Milstein Science Series presents this exhibit that takes visitors on a deep dive into Antarctic waters to explore a hidden world beneath the ice. Once thought to be low in species diversity, the Antarctic is now known to be home to a rich variety of life. This immersive dome experience showcases a surprising and visually stunning array of marine life that flourishes on, around, and underneath the Antarctic ice. 10 am to 4 pm.

Now in its 45th year, Learning Through Art (LTA), presents the annual exhibition organized by the Sackler Center for Arts Education that showcases select artworks by students in grades two through six from twelve public schools who participated in LTA during the 2015–16 school year, representing each of New York City’s five boroughs. 10 am to 5:45 pm.

Amy Lincoln, whose bright, lusciously colored works were on view in Wave Hill House earlier this year, leads us in using some simple painting techniques. Inspired by the Glyndor Gallery exhibition (Not So) Still Life, create your take on this time-honored subject. Observe simple plants, fruits or objects on patterned cloths, baskets and backgrounds. Then sketch the shapes you see and we’ll paint them in with bright hues of light and color. 10 am to 1 pm.

The cast of the largest dinosaur that ever walked the earth is now on exhibit. The 122-foot long dino is residing on the fourth floor. This giant herbivor belongs to a group known as titanosaurs, and weighed about 70 tons. 11 am to 5 pm.

Learn the form of dance called Stand Battle. Children ages 6-13 years old are encouraged to learn this form of dance that is performed in parades. To end the session the group will perform in Manhattan’s Dance Parade on Saturday May 21 sponsored by danceparade.org. Registration is required. Noon to 1 pm.

Monday, May 23 (See map view)

A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.

The exhibit feature ancient, rarely seen fossils, and life-like models, including a 23-foot-long feathered tyrannosaur (Yutyrannus huali) and a small four-winged dromeosaur (Anchiornis huxleyi) with a 22-inch wingspan and vivid, patterned plumage. Visitors will encounter a tiny dinosaur whose sleeping posture precisely echoes that of a living bird, an extinct-dinosaur nest containing remains of the adult that guarded the hatchlings, and the fossil cast of a relative of Triceratops that had simple feathers on its body. 10 am to 4 pm.

The Milstein Science Series presents this exhibit that takes visitors on a deep dive into Antarctic waters to explore a hidden world beneath the ice. Once thought to be low in species diversity, the Antarctic is now known to be home to a rich variety of life. This immersive dome experience showcases a surprising and visually stunning array of marine life that flourishes on, around, and underneath the Antarctic ice. 10 am to 4 pm.

Now in its 45th year, Learning Through Art (LTA), presents the annual exhibition organized by the Sackler Center for Arts Education that showcases select artworks by students in grades two through six from twelve public schools who participated in LTA during the 2015–16 school year, representing each of New York City’s five boroughs. 10 am to 5:45 PM.

The cast of the largest dinosaur that ever walked the earth is now on exhibit. The 122-foot long dino is residing on the fourth floor. This giant herbivor belongs to a group known as titanosaurs, and weighed about 70 tons. 11 am to 5 pm.

Tuesday, May 24 (See map view)

A beautiful, huge crystal nautilus shell with 30 grand luminescent fish, takes riders on an aquatic journey. 10 am to 10 pm.

Results 151–180 of 927.

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CNG: Community Newspaper Group