Events

New Works Festival: Lia by Meigan Clark

Lia, an original play based loosely on Shakespeare's "Hamlet," tells Ophelia's untold story, drawing on and ultimately subverting many elements of the original play. Written by senior Meigan Clark '22 and directed by senior Ines Aitsahalia '22. FREE and open to University community; tickets required.

Wallace Theater, Lewis Arts complex

Power Play

Princeton senior Julie Shin's "Power Play" employs the audience/performer relationship as a mechanism for exploring the realities of power and pressure between women and society. Asking both the performer and viewer to consider the extent of their control over the environment, the piece is an intimate look at the nuances of ownership when subjected to the gaze. Open to Princeton students, faculty and staff. Free tickets required.

Dance
Hearst Dance Theater, Lewis Arts complex

Fund for Irish Studies — Fintan O’Toole Lectures on “Open Secrets: Ulysses at 100″

Fintan O'Toole, Princeton University's Visiting Leonard L. Milberg ’53 Professor in Irish Letters, delivers the annual Robert Fagles Memorial Lecture on "Open Secrets: Ulysses at 100." In his lecture, O'Toole asks why James Joyce's revolutionary novel "Ulysses" still matters today. Via Zoom Webinar; registration required. FREE

Fund for Irish Studies
Zoom Webinar

New Works Festival: Lia by Meigan Clark

Lia, an original play based loosely on Shakespeare's "Hamlet," tells Ophelia's untold story, drawing on and ultimately subverting many elements of the original play. Written by senior Meigan Clark '22 and directed by senior Ines Aitsahalia '22. FREE and open to University community; tickets required.

Wallace Theater, Lewis Arts complex

Power Play

Princeton senior Julie Shin's "Power Play" employs the audience/performer relationship as a mechanism for exploring the realities of power and pressure between women and society. Asking both the performer and viewer to consider the extent of their control over the environment, the piece is an intimate look at the nuances of ownership when subjected to the gaze. Open to Princeton students, faculty and staff. Free tickets required.

Dance
Hearst Dance Theater, Lewis Arts complex

BIPOC Theater-Makers Group

The BIPOC* Theater-Makers Group is a space that is held for Black, Indigenous, Latinx, Asian, Pacific Islander, Middle Eastern, and Multiracial identifying theater makers at Princeton University. We offer this casual, drop-in weekly space to help center the voices and needs of BIPOC students involved in theater. FREE; for Princeton students only.

Tilghman Studio

Power Play

Princeton senior Julie Shin's "Power Play" employs the audience/performer relationship as a mechanism for exploring the realities of power and pressure between women and society. Asking both the performer and viewer to consider the extent of their control over the environment, the piece is an intimate look at the nuances of ownership when subjected to the gaze. Open to Princeton students, faculty and staff. Free tickets required.

Dance
Hearst Dance Theater, Lewis Arts complex

C.K. Williams Reading by Terese Marie Mailhot

First Nation Canadian writer, journalist, memoirist, and teacher Terese Marie Mailhot and several creative writing seniors read from their work as part of the C.K. Williams Reading Series. FREE and open to University community; tickets required.

Donald G. Drapkin Studio, Lewis Arts complex

Student-Led Ballet for Absolute Beginners

Have you always wanted to try ballet but never got the chance? Lewis Center Student Advisor Molly Bremer hosts a weekly ballet class for truly absolute beginner students in a casual, welcoming environment. FREE; for Princeton students only. *Note that 1/25 class will be held in Roberts Dance Studio.

Murphy Dance Studio

Student-Led Absolute Beginner-Intermediate Jazz & Conditioning

Bust a move and break a sweat in a casual, welcoming environment! Lewis Center Student Advisor Molly Bremer ’22 hosts a weekly jazz dance and conditioning class for absolute beginner, beginner, and intermediate dancers. Drop-in whenever you can for dance technique, strength and flexibility training, and new choreography each week in a casual, welcoming environment. FREE; open to all Princeton students.

Murphy Dance Studio

New Works Festival: B + M by Silma Berrada

The Bittersweet Ballad of Blessed & Messiah. Girl meets boy. Or boy meets girl. Boy falls in and out of. And girl falls through. Blessed fell for somebody who spoke in her own language—metaphors and rhymes. However, she realizes words are just words sometimes. Nothing more. Nothing less. A new interdisciplinary work created by Silma Berrada '22. Open to University community; free tickets required. Art installation also on view in CoLab from 12-6 PM on 2/19.

CoLab

BIPOC Theater-Makers Group

The BIPOC* Theater-Makers Group is a space that is held for Black, Indigenous, Latinx, Asian, Pacific Islander, Middle Eastern, and Multiracial identifying theater makers at Princeton University. We offer this casual, drop-in weekly space to help center the voices and needs of BIPOC students involved in theater. FREE; for Princeton students only.

Tilghman Studio

New Works Festival: SPICY STAND by Luke Aschenbrand

A solo show by Princeton theater senior Luke Aschenbrand '22 about a Princeton student-athlete’s backstory and experiences with neurodiversity with an important message about mental health. Open to University community; free tickets required.

Wallace Theater, Lewis Arts complex

New Works Festival: B + M by Silma Berrada

The Bittersweet Ballad of Blessed & Messiah. Girl meets boy. Or boy meets girl. Boy falls in and out of. And girl falls through. Blessed fell for somebody who spoke in her own language—metaphors and rhymes. However, she realizes words are just words sometimes. Nothing more. Nothing less. A new interdisciplinary work created by Silma Berrada '22. Open to University community; free tickets required. Art installation also on view in CoLab from 12-6 PM on 2/19.

CoLab

New Works Festival: SPICY STAND by Luke Aschenbrand

A solo show by Princeton theater senior Luke Aschenbrand '22 about a Princeton student-athlete’s backstory and experiences with neurodiversity with an important message about mental health. Open to University community; free tickets required.

Wallace Theater, Lewis Arts complex