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Tour
Jan 19, 2018

The aim of the Slow Art movement is to break with the often frenetic pace of modern life to simply enjoy works of art in a deliberate and unhurried fashion. Slow Art at the Modern invests in this pause with a 30-minute spotlight tour focusing on one work of art. Led by a Modern docent the third Friday of each month, Slow Art at the Modern begins at 5:30 pm.

Third Fridays, 5:30 pm

Jan 19, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Jan 19, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Jan 20, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Jan 21, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Jan 21, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Jan 21, 2018

“An exceedingly clever, thought-provoking and dark reflection on life, death and family relations.” Kate Taylor, Globe and Mail.

Award-winning director Michael Haneke returns with a drama about an affluent French family living in a bourgeois bubble in northern France, oblivious to the human misery unfolding in migrant camps around the port town of Calais, a few miles from their home.

Gallery Program
Jan 23, 2018

In this special program designed for people within the Deaf community, participants experience works of art at the Modern through intimate conversation with specially-trained docents and student-ASL interpreters. Offered the fourth Tuesday of each month, with limited space for participants at 10 am, each program lasts 90 minutes and includes a gallery activity. Please make reservations at least a week in advance by calling 817.840.2118. This free program includes admission to the galleries and all materials.

Jan 24, 2018

New York, 1971. There’s a party on the stage of the Weismann Theatre. Tomorrow the iconic building will be demolished. Thirty years after their final performance, the Follies girls gather to have a few drinks, sing a few songs and lie about themselves. Directed by Dominic Cooke, this legendary musical features a cast of 37 and an orchestra of 21, staged for the first time at the National Theatre.

Jan 24, 2018

New York, 1971. There’s a party on the stage of the Weismann Theatre. Tomorrow the iconic building will be demolished. Thirty years after their final performance, the Follies girls gather to have a few drinks, sing a few songs and lie about themselves. Directed by Dominic Cooke, this legendary musical features a cast of 37 and an orchestra of 21, staged for the first time at the National Theatre.

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