345 N. La Brea Avenue, Los Angeles, CA
German restaurant and beer garden, Wirtshaus (facebook.com/WirtshausLA), is getting in on the Super Bowl action by offering up a football version of its popular “Kegs and Eggs (and Sausage)” breakfast-and-beer brunch on Sunday, February 1, 2015.
Wirtshaus’ “Kegs and Eggs (and Sausage)” special will begin at 11:00 AM on Super Bowl Sunday, and run through kick-off at 3:30 PM (Pacific). Just $27.00 per person will score each guest an egg dish (eggs prepared to their liking), one of Wirtshaus’ famous sausages, a side of fried potatoes, and all-you-can-drink draft beer until 3:30 PM, from a selection of three of Wirtshaus’ most popular German beers.
Wirtshaus’ “Kegs and Eggs” guests will be able to catch all of the action on six (6) flat-screen TVs inside the restaurant and outside, on the dog-friendly patio - with an enhanced football experience courtesy of Wirtshaus’ Dolby surround sound system. Wirtshaus will also set their “ping-pong / soccer room” in Super Bowl style, with the venue’s 120” projection screen.
6333 W. 3rd St. Stall #110, Los Angeles, CA
Watch the Super Bowl on one of Short Order's many flat screens both indoor and outdoor and enjoy Super Bowl Sunday specials:
- $18 Pitchers of Craft Beer (usual price $26)
- $18 Yes Chef Carafe (instead of $22)
- All you can eat wings for $12 during the Superbowl (per person)
- "Beast Mode" Cocktail Special made with Tru Gin
10899 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90024
Co-presented with the Los Angeles Opera More than two decades after The Ghosts of Versailles had its spectacular premiere at the Metropolitan Opera, the composer John Corigliano and the librettist William M. Hoffman reunite to discuss their grand opera buffa in a conversation led by LA Opera president and CEO Christopher Koelsch. In conjunction with Figaro Unbound, a citywide celebration exploring the lasting legacy of French playwright Pierre-Augustin Caron de Beaumarchais freethinking barber.
5905 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90036
Members of the Capitol Ensemble perform Franz Schubert's String Quintet in C Major, D956.
The Capitol Ensemble is dedicated to the performance of an eclectic range of repertoire from the baroque to the 21st century. Capitol Ensemble’s members have collaborated with artists including Mstislay Rostropovich, Sir Neville Marriner, Michael Tilson Thomas, Sir Yehudi Menuhin, Janos Starker, and Leonard Bernstein. The ensemble has been broadcast on National Public Radio and premiered and recorded new works by several California-based composers. Capitol Ensemble has appears regularly in L.A.’s concert halls and recording stages, in addition to teaching at Southern California universities. They also perform as soloists and chamber musicians in many international festivals.
5905 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90036
Come paint with us! Located next to the Korean and Chinese galleries, the Boone Children’s Gallery is a free creative space where visitors of all ages are invited to learn the art of East Asian brush painting. No prior art-making experience is necessary. Friendly and helpful staff introduce painting techniques, offer tips, and even provide high chairs for very young artists. Visitors sit at communal tables in this fun, family-friendly, and resourceful place to relax, create, and make new friends.
611 N. Fairfax, Los Angeles, CA
We advise you to leave the kids (and pets) at home for this one, as this rarely-screened masterpiece of “adult” animation is a disturbingly poignant experience you’ll not soon forget. A fascinating follow-up to 1978’s landmark Watership Down, The Plague Dogs can be bleak, but is totally absorbing in the way that any pulse-pounding, life-or-death human (or anthropomorphized) drama can be. Determined to escape the confines of an evil laboratory, two dogs make a flight for freedom into the rugged hills. When they accidentally break a vial used by plague researchers on their way out, the human world launches the deadliest hunt. Here is a world where animals are not a blank slate for our ideals and morality, but are the direct expression of the animals themselves; Humanity is the bad guy, and the audience is not left off the hook. The film’s starkness is lent a further heaviosity by top-tier British voice talents like John Hurt, Nigel Hawthorne, Judy Geeson and Patrick Stewart. With a beautifully lifelike visual style (Pixar’s Brad Bird was among the film’s animation crew), this rare 35mm presentation will leave you astounded.
Dir. Martin Rosen, 1982, 35mm, 103 min.