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Events / Concerts & Live Music (491)

Tuesday, September 2

Move!

Getty Center

1200 Getty Center Drive, Los Angeles, CA 90049

2:30pm

Engaging body and mind, this 45-minute session includes movement for all ability levels. Step into a physical "conversation" with educator Andrew Westover and join this interactive, non-traditional exploration of selected artworks in the Getty collection. Meet under the stairs in the Museum Entrance Hall.

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“frozen” sing along at the el capitan

Aero Theatre

1328 Montana Ave., Santa Monica, CA 90403

7:00pm

You saw “Frozen.”  More than once.  You have the soundtrack.  Now, once again, you can sing along with Elsa and Anna as the movie plays on the big screen (the words will be on the screen too, in case you haven’t learned ALL the songs by heart yet).  Plus – meet Elsa, live on stage before the movie.

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Whirr

Echo

Los Angeles, CA 90026

8:30pm

Northern California's WHIRR (formerly Whirl) make an effects-laden noise that is as blatantly loud and heavy as it is beautiful, giving the sounds of 90's shoegaze a widescreen update for the post-millennial era. The young sextet's wall of lush guitars, breathy vocals, dreamy synth and thunderous drumming propel listeners into a near-cinematic realm where instantly catchy melodies and emotional, enveloping atmospheres hang in perfect balance. The group's debut album, Pipe Dreams, was released by Tee Pee Records this past March.

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Wednesday, September 3

Off-Site: Oral History Drop-Ins

LACMA

5905 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90036

1:30pm

In conjunction with the Torrance Art + Film Lab presented by LACMA, contribute to a bank of stories about your community by sharing a personal anecdote on camera or interviewing a friend or family member. Bring a thumb drive to take home a copy of your recording and video portrait.  The oral history project is accessible for Spanish and Korean speakers.

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Is the Digital Age Killing Public Space?

Getty Center

1200 Getty Center Drive, Los Angeles, CA 90049

7:00pm

The more time we spend in a virtual world, the more we crave human connection. Yet with every technological advance, public space appears to get a little less relevant. Are we destined to forego public spaces? Drawing from art history, panelists will consider whether digital technologies will replace physical public spaces, or simply change how we design and use parks, plazas, town squares, and other traditional gathering places. Complements the exhibition The Scandalous Art of James Ensor. - See more at: http://www.getty.edu/visit/cal/lectures/#sthash.StTD5Z8r.dpuf

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