“Where Art Thou” is a weekly guide to interesting and notable lectures, events, and performances for the literary/musically/theatrically-inclined.

Your event wasn’t included in Where Art Thou? Send us an email at arts@bwog.com and we’ll be sure to include you! Throughout the year, we do our best to promote arts at Columbia and Barnard to the entire student community, and the best way to make sure your event gets promoted and covered is by reaching out to us.

Memento Mori Presents: Crowd Work

  • March 7 and 8, Glicker Milstein Theatre
  • A student-written play told through stand-up comedy, Crowd Work is set in a run-down New England dive bar as a group of comedians face off in a competition. Free tickets are available through Eventbrite.

Directing Thesis: Cuck, Cuck, Bull

  • March 9–March 12, Lenfest Center 
  • Current student Spencer Whale has written and now directs Cuck, Cuck, Bull, a “traumedy” about the impending marriage of Bushwick gays, Ike and Danny, who have to work out what their union means to them while introducing a “confident third” to their relationship. Register for free tickets.

“Mother Country Radicals”

  • March 9, 6:30 pm, Lenfest Center
  • The creator of the podcast Mother Country Radicals, Zayd Ayers Dohrn, discusses the making of the podcast with film professors Jamal Joseph and Carol Becker. 

Pop-Up Concerts: The Hands Free

  • March 7, 6 pm, Miller Theatre
  • Enjoy free admission to a pop-up concert featuring The Hands Free, an acoustic quartet creating improvisational works that draw from an eclectic array of influences in classical, jazz, and folk traditions.

Film Screening and Discussion, The Way of Generations, 2021

  • March 8, 6:30 pm, International Affairs Building
  • The Ukrainian Film Club of Columbia will screen the new historical drama The Way of Generations, directed by Mykhailo Ukhman, about the struggle of the Ukrainian people for freedom. The film juxtaposes the struggle of the Ukrainian Insurgent Army in World War Two with that of the Ukrainian Armed Forces against today’s Russia. 

Spring flowers via Bwarchives