This month, the gallery will display art from middle schools in the city. In addition, we’re reviving a tradition of offering a Sunday afternoon reception for these students. Read more here, and be sure to mark your calendars to stop by and support the artists in our community. Tag us with #UArthere on Twitter and Instagram and we’ll share your photos.
Upper Arlington Activity Guide
The Spring/Summer Activities are open for online registration on March 2 and open registration beings March 7. Art classes include line and ballroom dancing, oil painting, book binding, watercolors and more. Follow this link to see a list of available classes. Try some art yourself by signing up for one of these great classes.
This month, the school is presenting Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead, described as the “inventive tale of Hamlet as told from the worm’s-eye view of the bewildered Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, two minor characters in Shakespeare’s play.” The show runs March 4, 7 pm and March 5, 2 pm and 7 pm. Visit their page to find out more and purchase tickets online. Seating is limited.
All City Orchestra Concert
Join students in grades 5-12 UA City Schools at the annual all city concert. This is a wonderful concert that shows the progression of students from beginner to the high school orchestra. Enjoy an evening of free music and support these talented musicians in our city. March 15, 7-9 pm in the UAHS auditorium.
Upper Arlington Public Library
Each month, UAPL offers numerous art related events for the community. We’ve highlighted a few here, but visit their website to see a list of all events in March.
Downton Abbey Season 6 Finale: Join the library after hours for scones, tea and the last episode of one of our favorite shows. Watch the finale in high definition on our big screen and have fun with trivia. March 6, 8:30-11 pm, Main Library Friends Theater. Visit their website, as registration for this event is required.
Great Women in Art History: Louise Elisabeth Vigee LeBrun: Learn about this remarkable French painter who was one of the few women of the 18th and 19th centuries in Europe to have a successful career in painting. Vigee LeBrun was the portraitist of Marie Antoinette, but, unlike her famous patron, survived the French Revolution and went on to have a career painting portraits of European aristocrats and artists well into the 1800’s. Ann Shifflet from Columbus College of Art and Design presents. March 11, 1-2 pm, Main Library
Films at the Library:
Women of Movies: Beyond Silence, March 6, 2-4:30
Opera on Film: March 13, 1:30-3:30
Women of Movies: Grace of My Heart, March 20, 2-4