Events Calendar

I Love Jazz provides this calendar as part of our commitment to promote the live jazz experience. It includes just some of the many opportunities in the St. Louis area to hear and see jazz performed by local, national, and international artists.

If your venue, educational institution, or jazz group would like to be included on the Jazz Calendar – contact John Baker at john@hectv.org.

For show times and ticket information – contact the venue or follow the link provided.

 

February 2017
  • 1st Wednesday
  • 2nd Thursday
  • 3rd Friday
  • 4th Saturday
  • 5th Sunday
  • 6th Monday
  • 7th Tuesday
  • 8th Wednesday
  • 9th Thursday
  • 10th Friday
  • 11th Saturday
  • 12th Sunday
  • 13th Monday
  • 14th Tuesday
  • 15th Wednesday
  • 16th Thursday
  • 17th Friday
  • 18th Saturday
  • 19th Sunday
  • 20th Monday
  • 21st Tuesday
  • 22nd Wednesday
  • 23rd Thursday
  • 24th Friday
  • 25th Saturday
  • 26th Sunday
  • 27th Monday
  • 28th Tuesday
  • February 1 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 7 | 8:00PM - 12:00AM
    NOLA Swing

    NOLA Swing Night

    HandleBar | 4127 Manchester Avenue

    NOLA Swing Night is a New Orleans style swing dance night Tuesdays from 8 PM to 12 AM hosted by HandleBar STL and organized by Olivia Red. Join us for a free swing dance lesson at 8 PM and music from 8:30 PM - 12:00 AM!

  • February 7 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 7 | 7:30 PM

    International Favorites Concert

    The Sheldon, 3648 Washington Blvd. Saint Louis, MO 63108

    “Around the World in 80 Minutes” The world’s favorite melodies in 10 languages, performed in one of St. Louis’ best acoustic venues by Terry Barber.

  • February 8 | 7:00 - 9:00PM
    Wed Improv

    Wednesday Night Improv Labs

    The Book House

    Join local improv artists at the Book House every Wednesday, to see them perform on the fly, unrehearsed material. The Nights are free, and all are welcome to attend!

  • February 8 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 8 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Japanese P+C

    Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Four carefully chosen works of Japanese art, including one of the most significant treasures in the Museum's collection, will be on display in Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection.  A pair of folding screens painted by Kaihō Yūshō in the sixteenth century are the main draw, having not been on display for seven years. Yūshō painted an ethereal landscape using ink and gold that represents the illusory nature of the material world. Japanese Painting and Calligraphy is on display Tuesday through Sunday (August 19 to February 12) in gallery 225. Admission is free.

  • February 9 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 9 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Japanese P+C

    Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Four carefully chosen works of Japanese art, including one of the most significant treasures in the Museum's collection, will be on display in Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection.  A pair of folding screens painted by Kaihō Yūshō in the sixteenth century are the main draw, having not been on display for seven years. Yūshō painted an ethereal landscape using ink and gold that represents the illusory nature of the material world. Japanese Painting and Calligraphy is on display Tuesday through Sunday (August 19 to February 12) in gallery 225. Admission is free.

  • February 10 | 7:00PM
    Improv

    Friday Soiree

    The Improv Shop | 510 N. Euclid Avenue

    Improv comedy teams Pone Pone and Meowsers do long-form improv for one low price.

  • February 10 | 10:00AM - 9:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 10 | 10:00AM - 9:00PM
    Japanese P+C

    Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Four carefully chosen works of Japanese art, including one of the most significant treasures in the Museum's collection, will be on display in Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection.  A pair of folding screens painted by Kaihō Yūshō in the sixteenth century are the main draw, having not been on display for seven years. Yūshō painted an ethereal landscape using ink and gold that represents the illusory nature of the material world. Japanese Painting and Calligraphy is on display Tuesday through Sunday (August 19 to February 12) in gallery 225. Admission is free.

  • February 11 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 11 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Japanese P+C

    Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Four carefully chosen works of Japanese art, including one of the most significant treasures in the Museum's collection, will be on display in Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection.  A pair of folding screens painted by Kaihō Yūshō in the sixteenth century are the main draw, having not been on display for seven years. Yūshō painted an ethereal landscape using ink and gold that represents the illusory nature of the material world. Japanese Painting and Calligraphy is on display Tuesday through Sunday (August 19 to February 12) in gallery 225. Admission is free.

  • February 12 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Impressions of War

    Impressions of War

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Spanish painter and printmaker Francisco de Goya's print series known as the Disasters of War stands as one of the major achievements in the history of European art. The Disasters responded to the French occupation of Spain by Napoleon Bonaparte between 1808 and 1814. It broke ground with the intensity of its focus on war’s cruelties, yet the prints also shed light on the bravery of the Spanish people on the ground in the face of foreign occupation. Although Goya made the prints during and immediately after the war, they were not formally published until 1863, more than three decades after his death.

  • February 12 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Japanese P+C

    Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection

    Saint Louis Art Museum

    Four carefully chosen works of Japanese art, including one of the most significant treasures in the Museum's collection, will be on display in Japanese Painting & Calligraphy: Highlights from the Collection.  A pair of folding screens painted by Kaihō Yūshō in the sixteenth century are the main draw, having not been on display for seven years. Yūshō painted an ethereal landscape using ink and gold that represents the illusory nature of the material world. Japanese Painting and Calligraphy is on display Tuesday through Sunday (August 19 to February 12) in gallery 225. Admission is free.

  • February 13 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 13 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 13 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 13 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 14 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 14 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 14 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 14 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 15 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 15 | 7:00 - 9:00PM
    Wed Improv

    Wednesday Night Improv Labs

    The Book House

    Join local improv artists at the Book House every Wednesday, to see them perform on the fly, unrehearsed material. The Nights are free, and all are welcome to attend!

  • February 15 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 15 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 15 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 15 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 15 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 15 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 16 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 16 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 16 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 16 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 16 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 16 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 16 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 16 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 17 | 7:30AM - 5:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 17 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 17 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 17 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 17 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 17 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 17 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 17 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 18 | 8:00AM - 4:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 18 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 18 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 18 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 18 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 18 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 18 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 18 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 19 | 12:00 - 8:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 19 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 19 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 19 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 19 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 19 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 20 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 20 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 20 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 20 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 20 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 21 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 21 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 21 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 21 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 21 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 21 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 22 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 22 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 22 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 22 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 22 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 22 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 22 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 22 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 23 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 23 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 23 | 7:30AM - 10:30PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 23 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 23 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 23 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 23 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 23 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 24 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 24 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 24 | 7:30AM - 5:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 24 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 24 | 10:00AM - 8:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 24 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 24 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 24 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 25 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 25 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 25 | 8:00AM - 4:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 25 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 25 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Light and Form

    Medardo Rosso: Experiments in Light and Form

    Pulitzer Arts Foundation | 3716 Washington Blvd

    Rather than creating heroic sculptures of figures from myth or doing a lucrative business in the monumental bronzes that were popular in the late nineteenth century, Rosso's sculptures seem to be caught emerging from bronze or wax. These almost-manifesting faces and forms are incredibly responsive to light, giving his work a fluid, ephemeral nature not often associated with sculpture.

  • February 25 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 25 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 25 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

  • February 26 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Art Museum

    Textiles: Politics and Patriotism

    Saint Louis Art Museum | 1 Fine Arts Dr

    For centuries, the use of textile designs to promote military, political, and commemorative events has been a common practice of many different cultures. The 11 works on view in Textiles: Politics and Patriotism are reflections of the sentiments of their time or a show of support of the values of the nations in which they were used.

  • February 26 | 10:00AM - 5:00PM
    Route 66

    Route 66

    The History Museum

    Known as the Mother Road and the Main Street of America, Route 66 plays an important role in American history and myth. But the famous road also has a story to tell about the St. Louis area and how it has changed. In Route 66: Main Street Through St. Louis we explore the local history of this world-famous highway. Come get your kicks by learning stories about the motels, custard stands, and tourist traps that could be found along the road as it passed through St. Louis. Visitors will see a number of artifacts ranging from gas pumps to roadside signs and will even get a chance to drive the road themselves.

  • February 26 | 12:00 - 8:00PM
    Audubon

    Audubon and Beyond

    UMSL Mercantile Library

    Among those of the ornithological persuasion, the St. Louis region is of prime interest because of our natural flyways. The Mississippi River underwrites that status; it's a superhighway for migrating birds. We have another feathered fact to boast about: While the renowned birdman John James Audubon was still alive, the St. Louis Mercantile Library acquired a rare reserved copy of his masterwork, Birds of America, from his family. This is tantamount to owning a Gutenberg Bible. Celebrate it with the exhibit Audubon and Beyond: Collecting Five Centuries of Natural History at the St. Louis Mercantile Library on the University of Missouri-St. Louis campus.

  • February 26 | 10:00AM
    A Beautiful Planet

    A Beautiful Planet

    St. Louis Science Center

    Filmmaker Toni Myers wrote and directed the 2002 IMAX documentary Space Station 3D, which was about the construction of the International Space Station. Fourteen years later she's returned to the space station for her new documentary, A Beautiful Planet. Using footage shot by astronauts and by cameras mounted on the station, Myers' new IMAX film offers a spectacular view of Earth. You'll see a lightning storm popping like camera flashes from under heavy clouds, the unblinking eye of a hurricane and the surreal sight of the aurora borealis from above. You'll also see the continents aglow with electricity in the dark, and the greenish-brownish haze of our atmosphere as the station races around the globe once every 92 minutes.

  • February 26 | 9:00AM - 2:00PM
    Jefferson Barracks

    Jefferson Barracks Telephone Museum

    Jefferson Barracks Park | 533 Grant Road, South St. Louis County

    Housed in a beautifully restored 1896 building, the museum features an extensive collection of telephones manufactured from the 1900s through the 2000s, hundreds of pieces of telephone-related equipment and memorabilia and military telephones from WWII through the Vietnam War. It is located in the historic Jefferson Barracks Park, a 15 minute drive south of downtown St. Louis. The self-guided, accessible museum has many hands-on, how-things-work displays. The displays were created to inspire an interest in engineering and history. Guided tours are available for groups of 10 or more and should be scheduled at least two weeks before the tour.

  • February 26 | 9:30AM - 4:30PM
    Mission: Mars

    Mission: Mars

    St. Louis Science Center

    This interactive display is developed by the science center, Washington University and NASA and is divided into two parts. Mission Control gives you the chance to program and remotely drive a simulated Mars rover, complete with the time delay caused by the signal transit time between Earth and Mars. Mission Mars — Base lets you take on the role of an explorer on the Red Planet in the year 2076. You'll conduct scientific operations at key points using one of the science center's two rovers. Mission: Mars is open daily, and admission is free.

  • February 26 |
    Women of the Blues

    Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection

    National Blues Museum | 615 Washington Ave.

    The National Blues Museum is pleased to announce its next traveling exhibition, “Women of the Blues: A Coast-to-Coast Collection,” presented by curator, Lynn Orman Weiss. The collection features over 60 photographs of ‘Women of the Blues’ performing, in portrait and screaming the blues. Sixteen photographers from around the world share their very poignant and powerful images of these extraordinary women, photographed from the stage at the Chicago Blues Festival to the Maui Sugar Mill in Los Angeles, from the Blues Cruise on the Caribbean to festivals on the East Coast.

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Date: April 18, 2015 Time: 10:00am