The Quintessentials will perform at Manhattanville College in Purchase Wed., Apr. 26. See “Concerts/Music” for details.
The Quintessentials will perform at Manhattanville College in Purchase Wed., Apr. 26. See “Concerts/Music” for details.

Benefits

Sat., Apr. 22 & May 13; Thurs., May 11 & June 1; Tues., May 2 & 16 & Sun., June 11

WCC CELEBRITY SALON SERIES. Salons are held in private homes. Series includes national figures from the fields of literature, media, politics, sports and music. Events raise funds for student scholarships. Apr. 22: Piano Man. At an estate in Ossining at 6 p.m. Guest is Aaron Diehl, a jazz virtuoso in an intimate performance. May 2: Yogalebrity. At a Scarsdale sport-pool house at 9 a.m. Guest is Tao Porchon-Lynch, named the oldest living yoga teacher. She will inspire you with her life story and will then lead the group in a 45-minute yoga class. May 11: Justice for All. At a home overlooking Scarsdale’s protected green space. 7 p.m. Guest: Judge Jonathan Lippman, former Chief Judge of New York and the NY Court of Appeals. May 13: Medicine & Mayhem. At an 1856 Gothic Revival home in Irvington. 6 p.m. Guest: David Oshinsky, NYU Medical School Professor & Director of Medical Humanities. May 16: Intrigue & Suspense. At an elegant Purchase home. 6 p.m. Guest: Andrew Gross, New York Times bestselling author discusses his highly praised Holocaust thriller. June 1: Urban Forecast. At an elegant Chappaqua home. 6:30 p.m. Guest: Jonathan Rose, a visionary in urban development and expert on issues of renewal. June 11: Struggling for Coeducation. Classic Mamaroneck home at 5 p.m. Guest: Nancy Weiss Malkiel, Professor of history emeritus at Princeton University examines Struggling for Coeducation. Celebrity salons on May 10 and June 13 are sold out. Cocktails and hors d’oeuvres will be served at all salons. $165 per event. 914/606-6558; www.sunywcc.edu/celebritysalons.

Sat., Apr. 29

JUNIOR LEAGUE’S 70TH ANNIVERSARY BIG NIGHT OUT. Sunningdale Country Club, Scarsdale. Evening’s festivities will include a cocktail hour, dinner, music, dance and an extensive silent auction. Event will honor Susan Fox, President & CEO of White Plains Hospital and Janice Starr, past JLCW President and community leader. Funds raised enable the JLCW to support programs that promote, health, literacy and good nutrition to Head Start children, provide thousands of diapers each month to needy families, ensure that low-income mothers have basic necessities for their newborns and teach leadership skills to teens at risk. Tickets are available at www.jlcentralwestchester.org/bno.

Comedy

Sat., Apr. 29

LOHUD COMEDY. Schoolhouse Theater, 3 Owens Rd., N. Salem. 8 p.m. Think global, laugh local. $25. www.schoolhousetheater.org; 914/277-8477.

Fri., July 21

TIM HAWKINS. Palace Theatre, 60 Atlantic Ave., Stamford. 7:30 p.m. His comedy show entertains the entire family while doubling down on the funny, a daunting task in an age where obscene has become routine. Tickets go on sale Fri., Apr. 21 at 10 a.m. at the box office,  online at PalaceStamford.org or by phone at 203/325-4466.

Concerts/Music

Every Friday

FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ JAM. Hastings Station Café, 134 Southside Ave., Hastings-on-Hudson. Live jazz every Friday evening from 7-1 0 p.m. There will be an open jam session midway through the evening. 914/693-3175.

Fri., Apr. 21

THE SELDOM SCENE. Emelin Theatre, 153 Library La., Mamaroneck. 8 p.m. One of the best loved, most influential bands in bluegrass. $39 & $32. www.emelin.org; 914/698-0098.

THE JAYHAWKS. Tarrytown Music Hall, 13 Main St., Tarrytown. 8 p.m. A driving force and inspiration behind the growing Americana movement. $38-$68. www.tarrytownmusichall.org.

Sat., Apr. 22

CONCERT IN A: WORKS BY MOZART AND HOLST. Presbyterian Church of Mt. Kisco, 605 Millwood Rd., Mt. Kisco. 4 p.m. Taconic Opera Annual Chamber Concert with Maestro Jun Nakabayashi, Conductor and Music Director. Program: Mozart’s Symphony No. 2 and his Violin Concerto No. 5 along with Holst’s St. Paul’s Suite. $27 for adults; $20 for seniors and $15 for students. Tickets can be purchased at the door, or in advance online at www.taconicopera.org or by calling 855/886-7372.

DAVID FRANCEY. First Unitarian Church of Westchester, 25 Old Jackson Ave., Hastings-on-Hudson. 7:30 p.m. Folk music. $18 in advance; $20 at the door. www.commongroundfusw.com.

LORETTA LYNN. Tarrytown Music Hall, 13 Main St., Tarrytown. 8 p.m. The country music icon performs. Special guest: Emmy Rose. $68-$138. www.tarrytownmusichall.org.

MAGIC OF MOTOWN. Academic Arts Theatre, Westchester Community College, 75 Grasslands Rd.,  Valhalla. 8 p.m. This dynamic tribute spans more than a decade of classics. Show features the great harmonies and choreographed dance steps of the era, including a 7-piece backup band. $22 general admission; $20 non-WCC students, seniors/ faculty & staff; $16 children under 13. www.sunywcc.edu/SmartArts.

METROPOLITAN KLEZMER. Emelin Theatre, 153 Library La., Mamaroneck. 8 p.m. Combines the best of downtown classical and World Music to create inspired interpretations of an eclectic panoply of the Yiddish repertoire. $35 & $27. www.emelin.org; 914/698-0098.

Sun., Apr. 23

FEI FEI DONG. Performing Arts Center, Purchase College, 735 Anderson Hill Rd., Purchase. 3 p.m. Chinese pianist presents her poetic interpretations that charm her audiences. $40 & $30. www.tickets.artscenter.org.

PAMELA FRANK & CHRISTIAN TETZLAFF. Caramoor, 149 Girdle Ridge Rd., Katonah. 3 p.m. Pamela Frank, a music mentor and violin virtuoso with an outstanding international reputation and the world-renowned violinist Christian Tetzlaff perform chamber and classical music. $10-$55. www.caramoor.org.

Wed., Apr. 26

OPEN CLASSROOM PERFORMANCE: AFRICAN INFLUENCE IN FRENCH JAZZ ORIGINS. Neuberger Museum of Art, Purchase College, 735 Anderson Hill Rd., Purchase. 12:30-1:30 p.m. Purchase Conservatory graduate student Peter Isaac will discuss the early history of jazz in New Orleans and how African rhythms and ideals and French classical harmonies converged to create America’s most “original” music. He will explore the music of African French colonies and its dispersion to Haiti and Cuba as well as Creole influence at the Paris Conservatoire. A demonstration of the components of African, French and traditional jazz styles by Isaac and a student band will follow. 914/251-6100.

THE QUINTESSENTIALS. Berman Center Theatre, Manhattanville College, 2900 Purchase St., Purchase. 8 p.m. Manhattanville’s elite pop vocal group performs close harmony renditions of American popular standards since 2001. Free and open to the public. 914/323-5260.

Fri., Apr. 28

SICILIAN FOLK MUSIC & DANCE SPRING CONCERT. Westchester Italian Cultural Center, 1 Generoso Pope Pl., Tuckahoe. 7 p.m. With the artists of La Rosa Tatuato. A light reception with the artists will follow the performance. $40 for non-members. Advance registration and prepayment required. 914/771-8700; www.wiccny.org.

Sat., Apr. 29

JAZZ AT THE CENTER III. PepsiCo Theatre, Purchase College, 735 Anderson Hill Rd., Purchase. 8 p.m. Festival-style program that brings together the genre’s greats and rising stars. Concert headliners include Ravi Coltrane, James Carter, Jimmy Heath, James Brandon Lewis and Joe Lovano who will honor one of the jazz world’s living legends—Sonny Rollins. Pre-concert Artist Talk at 7 p.m.—free to concert ticketholders. $47.50-$77.50. tickets.artscenter.org.

POP, ROCK & DOO WOP LIFE. Tarrytown Music Hall, 13 Main St., Tarrytown. 8 p.m. Features 5 of the greatest vocal groups of all time! The Duprees, The Legendary Teenagers, The Original Angels, The Crystals  and The Capris. $55, $65 & $75. www.tarrytownmusichall.org.

Sun., Apr. 30

MY ROMANTIC EDUCATION: LOVE SONGS BY LAURIE MASSÉ. Schoolhouse Theater, 3 Owens Rd., N. Salem. 3 p.m. She is a founding member of the world famous, multi Grammy award-winning group The Manhattan Transfer and has also been honored with the prized MAC Lifetime Achievement Award (2004) as well as The Bistro Award for best jazz vocalist (2009). Guitarist Mark Dziuba accompanies her as she weaves silky, sweet magic from The Great American Songbook. $20; $18 seniors. 914/277-8477.

NEW WESTCHESTER SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ANNUAL SPRING CONCERT. Memorial United Methodist Church, 550 North St., White Plains. 3 p.m. Features soloists Taz Kim and Reed Peterson. Program: Beethoven’s Piano Concerto No. 3, Mvt. 1; Elgar’s Cello Concerto in E Minor, Mvt. 1 and Brahms’ Symphony No. 1 in C Minor. $15; $10 for seniors/students. www.newsymphony.org.

MUSIC FOR THE THEATER. Berman Center Theater, Manhattanville College, 2900 Purchase St., Purchase. 4 p.m. The Manhattanville College Chorus and the Women’s Vocal Chamber Ensemble’s Annual Spring concert is free and open to the public. Concert will feature works by Verdi, Puccini, Lerner and Lowe, Rodgers and Hammerstein, Britten, Purcell and Menotti. Guest soloists Kelli Musser, soprano; Jim Price, tenor and Kofi Hayford, bass. The Chorus will be accompanied by pianist Jeongeun Yom. 914/323-5260.

Crafts, Fairs & Festivals

Sat., Apr. 22

PHELPS FOOD, WINE & BEER FEST. Abigail Kirsch at Tappan Hill, Tarrytown. 1-4 p.m. Acclaimed chef Waldy Malouf will demonstrate his exceptional culinary skills. $90 per person. All proceeds will benefit Phelps Hospital. Event features elegant dining stations hosted by exclusive local restaurants. Attendees will sample the restaurants’ delicacies while enjoying wines selected by the chefs to complement their fare. $90 per person. 914/366-3104.

Sun., Apr. 30

45TH ANNUAL STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL. College of New Rochelle, 29 Castle Pl., New Rochelle. 12-5 p.m. Free admission. Enjoy live DJ music, dance and music performances, vendor fair and more. Additional cost for inflatables, face painting, games, strawberry and carnival themed food. Rain location: Wellness Center. 914/654-5488.

Dance

Sun., Apr. 23

THARANGINEE INDIAN DANCE TROUPE. Second Congregational Church, 139 E. Putnam Ave., Greenwich. 10:30 a.m. The award-winning dance troupe will perform at the Sunday worship service. Following the service, members of the troupe will be available for a Q&A period. Donning their colorful costumes, accompanied by beautiful music and vibrant dancing, Tharanginee transports audiences to the traditional homelands of India. These talented teenage students blend dance, drama, yoga and martial arts in a mesmerizing program of classical Bharatanatyam and colorful folk dancing. www.wcc.org; 203/869-9311.

Fri., Apr. 28

ARTISTRY DANCE PROJECT’S SPRING GALA. Tarrytown Music Hall, 13 Main St., Tarrytown. 7 p.m. An evening dedicated to a compilation of jazz and contemporary works, a student choreography showcase and a second act tribute to Broadway that will leave you dancing in the aisles! Come enjoy these talented artists at their best; experience an evening of dance you will never forget! Appropriate for all ages. $25 & $35. www.tarrytownmusichall.org.

Fri., May 12

DANCE OFF THE GRID. Emelin Theatre, 153 Library La., Mamaroneck. 8 p.m. World-class performances showcasing the diversity of today’s dance landscape followed by a Q&A with the artists about what inspires their work. $27 & $20. www.emelin.org; 914/698-0098.

Films

Fri., Apr. 21 & 28

MOVIE NIGHTS. North Castle Public Library. 19 Whippoorwill Rd. E., Armonk. 7 p.m. With Prof. Valerie Franco. Free. Apr. 21: “My Life in Ruins.” Romantic comedy stars Nia Vardalos as a tour guide in Athens who loses her way while helping her touring clients to find theirs. Apr. 28: “The Waiting City.” Australian romantic drama follows a young couple in love as they go to India for what they think will be a quick adoption of a baby. Films are in English. www.northcastlelibrary.org.

Fri., Apr. 21, 28, May 5, 12 & 19

FRIDAY NIGHT FILM SERIES. Gateway Center, Westchester Community College, 75 Grasslands Rd., Valhalla. Doors open at 7:10 p.m., refreshments at 7:20 p.m., screenings at 7:45 p.m. Contemporary films representing a broad spectrum of international film talent. Includes a brief introduction to each film, film notes, discussions and refreshments. Apr. 21: “Rams.” Apr. 28: “Mustang.” May 5: “About Elly.” May 12: “The Lady in the Van.” May 19: “Remember.” Film titles are subject to change. Films will be subtitled in English if available. $11 single admission. For information on films call Bob Bruckenthal at 914/723-3186.

Sat., Apr. 22

A PLASTIC OCEAN.” The Picture House, 175 Wolfs La., Pelham. 5 p.m. To commemorate Earth Day, TPH is showing this new adventure documentary about an international team of adventurers, researchers and ocean ambassadors on a mission around the globe to uncover the shocking truth about what is truly lurking beneath the surface of the world’s seemingly pristine oceans. Tickets are free and are available at www.thepicturehouse.org or at the box office.

INTERNATIONAL SHORT FILM FESTIVAL. Irvington Town Hall Theater, 85 Main St., Irvington. 7:30 p.m. An after-party for all festival ticket-holders will follow at an Irvington restaurant where audience members can meet and talk with filmmakers and actors. The program will feature 11 outstanding live action and animated shorts that are being screened for the first time in the U.S. $15 general seating; $30 for above the line tickets which include reserved seating and special As IFF swag. Advance online ticketing is recommended. www.irvingtontheater.com.

Sun.-Thurs., Apr. 23-27

GREENHOUSE: EMERGING DOCUMENTARY VOICES FROM THE MIDDLE EAST AND NORTH AFRICA. Jacob Burns Film Center, 364 Manville Rd., Pleasantville. Documentaries highlight sexism, homophobia and the struggle for human rights in the Middle East and North Africa and feature six thought-provoking programs and discussions with filmmakers. Apr. 23: “The Wonderful Kingdom of Papa Alaev” at 7 p.m. A modern-day Shakespearean tale about a famous Tajik musical family: seven grandchildren, two sons, a daughter—and one Papa Alaev, a gifted musician, divine raconteur, ex-wrestler, sometimes-drunk and the indisputable leader of the tribe. Q&A Greenhouse Partner and Mentor Bruni Burres and Greenhouse Director Sigal Yehuda with JBFC Executive Director Edie Demas, and Reception. $15 for non-members. Apr. 24: “Pennies (Work-in Progress)” at 8 p.m. An intimate cinéma vérité documentary about young Palestinian brothers living in Tul Karem  who are forced to grow up too fast. They must give up children’s play and going to school to work as street beggars in Wadi Arah, Israel to support their family. In Arabic/Hebrew with subtitles. Apr. 25 at 7:30 p.m.Schools on the Edge,” an intimate look at a school for Syrian refugees in Turkey struggling to survive. “Undocumented Freedom” with “Border Mass,” about the struggle for rights and recognition around immigration issues at the US-Mexican border and “Hands Off My School” about government imposition of religious education in Turkish schools followed by an interview with Sara Nacer, Canadian TV reporter about the 2017 Quebec mosque shooting. Free. Apr. 26 at 7:30 p.m. Q&A Greenhouse 2017 Artists-in-Residence. “Mr. Gay Syria,” a film set in Istanbul and Berlin, follows two exiled Syrian gay refugees who are trying to rebuild their lives. Husein is a married father who lives a double life in Istanbul, and Mahmoud is the founder of Syria’s LGBT movement and lives in Berlin as a refugee. By signing up for the Mr. Gay World contest, Husein reveals himself and hopes his family can come to terms with his identity. For Mahmoud, it is the means to launch a campaign for visibility for all Syrian gay refugees. “La Rockeuse du Desert.” In a breathtaking Sahara desert landscape in western Algeria lies the mining town of Bechar. Here, an illiterate and singularly talented sexagenarian, Hasna El Becharia, leads a group of Algerian women of all ages to learn and perform the traditional music of the Gnawa ceremony and culture, in spite of an age-old prohibition against women as Gnawa artists. “Sbitar” at 5 p.m. Q&A filmmaker Othmane Balafrej via Skype. Film follows the medical staff and patients in an Emergency Room in Rabat at the largest hospital in Africa. Shot over the course of a year, Moroccan director Othmane Balafrej subtly observes the daily delays and frustrations that plague the patients and characterize many problems in Moroccan society. Free. Apr. 27 at 7:30 p.m. Q&A Greenhouse Artists-in-Residence Ayse Toprak, Ekin Çalisir, Laura Bustillos, and Sara Nacer with JBFC Programmer Karen Sloe Goodman. Short films and discussion about International Women’s Rights “Cinema Lady” tells the story of a Muslim woman from Nazareth who struggles to establish and maintain the first and only Arab cinematheque in Israel. “The Cover Story,”  illustrates the tension between Islam and Turkey’s republican approach to modernity represented in the roles of professional women. “Blonde Cab,”  follows a brave and independent woman cab driver in modern Istanbul. “100 Women,”  documents 100 Mexican women on the 100 Miles Border Pilgrimage in February, 2016 who gathered at the US-Mexico border on the eve of Pope Francis’s historic visit to call for dignity and compassion for migrants. Non-member tickets are $13 unless noted otherwise. www.burnsfilmcenter.org.

Wed., Apr. 26

“AGE OF CONSEQUENCE.” Wainwright House, 260 Stuyvesant Ave., Rye. 7 p.m. Free environmental film and discussion. Film includes Pentagon insiders and features interviews with distinguished admirals, generals and military veterans who delve beyond the press headlines who warn that business as usual and the consequences of climate change will have disastrous implications for peace and security. 914/967-6080; www.wainwright.org.

Wed., Apr. 26 & May 3

THE GREAT ARTISTS: THEIR LIVES, TIMES AND WORKS—THE IMPRESSIONISTS. Bruce Museum, 1 Museum Dr., Greenwich. 10:30-11:45 a.m. Series chronicles the life, times and works of each featured artist and explores their stylistic trademarks. Programs also place each artist in historical context, highlighting the events that inspired the work and providing a clearer understanding of the creative process. Apr. 26: Degas. May 3: Renoir. Free with museum admission--$7 adults; $6 students ages 5-22 with valid ID and seniors. www.brucemuseum.org.

Wed., Apr. 26; May 3, 10, 24

EMELIN FILM CLUB. Emelin Theatre, 153 Library La., Mamaroneck. 7:30 p.m. Six critically acclaimed films from around the world specially selected by club programmer David Schwartz, Chief Curator at the Museum of the Moving Image. www.emelin.org; 914/698-0098.

Thurs., Apr. 27

WALL WRITERS: GRAFFITI IN ITS INNOCENCE. ArtsWestchester, 31 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains. 7 p.m. Documentary explores graffiti  focusing on the legendary “writers” of 1967-1972. “Wall Writers” is an exclusive account from the artists, journalists and politicians who lived the beginnings of the largest art movement of the 20th century. www.artswestchester.org.

Fri., Apr. 28

MUSCOOT MOVIE NIGHT. Muscoot Farm, Rte. 100, Somers. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Free. Watch a movie in one of the farm’s history barns. For information go to muscootfarm.org.

Sat., Apr. 29

MEET THE MURAL KINGS. ArtsWestchester, 31 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains. 7 p.m. Go behind the scenes with legendary muralists and graffiti artists, TATS CRU. Enjoy a viewing of the acclaimed featured documentary “TATS CRU: THE MURAL KINGS,” followed by a Q&A with exhibiting TATS CRU artists. $10. www.artswestchester.org.

Sun., Apr. 30

2017 FUTURE FILMMAKERS FESTIVAL. The Picture House, 175 Wolfs La., Pelham. 2:30-5:30 p.m. Festival spotlights short films from narrative, documentary, comedy, drama and musical categories—wholly created and produced by Westchester County high school students. $7 adults; $3 students and free for children under 5. www.thepicturehouse.org and at the box office the day of the Festival.

Readings

Mon., Apr. 24

“LUNCH HOUR.” Westport Country Playhouse, 25 Powers Ct., Westport. 7 p.m. Script-in-Hand reading of the romantic comedy by Jean Kerr. Set in  a Long Island beach house in 1980, Olive and Carrie discover that their spouses are having an affair. They counter by inventing an affair of their own. $20. 203/227-4177; 888/927-7529 or www.westportplayhouse.org.

Theater

Fri. & Sat., Apr. 21 & 22

MUSICAL REVUE. PACE Theater, Mamaroneck High School, 1000 W. Boston Post Rd., Mamaroneck. 7 p.m. A celebration of the Great White Way with songs, scenes and dances from your favorite Broadway shows. $10 for adults; $5 for students and senior citizens. Tickets will be sold at the door, subject to availability.

Fri., Apr. 21

“LOT’S WIFE.” ArtsWestchester, 31 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains. 8 p.m. $10. www.artswestchester.org.

Fri., Apr. 21-May 6

“BABY.” Darien Arts Center  Weatherstone Studio, 2 Renshaw Rd., Darien. Apr. 21, 22, 28,29, May 5 & 6 at 8 p.m., Apr. 23 & 30 at 2 p.m. Cast and crew includes Port Chester residents Jeffrey Aldana, Peter Green and Julie Thaxter-Groulay among the cast on stage, Jac-Que Robinson orchestrates lighting and Carin Zakes directs. The story examines how parents-to-be experience the emotional stresses and triumphs as well as the desperate lows and comic highs that accompany the anticipation and arrival of a baby. $30 for adults; $25 for students. darienarts.org; 203/655-8683.

Sun., Apr. 23

“MB.” Congregation Kol Ami, 252 Soundview Ave., White Plains. 4-5:30 p.m. Free. Congregation Kol Ami in association with New Freedom Theatre presents a sneak preview performance of excerpts from an original, new hip hop musical, created by award-winning African American composer and writer Walter Robinson. It is a contemporary urban musical interpretation of the 4,500-year-old story of Moses. 914/949-4717 x103.

Thru June 25

“MAMMA MIA.” Westchester Broadway Theatre, 1 Broadway Plaza, Elmsford. The 200th  production of this show and the first production in the area. Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  dinner at 6:30 p.m., show at 8 p.m.; Wed., Thurs. and some Friday matinees: lunch at 11:30 a.m., show at 1 p.m.; Sun. matinee lunch at 12 p.m., show at 1:30 p.m. and Sun. evening dinner at 5:30 p.m. and show at 7 p.m. Tickets range from $56-$84 plus tax depending on performance chosen. 914/592-2268 x804; www.broadwaytheatre.com.

Thru Apr. 23

“THE MASK OF THE JAGUAR KING.” Schoolhouse Theater, 3 Owens Rd., N. Salem. Fri. & Sat. at 8 p.m.; Sun. at 3 p.m. A Hispanic revolutionary, an American archaeologist, one priceless treasure...a religious mystery pitting the politics of imperialism against desires of the heart. In 1933 an American archaeologist is stranded at a Mayan Temple with a dangerous revolutionary intent on stealing priceless artifacts. As they slowly unmask each other's dark personal secrets it remains unclear, who is the real outlaw? To whom does history belong? And does the value of preserving the past justify the injustices of the present? Two characters, one set play with music. $38; $35 for seniors. www.schoolhousetheater.org.

“THE INDEPENDENTS.” Dressing Room Theatre, 1349 Newfield Ave., Stamford. Fri. & Sat. at 8 p.m., Sun.  at 2 p.m. The early days of the nearly 40-year friendship between master artists Mary Cassatt and Edgar Degas is explored in this world premiere production. Seating is cabaret style with a BYOEverything format. Doors open one hour before curtain time. $32 for adults; $25 for senior citizens and $16 for students and children. Thurs. evenings all seats are $25. 203/461-6358 or www.curtaincallinc.com.

Thru Apr. 29

“BEAUTY AND THE BEAST.” Kweskin Theatre, 1349 Newfield Ave., Stamford. Fri. &  Sat. at 7:30 p.m. Sun. at 2 p.m. Sat., Apr. 8, 15, 22 & 29 at 2 p.m. and Thurs., Apr. 13, 20 & 27 at 7:30 p.m. (all seats Thurs. evening are $25). The award winning film comes to life on stage. $32 for adults; $25 for senior citizens and $16 for students and children. www.curtaincallinc.com; 203/461-6358.

Thurs., Apr. 27

JOANNA GLEASON: FROM CAMPFIRE TO CABARET. Performing Arts Center, Purchase College, 735 Anderson Hill Rd., Purchase. 8 pm. She will lead a select group of students from Purchase College’s Conservatories in an evening of storytelling, drawing out personal narratives via a mix of intimate discussion, interactive demonstration and hands-on exercises.  Internet prices: $20; $15 for seniors. www.artscenter.org.

Fri., Apr. 28-May 7

“THE HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE DAME.” Archbishop Stepinac High School, 950 Mamaroneck Ave., White Plains. Apr. 28, 29, May 5 & 6 at 7:30 p.m., May 7 at 2 p.m. $22; $18 for seniors and students under 12. 914/946-4800, ext. 200.

Fri., Apr. 28-May 13

“THE HOUND OF THE BASKERVILLES.” Whippoorwill Hall Theatre, North Castle Library, Kent Place, Armonk. When Sir Charles Baskerville is found dead on his estate, with a look of terror still etched on his face and the paw prints of a gigantic hound beside his body, the great detective Sherlock Holmes is summoned from Baker Street, with Dr. Watson in tow, to unravel the mysteries surrounding his death and investigate the ancient curse of the Hound of the Baskervilles. Presented by the Hudson Stage Company. $40; $35 students and seniors. www.hudsonstage.com or 914/271-2811.

Sun., Apr. 30

NATIONAL THEATRE LIVE: “HEDDA GABLER.” Performing Arts Center, Purchase College, 735 Anderson Hill Rd., Purchase. 3 p.m. Experience the best of British theatre recorded live and rebroadcast in HD on the big screen. Internet prices: $11.25-$20. www.artscenter.org.

Tours

Sat. & Sun., Apr. 22 & 23

RIVERARTS 2017 STUDIO TOUR. Various River Towns locations in Tarrytown, Irvington, Ardsley, Dobbs Ferry & Hastings-on-Hudson. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Explore creativity in the River Towns in this multi-village adventure featuring more than 80 local artists. Free and open to the public. See the artists where they work, collect their art and meet other art lovers along the way. To download the Studio Tour map go to studiotour.riverarts.org.

Workshops

Sat., Apr. 22

INTRO TO WATERCOLOR FOR ADULTS & TEENS. Pelham Art Center, 155 Fifth Ave., Pelham. 2-6 p.m. Expand your painting skills with watercolor using experimental techniques to push the boundaries of what watercolor can do on paper. This class will introduce the traditional media of watercolor while using contemporary tools to move your painting beyond the edges. This workshop will include letting go of control and harnessing the happy accident, as well as using words and drawing to connect feelings to visual ideas. You will be using watercolor and expanding its traditional focus. $88 for non-members plus $20 materials fee. www.pelhamartcenter.org.

Exhibits

MAKING THEIR MARK: AN EXHIBIT OF WORKS BY MAKERS. Rye Arts Center, 51 Milton Rd., Rye. Sat., Apr. 22-May 26. There will be a free opening reception Sat., Apr. 22, 1-3 p.m. followed by live music performed by the Rye Arts Center Music Faculty. New technologies have given professional artists new tools for creating art. This has opened the door to new art forms and media including Sound Art, App-Enabled Art, 3D Printed Art, interactive installations, Robotics, Paper Engineering and more. Gallery hours: Mon. & Sat., 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Tues.-Fri., 9 a.m.-7 p.m. www.ryeartscenter.org.

DIFFERENT STROKES: A SPOTLIGHT SHOW FEATURING SUZANNE MONTRESOR, LOIS PALESTINE, HELEN SCHNEIDER AND MARION SCHNEIDER. Mamaroneck Artists Guild, 126 Larchmont Ave., Larchmont. Thru Apr. 29. Free. There will be a reception Sat., Apr. 22, 3-5 p.m.  Gallery hours: Tues.-Sat., 12-5 p.m.  914/834-1117.

FASHION SHOW. Academic Arts Building, Westchester Community College, 75 Grasslands Rd., Valhalla. Thurs.-Sat., Apr. 27-29. Exhibition will feature cumulative 2016-17 student work from the Fashion Design and Technology and Fashion Merchandising Programs. Events include a reception in the gallery coinciding with the Fashion Club’s annual Fashion Show. 914/606-6262.

EXCHANGES ON PAPER. Miranda Arts Project Space, 6 N. Pearl St., Port Chester. Thru Fri., Apr. 28. All the artists in this exhibition work with paper in various forms and techniques. Exhibition highlights the significant role and variety of forms paper has taken over time in our everyday lives as well as in the arts. Gallery hours during the exhibition are by appointment only. For information call 914/318-7178.