December 14, 2019
January 11, 2020
Elmhurst History Musem
January 26, 2020
Elmhurst History Museum
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November 6, 2018 - January 20, 2019 @ Elmhurst Art Museum
Experience an interactive video work, large-scale light installation, intervention in the McCormick House, and more.
McCormick House: 1952 – 1959 curated by Robert Kleinschmidt and Ryan Monteleagre See the Children's Wing with a full domestic interior for the first time since the museum acquired the McCormick House.
The Figure and the Chicago Imagists: Selections from Elmhurst College Art Collection curated by Suellen Rocca, one of the original Imagists Featuring over 30 works by some of the most provocative and influential Midwest artists since the 1960s. This exhibition is part of Art Design Chicago, an initiative of the Terra Foundation for American Art exploring Chicago’s art and design legacy with presenting partner, The Richard H. Driehaus Foundation.
December 1, 2018 - February 28, 2019 @ Elmhurst History Museum
Take an interactive journey through Elmhurst history! See the award-winning tabletop map filled with photos from various eras, and explore fascinating object towers on different themes, from businesses to community, and watch a video on Elmhurst history. Check out the latest History Spotlight, a rotating display of special objects and photos from the museum’s collection which currently features objects and information about York High School’s centennial.
December 1, 2018 - January 31, 2019 @ Elmhurst Public Library
Accept the challenge and expand your reading comfort zone! Spark your curiosity by reading a book you might not typically choose — we choose it for you. How to Participate 1. Complete the form at elmlib.org/challenge. 2. Librarians choose a book just for you. 3. Read the book! Tell us what you thought at elmlib.org/challengereview. NOTE: All three steps are required to be entered in the raffle. Three lucky readers win $50 Elmhurst City Centre Gift Cards.
December 22, 2018 - February 28, 2019 @ Elmhurst Public Library
Kids (newborns through grade eight) can join. Register at the Kids’ Help Desk with your valid Elmhurst Public Library card anytime from December 22 until February 28. Once signed up, kids receive a bookmark, a booklog to record the books read, and a reading challenge. Kids who reach reading goals by February 28 receive a sticker; a raffle ticket; and coupons for Skyzone, Meatheads, Brewpoint Coffee, and LEGOland.
January 1, 2019 - February 28, 2019 @ Elmhurst Public Library
The Library is here to jump-start the New Year with a healthier new you! Through a partnership with the Elmhurst Park District, programs focus on taking care of yourself in ways to help your your mind, body, spirit, and relationships thrive. The Common Connection is a series of programs using film, discussion, and critical thinking to identify topics that influence the world today — no matter who we are.
January 6, 2019 - February 17, 2019 @ Churchville Middle School
Burn off some energy at Free Family Open Gym. A guardian must remain with children at all times, this is not a drop-off program.
January 8, 2019 - March 31, 2019 @ Lizzadro Museum of Lapidary Art
The Rock Café features 3 balanced meals made entirely out of stone. The Rock Café was generously donated to the Museum by the Josefeck Family in 2013. On display through May 2019.
January 17, 2019, 6:15 PM - 9:00 PM @ Elmhurst Public Library
Considered to be Shakespeare’s very first tragedy and by far his most violent, Titus Andronicus may have been co-authored with George Peale . It is representative of the the revenge tragedy genre, popular at the time. Titus, a victorious roman general, returns from the war with the enemy in tow. He publicly refuses to show mercy to his fallen foe, Tamora Queen of the Goths, and executes her son. Unexpectedly, Tamora is elevated to empress of Rome, locking the two in a titan’s battle for justice. The drama may have delighted and at the same time horrified Elizabethan audiences by its pervasive violence throughout. Is there ever a point in this play where justice is finally, truly served? Or is the play caught in an endless loop of retribution? And if the later, is loss of humanity the end result or is it just gory spectacle? Join us and find out. For mature audiences only.