Jewish Journal

7 Days In Arts

Posted on Aug. 28, 2003 at 8:00 pm


"Art" for the people: Yasmina Reza's play about the delicate nature of friendships opens today at The Laurel in Ventura. Translated from the French by Christopher Hampton, the words fly among three male friends when one of them pays a good sum of money for a supposedly avant-garde white-on-white painting. Actors Joseph Fuqua, Cliff DeYoung and Emmy Award-winner Bruce Weitz ("Hill Street Blues") star in this latest Rubicon Theatre Company production playing through Sept. 28. 8 p.m. (Thursday-Saturday), 7 p.m (Wednesday and Sunday), 2 p.m. (Thursday, Saturday and Sunday). $28-$43. 1006 E. Main St., Ventura. (805) 667-2900.


Wunderkind Daniel Schlosberg works his 24-year-old fingers over the piano keys in this evening's installment of LACMA's Sundays Live Series. Mozart and Schubert fans convene at the Bing Theater for a free fix of the composers' "Sonata in F" and "Sonata in B Flat," respectively. 6 p.m. 5905 Wilshire Blvd., Los Angeles. (323) 857-6000.


Put the superstitions aside and head to Forest Lawn for their latest exhibition, "The Art of a People: Polish Expressions." Works by Polish artists Danuta Rothschild, Jerzy Skolimowski and Jan Styka are displayed along with videos depicting their lives and their paintings. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (daily). 1712 S. Glendale Ave., Glendale. (800) 204-3131.


You don't need a parking reservation to see the Getty's collection anymore. Take a personal Tuesday and check out their "Photographs of Artists by Alexander Liberman" exhibition. During his 50-year career as art director of Vogue and editorial director of Condé Nast Publications, Liberman's flashbulb dilated the eyes of prominent artists like Picasso, Matisse, Frankenthaler and Duchamp. You can see those images and others through Oct.19. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. (Tuesday-Thursday, Sunday), 10 a.m.-9 p.m. (Friday and Saturday). 1200 Getty Center Drive, Los Angeles. (310) 440-7300.


While growing up, Baila Goldenthal's nomadic family life took her all over the United States and to the Panama Canal. As an adult, her own wanderlust led to a two-year stay in Europe and later in Madras, India. Her thematic interest in the concepts of time and space were a natural outgrowth of all her traveling, which has translated into her art, most recently in a series of collages and sculptures fittingly titled "On and Off the Wall." The pieces can be viewed starting today at the Artcore Brewery Annex. Runs Sept. 3-28. By appointment (Wednesday), noon-4 p.m. (Thursday-Sunday). 650A S. Avenue 21, Los Angeles. (323) 276-9320.


Three distinctly American musical musings make up tonight's "Dvořák's New World" concert at the Hollywood Bowl. Offered up are "Symphony No. 9" from the titular piece, along with excerpts from George Gershwin's "Porgy and Bess" and Samuel Barber's "Knoxville: Summer of 1915." 8 p.m. $1-$77. 2301 N. Highland Ave., Hollywood. (323) 850-2000.


You started the week with a play about art and friendship; end it with one about architecture and family. Richard Greenberg's "Three Days of Rain" has reopened at the Flight Theater at the Complex in Hollywood through Oct. 15. The play about two siblings struggling to understand their architect father after his death and their subsequent disinheritance was a Pulitzer Prize finalist in 1998. 8 p.m. (Thursday-Saturday). $15. 6472 Santa Monica Blvd., Hollywood. (323) 761-6482.

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