D.C. Community Calendar

D.C. Community Calendar 1

A NITE ON THE DEW DROP INN,’ Andy Yvette and Torres Manson star in the musical. INDO-CARIBBEAN DRUMMING, DANCING, Major League Tassa from Queens, N.Y., perform. Noon, Library of Congress, Jefferson Building, Coolidge Auditorium, 10 First St. SE. BEEHIVE BAND, a performance of old-time Mormon and Utah music. 6p.m., Kennedy Center, Millennium Stage, 2700 F St. NW. PORTRAIT GALLERY TALK Julia Hahn talks about a painting of MaryAnn Brown, by an unidentified artist. 6 p.m., National Portrait Gallery, Eighth and F-roads NW.

POST-HOLOCAUST ERA TALK, ‘In the Shadow of the Holocaust: GermanJewry After 1945,’ by Michael Brenner, a teacher at the University of Munich. 7 p.m., U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum, 100 RaoulWallenberg Pl. (15th Street) SW. ARTIST’S TALK Wangechi Mutu discusses how she uses pictures from fashion magazines and National Geographic publications to create collages. She also discusses her childhood in Nairobi and her move to Brooklyn, N.Y.

7 p.m., Hirshhorn Museum, Ring Auditorium,Independence and Seventh SW. WOMEN’S HEALTH SCREENINGS, for blood-glucoselevels and cholesterol, blood circulation pressure, body-mass index, and family-health history; plus lifestyle workshops, cooking presentations, fitness programs, and stress-reduction workshops, sponsored by the Sister to Sister Foundation and Shady Grove Adventist and Washington Adventist hospitals. 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Verizon Center, 601 F St. NW. TRICKY OLD BUH RABBIT,’ storyteller Tiffany Jana leads a program of stories and tunes about the Gullah people from the Georgia Sea Islands. 10:15 and 11:30 a.m.

Friday and Feb. 8, Smithsonian, S. Dillon Ripley Center, 1100 Jefferson Dr. SW. 5; 1 and more youthful, free. CIVIL RIGHTS DOCUMENTARY, ‘Eyes on the Prize: Two Societies(1965-1968),’ about the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference assisting Chicago civil privileges leaders to challenge segregated housing procedures. Noon, National Archives, Constitution Avenue NW, entry near Seventh Street. SHARED EXPERIENCE: TELLING OUR STORIES,’ short movies about the struggles of American Indian and African American youths.

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  5. 18 hours soon after
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12:30 and: 30 p.m., National Museum of the American Indian, Rasmuson Theater, Fourth Independence and Road Avenue SW. FEEDING ANIMALS, a National Park Service ranger shows animals that live at the type center and invites visitors to help feed them. 4 p.m., Rock Creek Park Nature Center, 5200 Glover Rd. JAZZ CONCERT, the Young Brothers Trio performs. 6 p.m., Kennedy Center, Millennium Stage, 2700 F St. NW. DOCUMENTARY ON RACE, ‘Black Women On: The Light, Dark Thang,’ about the politics of skin color within the African attitudes and American community about shades of pores and skin; a discussion will be hosted after the screening. 6:30 p.m., Mary McLeod Bethune Council House, 1318 Vermont Ave. NW.

FRENCH SHORT FILMS, for adults, including animated and live-action shorts, in French with English subtitles, sponsored by Alliance Francaise and the Goethe Institute. JAPANESE ‘VITAL’ FILM Tadanobu Asano stars as a medical student who unravels psychologically when his girlfriend’s corpse turns up in his anatomy class, in Japanese with English subtitles. 7 p.m., FreerGallery, Meyer Auditorium, Jefferson Drive, and 12th Street SW.