I Am Eleven.
McConomy Auditorium. 1:30 p.m.
A part of Carnegie Mellon’s International Film Festival, I Am Eleven is an Australian film exploring the lives of eleven-year olds from around the world. The film examines the fine line between childhood and adolescence, and the beautiful transition from one to the other. Tickets are $5 at the door for those who don’t have a festival pass. Open to the public.
McConomy Auditorium. 7 p.m.
10 Minutes is a Korean film playing in McConomy for CMU’s International Film Festival. A debut film from director Lee Yong-Seung, 10 Minutes seeks to demonstrate how the ordinary and extraordinary both exist within the confines of a more mundane office life, both in Korea and abroad.
Innovation With Impact: Graduate Interdisciplinary Exhibition 2015.
Rangos Ballroom. 4:30 p.m.
Graduate students have the opportunity to participate in an interdisciplinary exhibition with posters or performance. Open to all members of the Carnegie Mellon Community.
The Romance of Schumann
Heinz Hall. 7:30 p.m.
The wonderful Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra is joined this week by pianist Helene Grimaud. Grimaud will be accompanying the orchestra with a vivacious performance of Schumann’s Concerto in A minor for Piano and Orchestra, Opus 54. In the second half of the program, the orchestra will treat the audience with Bruckner’s unfinished Symphony No. 9 in D minor. Performances start on Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m., and on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Tickets start at $25.
Purnell Center of the Arts. Philip Chosky Theater.
Anton Chekhov’s remowned play Three Sisters is a critical, sad, and beautiful portrayal of provincial life. Olga, Masha, and Irina, the sisters, desire an exciting life and try to achieve their hopes and dreams. This ageless drama is translated by Paul Schmidt and is directed by Pamela Berlin. Tickets are $10 with Carnegie Mellon ID, and are $19.50 online. Performances are April 9–11, and April 21–25.
City Theatre Company. Through April 26.
A comedy from Carly Mensch, a writer from the television show Weeds, the play Oblivion takes on the complex relationship between parents and adolescents, and what it means to grow up and be a family. Tickets start at $36.
Sketch to Structure.
Carnegie Museum of Art. Through Aug. 17.
This exhibition in the Heinz Architectural Center explores the process from an architect’s initial concept to client presentation. Featuring a number of sketches by Lorcan O’Herlihy and Richard Neutra as well as watercolors by Steven Holl.
Some Day is Now: The Art of Corita Kent.
The Andy Warhol Museum. Through April 19.
Covering over 30 years of Corita Kent’s posters, murals, and signature serigraphs, Some Day is Now is the first major museum show to survey Kent’s career.
CLO Cabaret. Through April 26.
This Tony Award-winning production from the 1960s tells the story of a Parisian player with three girlfriends, all flight attendants. He gets himself into trouble when, with the invention of a faster plane, they all come to town at once. Tickets are $39.75.
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