- $19 for Level Four seating in the side balcony section (up to $35 value)
- $29 for Level Three seating in the side parterre and balcony sections (up to $45 value)
- $35 for Level Two seating in the side orchestra and parterre sections (up to $55 value)
- $39 for Level One seating in the side orchestra and parterre sections (up to $70 value)
- Click here to view the seating chart
- Gorongosa Reborn: A Cameraman’s Journal on Tuesday, March 29 at 7:30 p.m.
National Geographic Live
In the National Geographic Live series, the explorers and scholars pushing the boundaries of human knowledge reveal the methods and meanings of their discoveries. They’ll offer insider commentary on the video segments they produced for National Geographic, and explain what drove them to embrace intellectual adventuring without having to carry any fedoras or bullwhips.
K2: Danger and Desire on the Savage Mountain
Practically born with a set of skis strapped to her feet, Gerlinde Kaltenbrunner grew up in the mountains of Austria, so she made time for the alps even after getting a job as a nurse. Still, despite her altitudinal upbringing, it was still incredible when she became the first woman to climb all 14 of the world’s 8,000-meter peaks without supplemental oxygen. In this show, Kaltenbrunner shares the videos and photographs of her journey up K2—an odyssey she completed even after nearly half of her party, including her husband, turned around.
Gorongosa Reborn: A Cameraman’s Journal
Even Emmy-winning nature cinematographer Bob Poole needs to take his time to learn the land—especially when the land is in the process of healing itself. Joined by his sister, Joyce—a prominent elephant researcher in her own right—Poole visited Mozambique’s Gorongosa National Park, which was one of the world’s most stunningly preserved conservation areas until it was nearly destroyed by civil war. He’ll tell the stories behind his iconic photos and film of lions, crocodiles, elephants, and natural landmarks, and reveal how he cracked what he calls the “Gorongosa code,” which told him how to read the unique landscape and anticipate the spectacles it had in store.
NYU Skirball Center for the Performing Arts
NYU sits at the center of the creative fondue pot that is Greenwich Village, but it spent its first 172 years without a full-scale, professional performance space. That finally changed in 2003 with the opening of the Skirball Center for the Performing Arts. Embracing the artistic spirit of its neighborhood, the center's 860-seat proscenium theater hosts everything from student productions to innovative performance groups from around the world.