Here is a sampling of the week’s events and how to tune in (all times are Eastern). Note that events are subject to change after publication.
Draw along with the writer and artist Mari Andrew in a workshop into her artistic process. She will also discuss her new book, “My Inner Sky: On Embracing Day, Night and All the Times in Between,” with the author Katherine May. Attendees will be entered into a lottery to receive an original print by Ms. Andrew. Tickets to this event, presented by 92Y, are $10.
When 7 p.m.
Watch a Shomyo Buddhist ritual chant performed by Shomyo no Kai, a chorus of monks from the Shingon and Tendai sects of Japanese Buddhism. The event, which is presented by the Japan Society and the University of Chicago as part of Carnegie Hall’s “Voices of Hope” festival, will include a millennium-old chanting ritual from An’yo-in Temple, outside of Tokyo. The program will conclude with a Q. and A. with the Rev. Kojun Arai, the head monk of the Shingon sect. Tickets cost $15. A recording of the event will be available to view through April 30.
When 8 p.m.
Listen to a conversation between the poet, essayist and cultural critic Hanif Abdurraqib and Wesley Morris, a New York Times critic at large. In a presentation by the Brooklyn Academy of Music and Greenlight Bookstore, Mr. Abdurraqib will discuss his new book, “A Little Devil in America: Notes in Praise of Black Performance.” This event, which will include American Sign Language interpretation and closed captioning, is free to attend.
When 7 p.m.
Tune in to a discussion between established and emerging filmmakers in honor of Women’s History Month, presented by the Future of Film Is Female, an organization dedicated to amplifying and supporting the work of women in movies, and Black Film Space, an organization that works to improve the careers of Black filmmakers. Six female filmmakers, each of whose shorts will be available to stream, will speak about their work and answer questions from the audience. This event is free.
When 8 p.m.
Learn about botanical art and pioneering female scientists and artists like Maria Sibylla Merian, Marianne North and Rachel Ruysch during a virtual lecture presented by London Drawing Group. The class, which will be taught by the artist Luisa-Maria MacCormack and is the first of a three-part series, will delve into the history of women in botanical art, guide attendees through sketching their own pieces and teach basic watercolor techniques. Viewers are encouraged to come prepared with a variety of plants — such as leaves, dried flowers or houseplants — a selection of paintbrushes and watercolor paints. This event is free to attend, but a $20 donation is suggested. Registration is required, and attendance is capped at 500.
When 1:30 p.m.
Mix cocktails, enjoy a D.J. set and watch a live discussion on the climate crisis in a program presented by the radio station KCRW and the National History Museum of Los Angeles County. Elle Nucci, the owner of an event planning and catering company, will teach viewers how to create a “Central Avenue” drink at home, and the radio host and D.J. Francesca Harding will spin before a conversation between Leah Thomas, an environmental activist, and Nick Shapiro, an assistant professor of biology and society at U.C.L.A., moderated by Knatokie Ford, a biomedical scientist and founder of Fly Sci Enterprise. Brittney Parks, the songwriter and violinist who records as Sudan Archives, will close out the evening with a musical performance. This event is free to attend.
When 9 p.m.
Where nhm.org/first-fridays and YouTube
Watch a round-table discussion on language revitalization and reclamation as part of the Mother Tongue Film Festival presented by the Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History, National Museum of the American Indian and Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage in collaboration with the Endangered Languages Project. The conversation will be moderated by the Smithsonian curator Mary Linn and will include commentary from Ruben Reyes, a director of the film “Garifuna in Peril,” and Kari Chew, the project lead for Growing the Fire Within, an initiative dedicated to revitalizing Indigenous languages for adults. Captioning and A.S.L. interpretation will be provided for this free event.
When 1 p.m.
Where mothertongue.si.edu/ and Facebook
Spend the evening watching “Wojnarowicz,” a documentary about the artist David Wojnarowicz and the ways his art and life were affected by the AIDS epidemic. Glenn Kenny, writing in The New York Times, called the movie “exemplary.” The film is available to stream online from Film Forum in New York, and screenings are good for 48 hours from the time you start viewing. Tickets cost $12.
Celebrate Easter with your little ones by participating in the White House Historical Association’s Easter scavenger hunt. Children will have the chance to virtually tour the Executive Mansion and collect clues to fill in a worksheet, which families can submit to be entered in a raffle to win commemorative White House Easter eggs. Kids can also play bingo, download coloring pages and complete a digital jigsaw puzzle, all of which are available for free online.
Join the Harlem Gospel Choir for a special Easter Sunday concert, live at Sony Hall in New York. The choir, which has performed alongside Diana Ross, Bono and Pharrell Williams, will sing contemporary gospel music, with some jazz and blues. Tickets cost $25, and the concert is available to view online until April 11.
When 7:30 p.m.
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