10 Things to Do in NYC Now

Christopher Bloom and Diana Winfree of Ballet Hispánico in “Bury Me Standing.” See listing below.CreditAndrea Mohin/The New York Times

DANCE

Latin Flavor, Gypsy Flair

Ballet Hispánico at the Apollo Theater

This troupe, led by Eduardo Vilaro, returns to the Apollo on Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m., with three works, including Michelle Manzanales’s “Con Brazos Abiertos” (“With Open Arms”), a playful look at her Mexican-American childhood in Texas from 2017. What was it like to be caught between cultures? In “Espiritu Vivo” (2012), Ronald K. Brown explores grief and finds inspiration in the meeting of African and Latino diasporas in the Caribbean and Latin America. And the Spanish choreographer Ramón Oller offers “Bury Me Standing,” from 1998, which touches on Gypsy culture. GIA KOURLAS

See what’s happening around the city’s dance scene.


Members of the St Thomas Choir of Men and Boys in December 2016. See listing below.CreditMichelle V. Agins/The New York Times

CLASSICAL MUSIC

Hallelujahs in the Highest

‘Messiah’ at St. Thomas Church

Yes, it’s that time of year again. At7:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday, Daniel Hyde leads what remains an essential “Messiah,” featuring the inimitable sound of the St. Thomas Choir of Men and Boys. New York Baroque Incorporated provides the orchestral accompaniment on period instruments, with the soloists Ellie Dehn, Clare McNamara, Lawrence Jones and Jesse Blumberg. DAVID ALLEN

See a list of mini-reviews for more current productions.


Bill Pullman and Patricia Arquette in David Lynch’s “Lost Highway.” CreditSuzanne Tenner/October Films

FILM SERIES

Drinks of Darkness, With a Lynch Chaser

‘Goth(ic)’ at the Metrograph

This latest attempt at genre splicing from the Metrograph, running Friday through Dec. 31, traces the cinematic evolution from the Gothic (represented by such films as “Bride of Frankenstein” and “Rebecca,” both showing Sunday, and Jack Clayton’s “The Innocents,” based on a Henry James novella and showing Dec. 9) to the more irreverent goth stylings of Kathryn Bigelow (“Near Dark,” Dec. 15) and David Lynch. In part because of Trent Reznor’s contributions on the soundtrack, Mr. Lynch’s “Lost Highway” (Saturday) is a sonically terrifying experience in a movie theater. BEN KENIGSBERG

Want more? See a guide to film series and screenings in New York.


An installation detail at Susan Cianciolo’s show at Bridget Donahue. CreditBridget Donahue

ART & MUSEUMS

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