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BEST Things To Do In Houston Tomorrow

The Event Oracle knows ALL the fun things to do in the land of the Houston sun. Select your date above then scroll down for all the Arts, Entertainment, and Events in my crystal ball...

  • Dialogues

    Literal Magazine
    5425 Renwick Drive
    Houston, TX 77081
    Dialogues

    Part of Latino Art Now! and the Spring of Latino Art.

  • Morian Hall of Paleontology

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Morian Hall of Paleontology

    The Morian Hall of Paleontology is packed with prehistoric beasts, and does not have the same stagnant displays of ancient skeletons standing in a row that many visitors are accustomed to seeing. Rather, the predators and prey in the new paleontology hall are in action – chasing, eating and escaping as they struggle for life. Embark on a “prehistoric safari” that also includes the grand saga of human evolution – from tree-climbing australopithecines to courageous mammoth-hunters.

  • Cullen Hall of Gems and Minerals

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Cullen Hall of Gems and Minerals

    From a huge blue topaz crystal weighing more than 2,000 carats to a crystallized gold cluster that is one of the most highly coveted objects in the mineral kingdom, the spectacular specimens on display here are true masterpieces – the Rembrandts and Picassos of the natural world.

    Discover more than 450 beautifully crystallized mineral specimens, including some of the world’s most rare and beautiful examples. Examine these dazzling treasures in detail from all angles through walk-around display cases illuminated by fiber-optic lighting to provide optimum viewing.

    The nearby Smith Gem Vault showcases stunning, gem-quality seashells from the world-class Guido T. Poppe Collection of Philippine Mollusks.

  • Herzstein Foucault Pendulum

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Herzstein Foucault Pendulum

    First exhibited in 1851 at the World’s Fair in Paris, the Foucault Pendulum (named after Jean Bernard Leon Foucault, the French physicist who invented it) is a visual demonstration of the Earth’s rotation.

    Throughout the day, the direction of the pendulum’s swing appears to change. Actually the Earth is turning under the pendulum as it swings. At Houston’s latitude (30° N.) the pendulum will precess through 180° or halfway around each day. During this time, it will knock down all of the pins.

  • Lester & Sue Smith Gem Vault

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Lester & Sue Smith Gem Vault

    The Lester and Sue Smith Gem Vault, the permanent exhibit hall at the Houston Museum of Natural Science, completes the story begun by the now world-renowned Cullen Hall of Gems and Minerals.

    In selecting many of the objects for inclusion in the Gem Vault, the Museum’s curators used their extensive connections in the mineralogical world to acquire mineral “cutting rough” of precious gemstones freshly extracted from mines around the world. The Museum could thus have these very best natural stones cut to its exact specifications into faceted gems of exact specifications, then crafted into original works under the skilled hands of jewelry designers, including Ernesto Moreira.

  • “Moon” by Luke Jerram

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    “Moon” by Luke Jerram

    Houston, we have a landing. On July 20, 1969, the Apollo 11 Lunar Lander touched down on the moon, heralding astronauts like Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin as the first humans to successfully accomplish a lunar landing. In honor of the 50th anniversary of this moon-mentous occasion, the Houston Museum of Natural Science is bringing the moon to Houston like never before!

    Created by artist Luke Jerram, this sculpture features 120 dpi detailed NASA imagery of the moon’s surface, using projection mapping. Lunar features, such as Tycho, Apollo 11’s landing spot and even the elusive “dark side of the moon” are displayed in stunning resolution on this unique sculpture. At an approximate 23 feet in diameter and an approximate scale of 1:500,000, each inch of the internally lit spherical sculpture represents 42 feet of the moon’s surface.

  • Boot Camp in the Plaza

    Sugar Land Town Square
    2711 Plaza Drive
    Sugar Land, TX 77479
    Boot Camp in the Plaza

    Stay fit with our free weekly Boot Camp class with Cida Fitness.

  • Cabinet of Curiosities

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Cabinet of Curiosities

    Museums exist to inspire people to wonder and to facilitate creative thought. Given our curious natures and our innate desire to collect, it is no wonder that the grand modern museum has its humble roots firmly planted in the privately-owned collections of extraordinary objects from the past. These collections, called cabinets of curiosity, first became popular in the Renaissance and reached their pinnacle of popularity in the Victorian Era.

  • Fermentation Fridays

    The Health Museum
    1515 Hermann Drive
    Houston, TX 77004
    Fermentation Fridays

    Fermentation Fridays will take place at The John P. McGovern Museum of Health and Medical Science every Friday starting in March and will be open through April 2019 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Guests will meet microbes up close through hands-on interactives and learn why our gut is the root of all health. Through fun and exciting food demonstrations, explore the important roles microbes have on our bodies, from the food we like to eat to the kinds of medicine we take, and make your own fermented foods at The Health Museum! Visitors will have the opportunity to learn how to ferment food through a demonstration and will get to take home the food they fermented, such as cabbage or carrots!

  • Strake Hall of Malacology

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Dr
    Houston, TX 77030
    Strake Hall of Malacology

    Malacology is the study of mollusks – invertebrate creatures with soft, unsegmented bodies, many of which house themselves in shells. This fascinating and highly diverse group of animals includes more than 100,000 species, ranging in size from snails so small that we can barely see them to giant squids more than 60 feet long.

    The Strake Hall of Malacology highlights these creatures through models, fossils, dioramas, living specimens, and hundreds of rare and spectacular shells.

  • Dimensions in Testimony

    Holocaust Museum Houston
    9220 Kirby Dr #100
    Houston, TX 77054
    Dimensions in Testimony

    USC Shoah Foundation’s Dimensions in Testimony exhibition, featuring Houston-area Holocaust survivor William J. “Bill” Morgan, allows visitors to have “virtual conversations” with Holocaust survivors by asking questions of their high-definition projections who then answer in real time via pre-recorded video images. The Museum’s temporary location is a beta testing site for the exhibition that will be on view through April 30, 2019. The exhibition’s final home will be in the permanent Holocaust Gallery at the Museum’s new Lester and Sue Smith Campus, opening June 2019 in the Museum District.

    Bill Morgan, now 93 years old, is a survivor of the Stanislawow Ghetto. After obtaining a birth certificate from a Polish Christian, Bill escaped the ghetto and found work as a farmhand in Jezierzany, Ukraine. In 1944, he was drafted into the Russian army and was sent to the frontline. He deserted the army and went back to the farm where he worked until his liberation at the end of the war in 1945. 

  • In the Country of Numbers, where the men have no names

    Holocaust Museum Houston
    9220 Kirby Dr #100
    Houston, TX 77054
    In the Country of Numbers, where the men have no names

    In the Country of Numbers, where the men have no names tells the story of 6,000 Jewish men, most from Berlin, who were imprisoned in Sachsenhausen following the November Pogrom Night known as Kristallnacht. November 9, 2018 marked the 80th anniversary of the Pogrom Night in 1938 when Nazis went through the streets of Germany and set synagogues on fire, smashed the window fronts of Jewish businesses, attacked Jewish people and vandalized their apartments. Well over 1,300 Jewish women and men were killed during the riots or as a direct consequence of them. Much less attention, however, is given to the over 27,000 Jewish men throughout Germany who were arrested after the riots and taken to concentration camps. These mass arrests were intended to dramatically escalate pressure on German Jews to leave the country. The Gestapo targeted young and middle-aged Jewish men, and once in the camp, they were subjected to much harsher treatment and singled out for SS terror and abuse. Over 80 perished in Sachsenhausen, the rest were released by the spring of 1939 on condition they would leave Germany immediately.

  • DeBakey Cell Lab

    The Health Museum
    1515 Hermann Dr
    Houston, TX 77004
    DeBakey Cell Lab

    You don’t need to be a scientist to enter, but you’ll feel like one when you leave!

    Gear up with a lab coat, gloves and goggles and travel through experiment stations in both English and Spanish. This hands-on exhibit is $3 for current members, and an additional $5 per person for non-members with the purchase of general admission to The Health Museum.  Travel through seven lab stations that get you up close and personal with cellular biology.  Your Cell Lab admission ticket permits access to up to 3 of the 7 lab stations per visit. Due to the complexity of the experiments, all guests, ages 13 and under, must be accompanied by an adult. It is required that all guests  must be ages 7 and above in order to participate in The DeBakey Cell Lab.

    The DeBakey Cell Lab is a distinct, new kind of museum experience. Honorably named after the respected and accomplished medical pioneer, Dr. Michael E. DeBakey, this bilingual exhibit is designed to introduce biology-based science to the public and inspire future scientists and science-lab leaders in the medical field.

  • Wild Weather

    Space Center Houston
    1601 E NASA Pkwy
    Houston, TX 77058
    Wild Weather

    Wild Weather is a 6,000 square-foot exhibit designed to immerse and engage visitors of all ages in the science of severe weather.

    From hurricanes to blizzards, tornadoes to severe heat, this exhibit provides visitors with unique opportunities to explore severe weather: tag along aboard a research flight through a hurricane, witness the power of tornadoes, follow turbulent cloud formations and lightning strikes, become a community scientist in the midst of a raging winter storm, and meet a researcher studying the force of wind in the lab.

    Through these unique experiences, you will discover how emerging technologies and recent scientific discoveries are improving our ability to forecast severe weather and enhancing our awareness of global weather phenomena.

    The exhibit is divided into key themed areas, each containing a mix of experiments, challenges, models, computer interactives, multimedia experiences, and full-scale images.

  • Minute Maid Park Tour


    501 Crawford
    Houston, TX 77002
    Minute Maid Park Tour

    Get a behind-the-scenes look at Minute Maid Park, including historic Union Station, broadcasting booth or press boxes, Astros' or visitors' dugout, luxury suites and much more. 

  • Adventures with Clifford The Big Red Dog Exhibit Open

    The Woodlands Children’s Museum
    4775 W Panther Creek Dr #280
    The Woodlands, TX 77381
    Adventures with Clifford The Big Red Dog Exhibit Open

    To kick off the year, we are thrilled to host the traveling exhibit, Adventures with Clifford The Big Red Dog!Children will have the opportunity to sort and deliver mail with their favorite characters, order fish and chips in the restaurant, drive a ferry boat, slide down Clifford’s tail, and read about Clifford’s 10 Big Ideas for working together and creating a caring community.

  • Contemporary Focus: Trenton Doyle Hancock

    The Menil Collection
    1533 Sul Ross St
    Houston, TX 77006
    Contemporary Focus: Trenton Doyle Hancock

    Epidemic! Presents: Step and Screw!, a series of thirty works on paper by Trenton Doyle Hancock (b. 1974), combines illustrations and text in a comic strip-like format. Mounted on the top half of each page, black-and-white ink and acrylic drawings on paper depict Torpedoboy—one of Hancock’s alter egos—answering a call for help, only to find himself dangerously surrounded by hooded Ku Klux Klansmen; while on the lower half, the artist carves dates and short historical inscriptions of personal and communal significance.

    This is the artist’s first overt confrontation of racial injustice, blending anecdotes from his upbringing in North Texas, the political history of racism in the American South, and art historical references to the hooded and masked figures in the work of modern American painter Philip Guston.

    For this presentation, Epidemic! Presents: Step and Screw! is installed in a shed, constructed in the center of the gallery and illuminated by a single light bulb, echoing the story told in the ink drawings. On the exterior walls of the shed and the surrounding gallery walls, the artist has created a new tableau of related site-specific drawings, extending the narrative beyond the thirty framed works into the exhibition space and visitor experience.

  • Collection Close-Up: John Cage

    The Menil Collection
    1533 Sul Ross St
    Houston, TX 77006
    Collection Close-Up: John Cage

    Collection Close-Up: John Cage presents New River Rocks and Smoke (1990), a monumental watercolor created in 1990 by American artist John Cage (1912–1992). Known primarily for his music compositions and influential writings on art, Cage’s visual art practice began later in his life in 1978. Encouraged to explore a new medium, Cage began watercolor painting in 1983 at Mountain Lake Workshop in Giles County, Virginia. A kind of coda, this work is his largest and last watercolor.

    Deeply influenced by eastern philosophies, Cage employed “chance operations” to create New River Rocks and Smoke, a decision-making method he adapted from the ancient Chinese text I Ching. Rather than imposing structure and exercising intention, he asked questions about color, placement, and brush width that were answered by a custom-developed computer program that produced random numerical sequences, simulating a series of coin-tosses. He made this drawing by first exposing the large scroll over an open fire in eight-foot widths, allowing the smoke to deposit soot on the dampened surface. Next, Cage traced around rocks from the nearby New River with paint applied by feather brushes of varying sizes. Echoing the famous dry rock garden in the Zen temple Ryōanji in Kyoto, Japan, which served as a continuous source of inspiration for the artist, New River Rocks and Smoke includes fifteen large stones.

    The work was acquired in 1997 on the occasion of the museum’s tenth anniversary by Dominique de Menil. This exhibition marks the first time in twenty-two years that the work has been on display.

  • EcoStation

    Children's Museum of Houston
    1500 Binz St
    Houston, TX 77004
    EcoStation

    EcoStation is an active, outdoor/indoor environmental exhibit where visitors engage in ecological studies and explore environmental issues by visiting a native plant garden, woodland area, pond and a research pavilion. Through these and several other areas, visitors can participate in diverse hands-on activities, such as stream bed creation, insect collecting, leaf rubbings, footprint identification and more!

    Visitors may also participate in weekly programming that includes activities such as nature journals, water quality testing, decomposition observations, soil type explorations, home environmental awareness inventory logs, bird feeders and many more activities that can be used in the exhibit areas or even taken home for further backyard experiences!

  • A Woman's Journey to the U.S.A: The Art & The Story of Nubia Gala

    George Memorial Library
    1001 Golfview Dr
    Richmond, TX 77469
    A Woman's Journey to the U.S.A: The Art & The Story of Nubia Gala

    The story of Nubia Gala's journey originating in Colombia, through several countries and finally to the USA as seen through her art.Part of Latino Art Now! and the Spring of Latino Art.

  • Archaeology Now Presents: On the Trail

    Houston Museum of Natural Science
    5555 Hermann Park Drive
    Houston, TX 77030
    Archaeology Now Presents: On the Trail

    Calling all little cowboys and cowgirls! Join Archaeology Now, the Archaeological Institute of America – Houston Society, SABIC and the Houston Museum of Natural Science for “On the Trail” just in time for the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. Discover the story behind the rodeo by exploring horse cultures around the world. Learn how a beloved American tradition has roots in Bedouin and Native American cultures. Things to do for children and their families include:

    • Mock excavations

    • Blacksmithing demonstrations

    • Science activities

    • Crafts

    • Horse demonstrations

    • Tours of a Bedouin tent, Tipi and Covered wagon

  • The Art of Children's Book Illustration: 25 Years of Piñata Books

    Houston Public Library
    550 McKinney St
    Houston, TX 77002
    The Art of Children's Book Illustration: 25 Years of Piñata Books

    For 25 years, Piñata Books has changed the children’s book publishing industry by providing readers with bilingual stories and colorful images that feature diverse characters and reflect the US Hispanic experience. Piñata Books is an imprint of Arte Público Press, the oldest and largest publisher of US Hispanic literature in the United States. The Art of Children's Book Illustration: 25 Years of Piñata Books invites the public to view original illustrations from the Arte Público Press collection. The exhibit will give readers a visual entryway into many of the stories that continue to educate and delight readers of all backgrounds. Part of Latino Art Now! and the Spring of Latino Art.

  • Roni Horn: When I Breathe, I Draw en The Menil Drawing Institute

    The Menil Collection
    1412 West Main Street
    Houston, TX 77006
    Roni Horn: When I Breathe, I Draw en The Menil Drawing Institute

    The Menil Collection proudly presents Roni Horn: When I Breathe, I Draw, opening to the public at the Menil Drawing Institute with a preview reception on Thursday, February 14, 2019 at 7 p.m. This is the first museum exhibition devoted to Horn’s drawings in the United States and the second exhibition held in the Menil Drawing Institute since the new building opened to critically-acclaimed reviews last fall. The exhibition is curated by Michelle White, Senior Curator.

    For over thirty years, drawing has been fundamental to the practice of contemporary American artist Roni Horn (b. 1955), whose work revolves around the mutability of identity and the fragility of place, time, and language. Roni Horn: When I Breathe, I Draw, an exhibition in two parts, presents a selected survey of the artist’s drawings from the early 1980s to her most recent work on paper. The exhibition explores Horn’s unique technical approach of mark-making with dense hues of pure pigment and dynamic process of cutting and reassembling images and language.

    The exhibition’s title, When I Breathe, I Draw, evokes the integral place of drawing within Horn’s artistic practice. It is derived from the artist’s understanding that drawing is akin to “a kind of breathing activity on a daily level.”

    The first part of the exhibition, on view through May 5, will feature Horn’s encompassing drawings, some over ten feet tall. Undulating ribbons and strips and splinters of saturated, rich, intense color swell, swirl, crystallize, and dissipate within the frame. The dynamic pigment forms are matched by the artist’s intricate passages of jotted notes in graphite. Marking time and consciousness, the personal notations maintain the intimacy of a whisper, pushing and pulling the viewer into and out of the large work. 

    Part two brings a selection of saturated cadmium red pigment drawings, and an extensive group of cut photography, text, and maps, series of drawing that exemplify Horn’s innovative technique of cutting as a way of drawing. In these works, the artist dismantles and reassembles accumulations of sliced and fragmented passages from well-known texts by Gertrude Stein and William Shakespeare.

    Said Senior Curator Michelle White, “For Roni Horn, drawing is not static. It is a process: a way of thinking, a way of being, and a way of remembering her experience of place in and through the world. Her approach to the discipline is an allegory of discovery and invention. It is intuitive, improvisational, intimate, and so fundamental and necessary to her that she compares it to the life-sustaining act of breathing.”

  • Tot*Spot

    Children's Museum of Houston
    1500 Binz St
    Houston, TX 77004
    Tot*Spot

    Mirrors are used in several of the defined spaces to add to the child’s learning whether they are on their tummies gazing at themselves in the mirror in a padded area as they play or dancing with scarves in the amphitheater.

    The Ball and Pillow Pit is a spot for children and their parents to explore the realm of physical knowledge by rolling, kicking and tossing a variety of balls.

    Walking up carefully sized steps and over rippling bumps keeps many a toddler spell-bound on the Meandering Path. Parents walk along side playing peek-a-boo or conversing with their child as he travels the well-worn path learning to maneuver around other tots.

    With knobs, switches and door bells to push and turn throughout the exhibit, tots have the opportunity to experience cause and effect their actions.

  • Vincent van Gogh: His Life in Art

    Museum of Fine Arts, Houston
    1001 Bissonnet Street
    Houston, TX 77005
    Vincent van Gogh: His Life in Art

    This major survey brings together more than 50 masterworks by one of the most iconic artists in the history of Western art. Vincent van Gogh: His Life in Art follows Van Gogh (1853–1890) through four key stages of his career, from early sketches to final paintings.

    Few artists left behind as complete a diary of life and work as Van Gogh, whose decade-long career as an artist began when he took up painting in 1881. Vincent van Gogh: His Life in Art highlights the artist’s early years in the Netherlands; his luminous period in Paris; his search for light and color in the South of France; and his exploration of nature as a source of enduring inspiration in Saint-Rémy and Auvers.

    The exhibition showcases portraits, landscapes, and still lifes drawn primarily from the collections of the Van Gogh Museum in Amsterdam and the Kröller-Müller Museum in Otterlo, the Netherlands.

  • A New Moon Rises

    Space Center Houston
    1601 E NASA Pkwy
    Houston, TX 77058
    A New Moon Rises

    Did you know a decade ago NASA launched a spacecraft to map the surface of the Moon? Did you know that spacecraft is still orbiting the Moon to this day?

    The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) is a robotic spacecraft equipped with a variety of instruments to help record data about the Moon’s surface.

    One of those tools is the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera (LROC). The LROC has returned terabytes of image data capturing the dramatic landscapes of the Moon. These images are contributing to a new understanding of the Moon and its geology.

    Our new exhibit, A New Moon Rises, showcases some of those breathtaking images from Apollo landing sites to majestic mountains that rise out of the darkness of the lunar poles.

    The large prints presented in this exhibit reveal a celestial neighbor that is surprisingly dynamic, full of grandeur and wonder. Discover A New Moon Rises now through April 28 at Space Center Houston in Astronaut Gallery.

  • Public Printing Tour

    The Printing Museum
    1324 W. Clay Street
    Houston, TX 77019
    Public Printing Tour

    Be a printer for the day! During your guided tour, you will learn of early forms of printing, participate in the hands-on printing of a leaf of the Gutenberg Bible pulled from a replica press, print a copy of the Declaration of Independence on a 19th-century Columbian iron handpress, discover the importance of the Linotype machine, and witness advances in printing and self-publishing that came about in the 20th century. Your tours concludes with a visit to our craft studios, temporary exhibitions and an optional film.

  • Saint Arnold Brewing Company Tour

    Saint Arnold Brewing Company Tours
    2000 Lyons
    Houston, TX 77020
    Saint Arnold Brewing Company Tour

    Visit Saint Arnold Brewing Company's Brewery and get a behind-the-scenes look at the brewing process. Their knowledgeable staff will explain the history, ingredients, and equipment used to produce the freshest beer. Tours are available daily at 1 pm, 3 pm, 5 pm and 7 pm. After the tour, guests are welcome to stay for a free tasting.

  • Open Lab Fridays

    Funtastik Labs
    615 S Mason Rd.
    Katy, TX 77450
    Open Lab Fridays

    Every Friday it’s Open Lab at Funtastik Labs where kids choose from a variety of Science, Arts, and Engineering activities that change on a weekly basis. Let your child explore their interests and see their passions vividly expressed as they perform science experiments, create unique works of art, and tackle engineering challenges.

  • The Rink: Rolling at Discovery Green

    Discovery Green
    1500 McKinney Street
    Houston, TX 77010
    The Rink: Rolling at Discovery Green

    Houston’s first outdoor roller rink returns for a third season. Enjoy seven weeks of roller-skating fun at Discovery Green and weekly programming including Cheap Skate Nights (select Mondays), Time Warp Tuesdays, Let the Good Times Roll Date Night (Wednesdays), Throwback Thursdays, Funfetti Fridays, Superhero Saturdays and This is How We Roll Sundays.

  • Dance Salad

    Broadway at the Hobby Center
    800 Bagby St
    Houston, TX 77002
    Dance Salad

    Dance Salad Festival is very excited to launch the 24th year in Houston with special performances by Royal Swedish Ballet (Stockholm), Royal Danish Ballet, Semperoper Ballet Dresden (Germany), Spellbound Contemporary Ballet (Rome, Italy) and others.

  • Invention Convention

    Children's Museum of Houston
    1500 Binz St
    Houston, TX 77004
    Invention Convention

    Step into a workshop of gadgets and gizmos where kids create, concoct and construct contraptions and use their imagination to become inventors!
    Dream-up and design in a workshop filled with half-finished contraptions, bins of spare parts, project tables, schematics and various instruments from floor to ceiling.

    Experiment with LEGO® bricks, propellers, magnets, batteries, switches and buzzers through facilitated, hands-on experiments and mini-workshops.

  • PowerPlay

    Children's Museum of Houston
    1500 Binz St
    Houston, TX 77004
    PowerPlay

    Discover how your body reacts to a variety of physical challenges in PowerPlay! 
    This monumental, three-story installation lets you leap up and down different levels as you discover new ways to get active! Take it to the next level tracking your heart rate and strength, rating your experience, and comparing your performance like a real fitness athlete!

     

  • Sonic Playground

    Discovery Green
    1500 McKinney St
    Houston, TX 77010
    Sonic Playground

    Sonic Playground: Yuri Suzuki aims to surprise and delight visitors to Discovery Green’s temporary playground on the Sarofim Picnic Lawn. Consisting of several objects that twist, modify, and transmit sound in unusual and playful ways, Sonic Playground allows for serendipitous audible experiences with other visitors to create a sense of community and play.

    Sonic Playground was created by Yuri Suzuki (Japanese, born 1980), a sound artist, designer, and electronic musician whose work blurs the borders between design, technology, and sound. He established Yuri Suzuki Design Studio, based in London, in 2013. Sonic Playground: Yuri Suzuki is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.