April in Paris
Calendar Of Good Deals For April in Paris
Philippe Katerine – Free Showcase – Saturday 9th April 4pm
Having just released his new album “Le Film”, which will be released on the 8th of April, Katerine will set up base at the FNAC Saint Lazare on Saturday the 9th of April 2016 for a free and exclusive showcase. The album “Le Film” is made up of 16 songs which he sings at the top of his voice and were improvised at the wheel of his car on an incredible journey across France, demonstrating Katerine as a very focused and easygoing artist. Free entrance to the event, though places are limited.
Paper Plane Contest
As part of the “Air, l’expo qui inspire” exhibition, take a video of your paper plane in flight to be in with a chance of winning one of several prizes, including a ride on the hot air balloon in Paris. A panel of judges will decide the five winners based on categories including the plane’s appearance and originality, as well as the duration and precision of its flight. The winner will be revealed on the final day of the exhibition on Wednesday 27th April at the Espace des Sciences, Pierre-Gilles de Gennes.
Paname Comedy Club
In the style of the legendary Comedy Clubs of New York, The Paname Art Café invites you to discover the highlights of the stand-up comedy scene in Paris. Some are witty and some are cutting, some are hilarious and some are dexterous, and some are quite simply charming. Be sure to check out their website to keep up to date with their lively line-up, featuring a variety of up-and-coming acts every day of the week for just 5€.
“de La Caricature à L’affiche”
Exhibition at the Musée des Arts Décoratifs
This exhibition highlights the role played by caricaturists from 1900 to 1918. This period fell between the poster’s Golden Age from 1880 to 1900 and its post-war renaissance led by Cubist poster artists. The poster’s prestige as an art form declined at the end of the nineteenth century with the disappearance of its great masters. The exhibition retraces this period, showing its close links with the press and the political and economic contexts conducive to the development of new functions and aesthetics.