Back to All Events

A Dinosaur Variety Show

  • The Way Station 683 Washington Avenue Brooklyn, NY, 11238 United States (map)

Trivia, interactive challenges, prizes, and — DUH — dinosaurs! Join Dustin Growick (Museum Hack's Team Lead for Science and host of The Dinosaur Show) for a fast-paced night of games and challenges to test both your real and pop culture knowledge of the greatest group of animals to ever walk the face of the Earth. What's the difference between Triceratops and Torosaurus? Do you know what year Jurassic Park came out? Is Jeff Goldblum the sexiest man alive? Grab a friend (or a whole trivia team) and come put your paleontological AND critical thinking skills to the test. Dinosaurs will be given out. Prizes will be won. And you'll be smarter before night goes extinct.

NOTE: This event is 21+

  Dr. Bianca Marlin    Love: It's All in Your Head   Dr. Marlin examins how the brain adapts to care for a newborn. Her findings uncovered a fundamental role of the neuromodulator oxytocin in during the transition to motherhood.

Dr. Bianca Marlin

Love: It's All in Your Head

Dr. Marlin examins how the brain adapts to care for a newborn. Her findings uncovered a fundamental role of the neuromodulator oxytocin in during the transition to motherhood.

  Dr. Kelly Reidy   Kelly Reidy is a Visiting Assistant Professor at Pratt Institute. She leads offbeat museum tours and writes ukulele songs about love and mathematics. 

Dr. Kelly Reidy

Kelly Reidy is a Visiting Assistant Professor at Pratt Institute. She leads offbeat museum tours and writes ukulele songs about love and mathematics. 

  Ashley Semrick   Progressive educator, musician, writer, museum fanatic, and NYC Tour guide. Lover of dogs and dinosaurs.

Ashley Semrick

Progressive educator, musician, writer, museum fanatic, and NYC Tour guide. Lover of dogs and dinosaurs.

Annie Novak

A Thousand and One Nights: Illuminating Nocturnal Bird Migration

For most of human existence, the seasonal flight of migratory birds and insects has been hidden in plain sight in the night sky above us. The last century of technological advances accelerated our ability to see, study, and participate in this breathtaking effort millions of years in the making. All the while, the landscapes to which these sojourners arrive is disappearing faster than ever. With history, humor, curiosity, and a vibrant visual imagination, Annie Novak illuminates this phenomena.

Earlier Event: April 24
Know Science: Mindfulness and Love
Later Event: April 26
Climate Change: How We Know