Attend a panel discussion that will address the issues of balance between free speech and inclusivity on college and university campuses. Panelists will include five professors of law, who will visit Yale as Poynter Fellows in Journalism. Free. Rm. 101, Linsly-Chittenden Hall, 63 High St. 4-6 p.m.
Catch the opening of a play based on the short story by acclaimed author Haruki Murakami. A housewife suffers a terrifying dream and stops sleeping, which leads her “to take risks and indulge in what is forbidden.” Tickets: $25-$50. Frederick Iseman Theater, 1156 Chapel St. 8 p.m.
Enjoy the music of Edmar Castaneda on the harp and Gregoire Maret on the harmonica in a concert showcasing their musical range and imagination. Tickets: $10-$20. Morse Recital Hall, 470 College St. 7:30 p.m.
Experience the best of TED and Yale, as nine featured speakers and five student speakers share “their exploration of the uncharted.” Speakers include authors and researchers, activists and entrepreneurs. Tickets: $10-$15. Mary S. Harkness Memorial Auditorium, 333 Cedar St. 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Celebrate Robert van Sice’s 20 years at the School of Music as director of the Yale Percussion Group. He will be joined by students and alumni for the premiere of a new piece by alumnus Garth Neustadter, a performance of Steve Reich’s “Sextet,” and other works. Free. Morse Recital Hall, 470 College St. 7:30 p.m.
Attend a screening of a film based on Virginia Woolf’s novel. A young nobleman, blessed with eternal youth by Queen Elizabeth I, moves through several centuries of British history, experiencing a variety of lives and relationships along the way. Free. Yale Center for British Art, 1080 Chapel St. 3 p.m.
Join a docent-led tour of the exhibition that focuses on a painting that “defies categorization because it combines several art historical genres: still life, portraiture, animal painting, and allegory.” Free. Yale Center for British Art, 1080 Chapel St. 1 p.m.
View Paul Schrader’s film, which stars Ethan Hawke as an ex-military chaplain who is tortured by the death of the son he encouraged to enlist in the armed forces. Followed by a discussion with the director. Free. Whitney Humanities Center, 53 Wall St. 4 p.m.