Things to Do in Birmingham This Month | February 2023

Hamilton Presented Broadway in Birmingham

HAMILTON is the story of America then, told by America now. Featuring a score that blends hip-hop, jazz, R&B and Broadway, HAMILTON has taken the story of American founding father Alexander Hamilton and created a revolutionary moment in theatre—a musical that has had a profound impact on culture, politics, and education.

O’Reilly World of Wheels Custom Auto Show

February 4-6. Birmingham-Jefferson Convention Complex. The O’Reilly Auto Parts World of Wheels are indoor shows featuring Hot Rods, Race Cars, Antique Cars, Classic Cars, Custom Imports, and Motorcycles presented in creative displays.

Lifting Every Voice: A Black History Month Festival

February 10-12. Birmingham Children's Theater. Lift Every Voice is a three day celebration honoring achievements of Black artists in our community through theatre, dance, music, poetry, art, literature, panels, talkbacks, and workshops.

Mercedes Marathon

February 10-12. Linn Park- Downtown Birmingham. Runners are welcomed back to Birmingham for the 20th anniversary celebration of Mercedes Marathon

Big Machine Day

Your construction crew—McWane Science Center and Craneworks—are gearing up once again to bring Big Machines Day to Birmingham, Alabama. On February 11, 2023, visit McWane Science Center and build an incredible day of science, learning, and fun.

Big Machines Day is from 10 am to 4 pm, and participation is included with the cost of admission.

Southern Voices 2022

February 21-25. Hoover Public Library.  Southern Voices is a three-day conference exploring the characteristics of southern culture as reflected in our contemporary arts. Sponsored by Hoover Public Library and open to the public, the conference brings together a chorus of artistic voices- writers, editors, musicians, performers, and public figures to create a full and open dialogue on the relevance of our regional past to Southern art and culture today.

Kwame Brathwaite: Black Is Beautiful

Feb 6 - March 25. The Abroms-Engel Institute for the Visual Arts.  Known as the “keeper of the images,” Kwame Brathwaite deployed his photography from the late 1950s and throughout the 1960s as an agent of social change. 

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