Central Park

| 25 Jul 2016 | 02:07


Summer at the ZooSummer is here and the Central Park Zoo’s collection of amazing animals brings joy to visitors both local and from around the world. Watch the sea lions do acrobatic feats for their daily dose of fish and see colorful birds throughout the zoo. For more information about the Central Park Zoo, visit www.centralpark.com.

Family Fun in Central ParkCentral Park is the perfect destination for family fun in summer, offering a wide array of educational and recreational activities, from boat rides on the lake to playgrounds all over the park, and even a children’s petting zoo. Check out our list of things to do with kids at: www.centralpark.com/guide/activities


Shakespeare in the Park: ‘Troilus and Cressida”Tony Award-winning director Daniel Sullivan (“Proof,” “Cymbeline”) returns to Shakespeare in the Park with one of the Bard’s most rarely produced plays.

When: Through Aug. 14 (no performances on Mondays or July 31)

Time: 8 p.m.

Tickets: Free tickets are available in person at the Delacorte Theatre, or via mobile ticket lottery TodayTix, and through borough distributions

Where: Enter at 81st Street and Central Park West or at 79th Street and Fifth Avenue.

More info: www.centralpark.com/events

Fit Tours NYCSee Central Park while you workout! Fit Tours are historic Central Park tours with a fitness twist. Founded by a native New Yorker who is a certified fitness trainer and official NYC sightseeing guide. Choose from Power Hour, 5K Fun Run, Sunday Runday or a Super Walk and Yoga Stretch.

When: Daily. Times vary. More details: www.centralpark.com/guide/classes


Do you know where in Central Park the third picture in the photo carousel above was taken? To submit your answer, visit: centralpark.com/where-in-central-park. The answers and names of the people who answer correctly will appear in the paper and online in two weeks.

Last week’s answer:Located on the south end of Literary Walk, this bronze likeness is of Scottish national poet Robert Burns (1759–1796). It was created as a companion to the 1872 Sir Walter Scott (1771–1832) across Literary Walk. Both were created by Sir John Steell (1804–1891). Burns is seated on a tree stump, quill pen in hand, eyes turned heavenward in a pose of inspiration. At his feet is a poem dedicated to his lost love, Mary Campbell, and a plough alluding to his agrarian origins. The sculpture was unveiled on Oct. 3, 1880. Congratulations to Joe Ornstein, Henry Bottjer, Bill Ferrarini, Marisa Lohse, Dana Matlin and Gregory Holman for answering question correctly.