Here is a sampling of the week’s events and how to tune in (all times are Eastern). Note that events are subject to change after publication.
Tune in to a concert celebrating art and art museums by the children’s performer Laurie Berkner, who is often called the ‘queen of Kindie rock.’ Dancing is encouraged, as is donating to the Children’s Cancer Research Fund.
When 11 a.m.
Learn to care for your plants during “Making a Home for Houseplants,” a weekly virtual seminar led by the gardener Jocelyn Perez Blanco and hosted by the New York-based Society X.
Experience the “serendipitous discovery” of the X-ray and attend the virtual lecture, “X-rays at 125 Years,” hosted by the Mütter Museum in Philadelphia. The German physicist and engineer Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen first observed the X-rayon Nov. 8, 1895 — he scanned his wife’s hand, among other objects — making Sunday the 125th anniversary. David J. Ballard, an expert in radiation technology, will also take audience questions.
When 5:30 p.m.
Join in the adventures of The Super Secret Hive podcast with your child. The Hive features six episodes, each focused on a different part of the world around us. Your child will learn about immune systems, the role honeybees have in pollinating, and more. The episode posts include recommendations for further learning and printable activities.
Hear the “99% Invisible” podcast hosts
When 2:30 p.m.
Be swept away by the San Francisco Symphony with the premiere of Nico Muhly’s “Throughline,” which was commissioned specifically as a virtual production. Filmed in locations around the world, the show includes solos from eight collaborators. The production, which Mr. Muhly described to The Times as “meaty” and “toothsome,” also happens to be Esa-Pekka Salonen’s debut presentation as the symphony’s music director. The show will remain on the orchestra’s site for on-demand viewing after the premiere.
When 10 p.m.
Make a Sunday dinner to rival those of nonnas everywhere with the Gnocchi Quattro Modi cooking class. Laura Scheck, chef and founder of the Brooklyn-based Teaching Table, which offers cooking classes and workshops, guides you and your family on how to make the fluffy pasta with whatever produce you have — sweet and regular potatoes, squash and broccoli stems are all excellent options. No fancy equipment needed, but Ms. Scheck recommends baking or roasting the vegetables before the class begins. The class is $25 per household; registration required and the class costs $25 per household.
When 10:30 a.m.