The Hungarian Information and Cultural Centre brings an array of events to the month. You can encounter the rich array of wildlife and nature photography from the Bakony Mountains and Lake Balaton regions of Hungary, by a passionate photo artiste and forester József Mesterházi at the exhibition Glimpses of Hungarian Widlife. He captures the rare moments of animal and forest life in its own habitat, as well as the changes and the eternal secrets of nature. The exhibition features evocative animal portraits and spectacular wildlife images that are sure to engage visitors of all ages. The exhibition was inaugurated and highly appreciated by Raghu Rai, India’s ace photographer. Also Read – ‘Playing Jojo was emotionally exhausting’Next is a musical treat Music Without Boundaries by Capital City Minstrels on May 6. The evening’s repertoire will showcase a diverse range of music, bringing out the contrast and subtle shades and themes that run through different genres from sacred and gospel to Western and Indian classical compositions and a few popular pieces as well.The next highlight of the month is screening of the film Children of Glory on May 7. The movie commemorates Hungary’s Revolution of 1956 and the ‘Blood in the Water’ match. Taking place in Budapest and at the Melbourne Olympic Games in October and November of that year, the film takes viewers into the passion and sadness of one of the most dramatic popular revolts of the twentieth century. In the same year, Soviet tanks were violently suppressing the Revolution in Hungary, when the Hungarian water polo team was winning over Russia in the Olympic pool in Melbourne. This event is sometimes described as the bloodiest water polo match in history. While telling the story of 1956 in part through fictional lead characters, the film-makers simultaneously recreated many of the key public events of the Revolution, including the huge demonstrations and the street fights in the of Budapest. Also Read – Leslie doing new comedy special with NetflixNext is a sculpture exhibition titled Being a Child from May 10 -15. In this exhibition, Christine Margotin brings us back to childhood, a crucial period of life that ‘one should never completely leave’ as she likes to state. What can be learned from observing children? What can we -adults- gain in reconnecting somewhat with our childhood? The artist explores the dialectics between childhood and adulthood through 3 series of artworks sculptures of life-size children playing simple games, sculptures of children showing joyful or moving attitudes and 3D-canvases displaying messages about childhood. May 17 will screen the film Questioning Life and Beyond Through Films of Seema Kohli. Habiart presents selected eight experiential video performances, including Swayamsiddha – Myth, Mind and Movement; Parikrima and Unending Dance of Light- Raks E Shams. The artist would be resent for an interactive session with the audience.Starting from May 26 is the exhibition that features the best of the award winning paintings of the on-the-spot children’s painting competition hosted by HICC in February 2015. The theme of this year’s event is Hungarian folktales. It’ll be on till August 28.