Community Theater

Miss Nelson is Missing

 Miss Nelson is Missing

 -Open to pre-school, kindergarten and 1st grade students on January 21, for two shows:  10 am and 1 pm.  Call the Office of Continuing Education at 920-683-4702 for more information!

-Open to the public with two shows on Saturday, January 24, at 10 am and 3 pm. Tickets available through Dare to Dream.  Call 920-682-2104 for more information on the Saturday shows.

Miss Nelson is Missing takes inspiration from the popular books by Harry Allard. Cushing’s musical and lyrics recreate unruly classroom 207 at Horace B. Smedley Elementary School. Faced with a classroom of misbehaving students, Miss Nelson disappears. Her substitute teacher, Miss Viola Swamp, is mean and mysterious. Under Swamp’s iron hand, the children realize how much they took advantage of their kind and gentle teacher. They long for Miss Nelson, but can they find her and bring her back?

 

Wizard of Oz image

Wizard of Oz

Wednesday, January 28, 2015
Thursday, January 29, 2015
Showtime 7 pm
Tickets: General admission - $5, Children 12 and under - $3
Call the Office of Continuing Education at 920-683-4702 for more information!

Children will enjoy this adaptation of the Wizard of Oz, a participation play for children. We meet our heroes in the land of Oz, but the Scarecrow is unstuffed, the Tinman is rusted, the Cowardly Lion is scared and Dorothy has been taken to the Witch's castle. Children of the audience become munchkins who help teach the Lion to roar, rescue Dorothy, call the Good Fairy and learn the power of working together.

Murder is a Fine Art

Murder Mystery Dinner Theater
Saturday, January 31, 2015
Doors open at 5:30 pm
Murder Mystery Dinner begins at 6 pm
Tickets:  $25
Italian buffet meal with cash bar
Reserve tickets no later than January 21, 2015
Limited seating!

For tickets, contact the Office of Continuing Education at 920-683-4702 today! 

Murder Mystery

Libby Labelle, art critic for the influential “Graphic News” used her vitriolic columns to destroy the careers of many artists. A good review from Libby meant instant success. A bad review could signal the end of the line for a career of even the most talented individual.

Oh but Libby didn’t limit her critiques to the art world. She’d regularly write scathing comments about the event she’d attended, panning the planning as well as the cuisine and the wine selection. That’s why, over the years, her list of eminent enemies grew. She was loved by her adoring fans and hated by the targets of her poisonous prose.

When it was announced that impressionist artist, Pete Casso, was to preview an upcoming exhibit at the Creative Connection Art Gallery, Libby made a point of letting everyone know she’d be there to once again pen a negative review of Casso’s latest masterpiece.

Who would have suspected that the review would never be printed? In the middle of an acerbic attack on both the artwork and the occasion, Libby collapsed in a heap on the floor of the gallery, her worrisome word processor silenced forever.

Did someone take the opportunity to do away with her explosive expletives? What past unknown indiscretions could have prompted the passion? It will take a palette of investigative skill, led by Detective Gordo to solve the case and identify the murderer.