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High Museum of Art’s 2019 Advance Exhibition Schedule

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The High Museum of Art presents a rotating schedule of exhibitions throughout the year. Below is a list of current and upcoming exhibitions as of March 5, 2019.

European Masterworks: The Phillips Collection
April 6 through July 14, 2019
The High is the exclusive venue in the Southeast for this exhibition, which will feature 75 iconic paintings and sculptures from The Phillips Collection, America’s first museum of modern art. These incomparable European Impressionist, Post-Impressionist and Expressionist artworks from the late 19th through the mid-20th century exemplify the distinctive eye of collector Duncan Phillips, who opened his acclaimed museum in Washington, D.C., in 1921. Visitors to the exhibition will encounter masterpieces by Claude Monet, Alfred Sisley, Edgar Degas, Paul Cézanne, Paul Gauguin and Vincent van Gogh in dialogue with exquisite examples of Romanticism and Realism by Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, Eugène Delacroix, Honoré Daumier, Gustave Courbet and Édouard Manet, which Phillips considered historical sources of modernism. Also featured are superb works by modern artists who held a special place in Phillips’ pioneering collection and who shaped the look of the 20th century, including Pierre Bonnard, Georges Braque, Nicolas de Staël, Alberto Giacometti, Wassily Kandinsky, Henri Matisse, Amedeo Modigliani and Pablo Picasso. Many of the works have not traveled together in more than 20 years. This exhibition is organized by The Phillips Collection, Washington, D.C. This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities.


Strange Light: The Photography of Clarence John Laughlin
May 11 through Nov. 10, 2019
Dubbed the “Father of American Surrealism,” Clarence John Laughlin (1905–1985) was the most important Southern photographer of his time and a singular figure in the development of the American school of photography. The High boasts one of the largest and most important monographic holdings of Laughlin’s work, and the Museum will celebrate his legacy with this comprehensive exhibition. The show surveys Laughlin’s signature photographs between 1935 and 1965 from more than 80 prints in the Museum’s collection, including many from a landmark 2015 acquisition that will be on view at the High for the first time. The exhibition will also feature works by key artists who influenced Laughlin’s development. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.

Of Origins and Belonging, Drawn from Atlanta
June 1 through Sept. 29, 2019
Of Origins and Belonging is the third in a series of exhibitions at the High focused on work by Atlanta-based artists. The exhibition will feature six artists who address issues related to place, belonging and heritage in their work: Jessica Caldas, Yehimi Cambrón, Xie Caomin, Wihro Kim, Dianna Settles and Cosmo Whyte. Compelled by the national debate and dialogue around immigration reform, this iteration of the High’s Atlanta drawings project features artists whose distinct voices, diverse perspectives and personal experiences represent worldviews informed and enriched by their cultural heritage and the bond they share as members of a diverse creative community in Atlanta. Among the participating artists, Caomin and Whyte immigrated to the United States as adults, and Cambron is a DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) recipient. Of Origins and Belonging will consider the ways foreign-born citizens, residents and their children or grandchildren contribute to Atlanta’s growing population, thriving economy, diverse cultural landscape and burgeoning arts scene. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.


Maira Kalman

The Pursuit of Everything: Maira Kalman’s Books for Children
June 22 through Sept. 15, 2019
The High Museum of Art will premiere this colorful exhibition exploring the extensive catalog of Maira Kalman’s imaginative stories and illustrations, which have delighted readers of all ages for more than 30 years. Perhaps best known for her quirky New Yorker magazine covers and brilliant pictorial essays, Kalman (American, born 1949) has published more than a dozen books for adults and 18 acclaimed children’s books, beginning with the game-changing picture book “Stay Up Late” (1985), which gave visual form to the famous Talking Heads song from the album “Little Creatures.” Since then her works have followed the comic adventures of beloved characters, including a poet dog named Max Stravinsky and Pete the dog, and have addressed important historical people and events with books including “Looking at Lincoln” (2012) and the 9/11-inspired “Fireboat: The Heroic Adventures of the John J. Harvey” (2002). The Pursuit of Everything will provide an immersive panorama of Kalman’s picture-book career spanning three decades, including newer publications such as “Bold & Brave: Ten Heroes Who Won Women the Right to Vote” (2018), authored by U.S. Senator Kirsten Gillibrand, and the illustrated cookbook “Cake” (2018), written in collaboration with the food writer Barbara Scott-Goodman. The more than 100 works on view will include original drawings and paintings from Kalman’s award-winning books, along with manuscripts, dummy books and other ephemera. This exhibition marks the High’s fourth collaboration with The Eric Carle Museum of Picture Book Art and is presented in conjunction with a world premiere play based on Kalman’s work by the Alliance Theatre. This exhibition is organized by The Eric Carle Museum of Picture Book Art, Amherst, Massachusetts. Support for the High Museum’s presentation is provided by the Lettie Pate Evans Foundation.


“Something Over Something Else”: Romare Bearden’s Profile Series
Sept. 14, 2019, through Jan. 5, 2020
Organized by the High, this touring exhibition will be the first to bring dozens of works from Romare Bearden’s eminent “Profile” series together since its debut nearly 40 years ago. In November 1977, The New Yorker magazine published a feature-length biography of Bearden (American, 1911–1988) as part of its “Profiles” series. The article brought national focus to the artist, whose rise had been virtually meteoric since the late 1960s, and the experience of the interview prompted Bearden to launch his autobiographical “Profile” collection. He sequenced the project in two parts: “Part I/The Twenties,” featuring memories from his youth in the South and in Pittsburgh, and “Part II/The Thirties,” about his early adult life in New York. Inspired by the High’s recent acquisition of a key work from the series, “Something Over Something Else” will be the first exhibition to reassemble more than 30 collages from the series and to re-create the experience of its original presentations in 1978 and 1981, which featured accompanying wall texts Bearden wrote in collaboration with his friend Albert Murray, an essayist, jazz critic and novelist. Beyond providing the opportunity to explore an understudied body of work, the exhibition will investigate the roles of narrative and self-presentation for an artist who made a career of creating works based on memory and experience. It will also reveal some of Bearden’s broader inspirations, which lend insight into American life in the first decades of the 20th century. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta. This project is supported in part by an award from the National Endowment for the Arts.


Sally Mann: A Thousand Crossings
Oct. 19, 2019, through Jan. 12, 2020
For more than 40 years, Sally Mann (American, born 1951) has made experimental, elegiac and hauntingly beautiful photographs that explore the overarching themes of existence: memory, desire, death, the bonds of family and nature’s magisterial indifference to human endeavor. What unites her broad body of work, including portraits, still lifes, landscapes and other studies, is that it is all “bred of a place”: the American South. A native of Virginia, Mann has long written about what it means to live in the South and be identified as a Southerner. This major exhibition of the celebrated photographer’s work investigates how her relationship with her native land—as place and source of identity, with a rich literary and artistic tradition and a troubled history—has shaped her photographs. By incorporating a deep love of the South with her knowledge of its historically fraught heritage, Mann creates photographs that prompt powerful, provocative questions about history, identity, race and religion. Organized into five sections—family, landscape, battlefields, legacy and mortality—and featuring many works not previously exhibited, the exhibition is both a sweeping overview of Mann’s artistic achievement over the past four decades and a focused exploration of how the South emerges in her work as a powerful and provocative force that continues to shape American identity and experience. This exhibition is organized by the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C., and the Peabody Essex Museum.

Currently on view:

Look Again: 45 Years of Collecting Photography
Through April 14, 2019
Photography is a uniquely elastic medium. It can fulfill numerous utilitarian purposes—recording personal memories, chronicling collective histories or furnishing documentary evidence—yet it also offers dynamic potential for creative expression. The High began collecting photographs in the early 1970s, and the collection now includes more than 7,000 photographs from around the world made by diverse practitioners, from artists to entrepreneurs, journalists and scientists. Spanning the very beginnings of the medium in the 1840s to the present, the collection has depth in American modernist and documentary traditions from the 20th century as well as current contemporary practices. This exhibition, drawn from the High’s collection and local private collections, explores the medium’s layered history and its ever-evolving present by delving into the myriad ways a photograph can be a conduit for ideas, information and emotion. Through the collection’s most prized prints and many unsung gems, the exhibition surveys a broad sweep of the history of photography, incorporating some of its oldest photographic objects along with prints made in the past year, while emphasizing the distinct strengths of the High’s collection. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.


William Christenberry: Time & Texture
Through April 14, 2019
A pioneer of color photography, William Christenberry dedicated his career to articulating the unique character of his native Hale County, Alabama. For four decades beginning in the 1960s, Christenberry photographed the vernacular architecture and rural landscape of central Alabama on an annual basis, creating a prolonged study of place and the passing of time. This exhibition includes more than 100 photographs by Christenberry and is drawn entirely from the High’s collection. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.

Way Out There: The Art of Southern Backroads
Through May 18, 2019
Collaboratively organized by the Museum’s renowned photography and folk and self-taught art departments, this exhibition celebrates the South’s self-taught artists and offers a rare look at how their worlds converged with contemporary American photography and literature. Way Out There is inspired by a guidebook of Southern self-taught artists by late poet and publisher Jonathan Williams, who had road-tripped around the South with photographers Guy Mendes and Roger Manley in the 1980s and ’90s. The manuscript lay in a drawer for decades until recently rediscovered and published this year. The exhibition will bring the spirit of Williams’ book to life with more than 50 sculptures, paintings and other works from the High’s collection presented alongside approximately 100 of Mendes’ and Manley’s photographs, many on view for the very first time. Artworks in the show represent more than a dozen artists, including Eddie Owens Martin (“St. EOM”), Sam Doyle, Mose Tolliver, Thornton Dial, Edgar Tolson, Georgia Blizzard, Sister Gertrude Morgan, Howard Finster and many others. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.


Hand to Hand: Southern Craft of the 19th Century
Through Aug. 4, 2019
This exhibition focuses on a selection of masterworks from the High’s holdings of 19th-century Southern decorative arts, examining the great achievements in traditional, rural forms of quilts, ceramics, basketry and furniture. The styles, techniques and materials of each work reveal not only the talents of their makers but also the legacy of learned traditions that, in many instances, have continued to be handed down to subsequent generations. Reflecting the rich blend of cultural influences in North and South Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee and beyond, the exhibition includes several important works by African-American makers, including David Drake, an enslaved potter working in South Carolina in the first half of the 19th century. Since the 1970s, the High has celebrated and explored the role and impact of Southern decorative arts, including the legacy of historical folk art, which forms an important component of the Museum’s current program through the mutual efforts of its decorative arts and design and folk and self-taught art departments. This exhibition is the first in the new changing exhibition space established as part of the Museum’s collection reinstallation and located on the second level of the High’s Stent Family Wing. This exhibition is organized by the High Museum of Art, Atlanta.


About the High Museum of Art
Located in the heart of Atlanta, Ga., the High Museum of Art connects with audiences from across the Southeast and around the world through its distinguished collection, dynamic schedule of special exhibitions and engaging community-focused programs. Housed within facilities designed by Pritzker Prize–winning architects Richard Meier and Renzo Piano, the High features a collection of more than 17,000 works of art, including an extensive anthology of 19th- and 20th-century American fine and decorative arts; major holdings of photography and folk and self-taught work, especially that of artists from the American South; burgeoning collections of modern and contemporary art, including paintings, sculpture, new media and design; a growing collection of African art, with work dating from pre-history through the present; and significant holdings of European paintings and works on paper. The High is dedicated to reflecting the diversity of its communities and offering a variety of exhibitions and educational programs that engage visitors with the world of art, the lives of artists and the creative process. For more information about the High, visit www.high.org.

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Arts & Literature

Atlanta Jewish Film Festival Receives $75K Matching Gift

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AJFF 2021. Photo from ajff.org

Every Dollar Pledged to Atlanta Jewish Film Festival Between Now and December 1st will be Matched 1:1 (up to $75K)

On October 25, 2021, the Atlanta Jewish Film Festival (AJFF) announces its first-ever matching gift opportunity, generously granted by a longtime benefactor of AJFF. Every dollar pledged to the Atlanta Jewish Film Festival annual campaign between now and the deadline of Wednesday, December 1, 2021 will be 100% matched (up to $75K). Donations will support AJFF’s longstanding vision and mission: to inspire communities to new levels of social and cultural understanding, and to entertain and engage diverse audiences with film through a Jewish lens.

“We are so appreciative of this opportunity, especially as ticket sales account for less than 20% of our total revenue. Donors have always been critical to making the AJFF experience accessible to the entire community,” said Lori Zelony, Director of Development at AJFF.

“This gift with its matching component will help ensure that the 2022 AJFF will overcome the obstacles of COVID, while serving both those who want to come back to theaters and those who prefer to enjoy the Virtual Cinema from the comfort of home. Every gift counts, and is now multiplied!”

In mid-March 2020, as the magnitude of the COVID-19 pandemic became clear, AJFF transformed its February 2021 annual film festival into a predominantly virtual event, streaming 51 films online. In addition, AJFF presented a trio of films at Mercedes-Benz Stadium, where AJFF converted The Home Depot Backyard into a drive-in theater. Now, AJFF is transitioning into a hybrid festival with both in-theater, as well as the online streaming platform hosted at www.ajff.org.

“During the height of the COVID crisis last year, our audience and larger Atlanta community stepped up their support with unprecedented generosity,” said Kenny Blank, Executive Director of AJFF. “As the film festival prepares to welcome back moviegoers in February 2022, we’re grateful for this unique philanthropic opportunity that helps ensure the gift of cinematic stories will endure during a period of continued disruption and uncertainty.”

With input from a COVID Task Forces comprised of the Board of Directors and medical advisors, AJFF’s in-theater experience in February 2022 will include stringent protocols to protect audiences. Details of those COVID safety requirements will be announced closer to the festival dates, based on conditions at that time and consistent with industry standards.

Kindly pledge a donation to support AJFF today by typing in: ajff.org/match and keep up to date on the impact of your funds by attending the festival’s year-round programming and by following AJFF’s social media via @atljewishfilm.

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Arts & Literature

Fallish in Peachtree Corners

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Photogallery showcasing the talents of the Peachtree Corners Photography Club.

Fall is a busy and beautiful time of year in Peachtree Corners. The crisp cool air, colorful leaves, and wonderful family activities like the Peachtree Corners Festival, concerts on the Town Green, and neighborhood Halloween parades draw us outside to enjoy this season in our community. Nature is also a-buzz with activity as wildlife is preparing for the winter months.

Enjoy the Fall photos from our Peachtree Corners Photography Club members. The monthly club meetings are free and open to everyone from beginners to pros. For more information about the club, go to their website at https://pcphotoclub.org.

(From top left, clockwise, photographer, subject. Anna Niziol, Kevin on pumpkins; Brian Walton, Hitting the Note at Simpsonwood Park; Tracey Rice, Ghoulish Delight;
Alfonso Caycedo, Fall at Jones Bridge Park; Kenneth Stewart, Camping Leaves; Mike Walker, autumn decorations at the forum in peachtree corners)

(From top left, clockwise, (photographer, subject) Dunagan, Coyote.
Anna Niziol, Aquatic center. Kenneth Stewart, Fall Shadow. Tracey Rice, Clowing Around At Peachtree Corners Festival. Brian Walton, I Was Grazing Here First Simpsonwood. Eric Richter, The Little Red Maple. Alfonso Caycedo, Father and sons fishing at Jones Bridge Park)

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Arts & Literature

Fall Theater, Arts and Entertainment Guide

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Lionheart Theatre

10 College Street, Norcross 30071
678-938-8518, lionhearttheatre.org

Bewitching
October 21 and 22, 7:30 p.m. October 24, 2 and 7:30 p.m.
Bewitching is a spooky, chilling collection of 10-minute plays that celebrate the Halloween season. The plays were submitted from playwrights across the U.S. You don’t want to miss this evening of chills and thrills.

Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike
November 5-21. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays- 2 p.m.

Vanya and his adopted sister Sonia live a quiet life in the Pennsylvania farmhouse where they grew up, but their peace is disturbed when their movie star sister, Masha, returns unannounced with her 20-something boy toy, Spike – and a weekend of rivalry, regret and raucousness begins.

The Homecoming
December 9-19. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays 2 p.m.
Known on television as The Waltons, they’re called The Spencers in the original book, which is how they’re named here. The time is the Great Depression and the large Spencer family, living at the foot of a Virginia mountain, is struggling to survive. With his father having to take the only available job a long way from home, Clay-Boy is stuck with unusual responsibility for his brothers and sisters. Will Clay-Boy’s father make it home in time to celebrate the holidays? Don’t miss out on this heartwarming family tale that celebrates love, togetherness and acceptance.

Local School Productions

Wesleyan School Powell Theatre

5405 Spalding Drive, Peachtree Corners 30092
770-448-7640, wesleyanschool.org
wesleyanschool.org/arts/drama
For info, theatertickets@wesleyanschool.org.

Peter Pan
October 21, 4:30 p.m. October 22, 7 p.m. October 23, 2 p.m.

Wesleyan’s High School presents a special adaptation of Peter Pan, the Boy Who Would Not Grow Up, and his adventures in his home of Neverland with Tinkerbell, Wendy and the Lost Boys. After recovering his shadow in her house, Peter invites Wendy Darling to join him and Tinkerbell in Neverland where they meet up with Tiger Lily and her Warrior as well as Captain Hook and her Pirates. That’s right, her Pirates! We discover what it truly means to stay young at heart by celebrating this classic story reimagined and reinvigorated.
For information, please contact theatertickets@wesleyanschool.org.

Greater Atlanta Christian School King’s Gate Theatre
1575 Indian Trail Road,
Norcross 30093
770-243-2000,

greateratlantachristian.org
greateratlantachristian.org/arts/theatre

Freaky Friday
November 6 and 7, 2 and 7 p.m. King’s Gate Theatre
Greater Atlanta Christian High School invites you to get freaky with this new musical based on the celebrated novel by Mary Rodgers and the hit Disney films. This show is a heartfelt, comedic and unexpectedly emotional update on an American classic. When an overworked mother and her teenage daughter magically swap bodies, they have just one day to put things right again. By spending a day in each other’s shoes, Katherine and Ellie come to appreciate one another’s struggles, learn self-acceptance and realize the immeasurable love and mutual respect that bond a mother and daughter.

Cornerstone Christian Academy
5295 Triangle Parkway,
Peachtree Corners 30092
770-441-9222,
cornerstonecougars.org
cornerstonecougars.org/musical_theater

Frozen JR.
November 5 and 6, 7 p.m.

Cornerstone’s Middle School presents a production based on the 2018 Broadway musical version of the enchanting Disney film Frozen, bringing Elsa, Anna and the magical land of Arendelle to life. A story of love and acceptance between sisters, Frozen JR. expands on the relationship between Princesses Anna and Elsa. The two discover their hidden potential and powerful bond of sisterhood when faced with danger.

Presented by CYT Atlanta
3000 Old Alabama Road Suite 119, Alpharetta 30022
cytatlanta.org
Mount Pisgah Christian School
9820 Nesbit Ferry Road,
Johns Creek 30022

Newsies
November 11-14. Thursday and Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday, 2 and 7 p.m.; Sunday, 3 p.m.
Tickets, $20.
It’s time to carry the banner on your stage with Disney’s Newsies! Set in turn-of-the century New York City, Newsies is the rousing tale of Jack Kelly, a charismatic newsboy and leader of a band of teenaged “newsies.” When titans of publishing raise distribution prices at the newsboys’ expense, Jack rallies newsies from across the city to strike against the unfair conditions and fight for what’s right!

High Museum of Art Atlanta

1280 Peachtree Street, Atlanta 30309
high.org

October Second Sunday
October 10, 12-5 p.m.
Free admission for all visitors to the High Museum of Art and special family-friendly programming! Enjoy art-making activities (while supplies last), performances and the High’s permanent collection and special exhibitions.
■ Music by DJ Kemit, 1–4 p.m. in Sifly Piazza
■ Destination Dance Ailey Revelations Workshops, 12:30–1:30 p.m. and 3–4 p.m. Robinson Atrium. Enjoy an intergenerational community workshop designed to engage children and families, get them excited about dance and introduce them to Mr. Ailey’s world-renowned ballet Revelations. Two workshops will be taught by Nasha Thomas, National Director of AileyCamp/Arts in Education for dance lovers of all levels.
■ Drop-In Art Making, 12–4:30 p.m. Anne Cox Chambers Lobby. Create artwork inspired by the Sifly Piazza installation, Outside the Lines!
■ smARTbox Distribution, 12–4:30 p.m. Orkin Terrace, Wieland Pavillion.

October Friday Jazz
October 15, 6-9 p.m. Free for members, $25 for non-members.

This is not your typical Friday Jazz. Curated by Jason Collier, the event will feature two musical areas where musicians will play throughout the evening, layering notes, improvising melodies and drawing on inspiration from jazz history. Reserve tickets at high.org.

On the Piazza
6-6:45 p.m., 7:10-7:55 p.m., and 8:10-8:50 p.m.
Jason Collier (trumpet), Dishan Harper (bass), Louis Heriveaux (piano), Che Marshall (drums), and Matt Miller (tenor sax).

On the Orkin Terrace
6:15-7 p.m. and 7:40-8:30 p.m.
William Hollifield (tenor sax) and Patrick Arthur (guitar).

Holiday Artisan Market
November 29-30, 11 a.m.- 4 p.m.
Free for members or with Museum admission.
Meet local artisans,and shop for handmade gifts including jewelry, textiles, home goods and accessories. You’ll be sure to find the best gifts for your holiday list! The Holiday Artisan Market at the High Museum of Art is a two-day event that brings together 20 of Atlanta’s top artists, creatives and entrepreneurs all in one space.

Gas South District

6400 Sugarloaf Parkway, Duluth, Georgia 30097
gassouthdistrict.com

Athleta Presents Gold Over America Tour Starring Simone Biles
October 26, 7:30 p.m.
Gas South Arena.
Join in a celebration of powerful female athletes who, together, are a united force proudly representing the sport of women’s gymnastics and inspiring the next generation of athletes. Biles and an all-star team of gymnasts featuring Jade Carey, Jordan Chiles, Grace McCallum, MyKayla Skinner, Laurie Hernandez, Katelyn Ohashi, Morgan Hurd, Shilese Jones, Chellsie Memmel, Melanie De Jesus dos Santos and Peng-Peng Lee will celebrate world-class gymnastics in a way you’ve never seen before… their way!

The Nutcracker Presented by the Northeast Atlanta Ballet
November 26-28. Gas South Theater


Ring in the Holidays with the NEAB’s classic rendition of E.T.A Hoffman’s tale, “The Nutcracker.” Join Clara and her Nutcracker prince as they set out on a wonder-filled journey to battle the mouse king and travel through the Land of the Snowflakes and the Kingdom of the Sweets to meet the Sugar Plum Fairy. This family-friendly production features the familiar classical music of Tchaikovsky. Exquisite costumes perfectly complement the original lavish scenery. This production will please all ages.

Fox Theatre

660 Peachtree Street, Atlanta 30308
foxtheatre.org

Fiddler on the Roof
November 9-14.
Fifth Third Bank Broadway in Atlanta. Tickets range $40.00 to $114.00.
A wonderful cast and a lavish orchestra tell this heartwarming story of fathers and daughters, husbands and wives, and the timeless traditions that define faith and family.

Featuring the Broadway classics “Tradition,” “If I Were a Rich Man,” “Sunrise, Sunset,” “Matchmaker, Matchmaker” and “To Life,” Fiddler on the roof will introduce a new generation to this uplifting tale that raises its cup to joy. To love! To life!

How the Grinch Stole Christmas! The Musical
December 7-12.
Fifth Third Bank Broadway in Atlanta. Tickets range $40.00 to $89.00
Re-discover the magic of Dr. Seuss’ classic holiday tale as it comes to life on stage. Originally conceived by the three-time Tony Award-winning director Jack O’Brien, the whimsical world of Whoville is beautifully realized by an A-list creative team in this delightful musical production.

Featuring the hit songs “You’re A Mean One, Mr. Grinch” and “Welcome Christmas,” The Grinch discovers there’s more to Christmas than he bargained for in this heart-warming holiday classic. Max the Dog narrates as the mean and scheming Grinch, whose heart is “two sizes too small”, decides to steal Christmas away from the holiday loving Whos.

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