Hampton National Historic Site celebrates Black History Month with three one-act plays written, produced and acted by students from the Baltimore School for the Arts. The performances take place in various locations in the mansion – the great hall, the kitchen and the orangery. Entitled Finding the Story, the one-act plays take the audience back in time and uncover relationships of the past. Performances begin at 2 p.m. on February 20, and admission is free.
Additionally, Hampton has scheduled a walking tour, “Servitude at Hampton: In Black and White,” on February 13. On February 21, there will be a portrayal presentation of Harriet Tubman and on February 28, there will be a guided tour, “On the Hampton Plantation.” All events are free and begin at 2 p.m.
While their theater is being renovated, Center Stage will perform the last two plays of the 2015 to 2016 season — As You Like It (January 15 to February 14) and Detroit ’67 (April 8 to May 8) — at Towson University’s Center for the Arts Mainstage Theatre.
Towson is home to many restaurants, shops, Towson Town Center, Towson Square and the campus of Towson University. As the university opens its doors to two Center Stage productions, the benefits of this partnership will be many!
In honor of Maryland's first ever FeBREWary celebration, the State Office of Tourism is giving away a beer lover's prize package – a weekend stay in Ocean City including lodging, dining and tickets to Seacrets' Love on Tap craft beer festival.
During FeBREWary, support theBaltimore County beer brewers – Heavy Seas Beers, DuClaw Brewing Company, White Marsh Brewing at Red Brick Station and Key Brewing Company. FeBREWary in Maryland is the perfect opportunity to hoist a pint with good friends in great places.
Performed by an all-female company of actors, As You Like It tells the story of lovers Rosalind and Orlando who, when forced to flee into the Forest of Arden, become ensnared in a game of romance and mistaken identity.
New York City based dance artist Michou Szabo studied piano performance at The Cleveland Institute of Music, film at New York University (BFA), and dance at SUNY Brockport (MFA) where he began his choreography.
Lisa Delpit's speech is entitled “Stereotype Threat and Other Challenges to Equitable Education.”
Ramona Diaz is an Asian-American filmmaker best known for her compelling, character-driven documentaries that combine a profound appreciation for cinematic aesthetics and potent storytelling.
Join the CCBC Alumni Association for an evening of artistic endeavors with friends and family.