Through the magic of live musical theatre, the all-time favorite Babes in Toyland comes to life on the Tennessee Williams Fine Arts Center stage in a delightful Christmas production from the American Family Theater's Broadway for Kids. There are two performances tomorrow, Saturday, Dec. 4: a matinee at 2 p.m. and an early evening show at 7 p.m.
This award-winning show combines the timeless charm of Victor Herbert's music with an exciting fun- filled family event for today. Meet old friends and new in this wonderfully enchanting presentation from the American Family Theatre.
American Family Theater's award winning production of Babes in Toyland has thrilled audiences of all ages nationwide with spectacle, song and special effects.
Leslie Bennett of the New York Times writes "Their shows burst with energy, song and special effects. Again and again, American Family Theatre proves how strong it is in creating original contemporary theater. Their engaging productions wonderfully command the attention of young audiences."
Bring the whole family to Babes in Toyland.
All tickets are Family Prices at $10 per seat. The Box Office accepts MasterCard and Visa and is open from noon to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, and may be reached at 296-1520, or you may purchase seats on the Internet at www.ticketweb.com.
The Tennessee Williams Fine Arts Center is on the campus of the Florida Keys Community College.
AT BERLIN'SLast Sunday, Larry Smith teamed up with his wife, Christine Cordone, at the Sunday Showcase, upstairs at the A&B Lobster House. This week (Sunday, Dec. 5, 9 p.m.) he's teaming with his daughter, Journey Blue Heaven. (He swears that's her name.) The young singer, songwriter, and guitarist lives in Woodstock, New York. She'll perform some jazz, pop, rock, some songs written by her parents (Smith and Christine Cordone), as well as some of her own originals.
SATURDAY NIGHT Returning with a vengeance to the Green Parrot stage is Mississippi-born bluesman Grady Champion, appearing tomorrow night, Saturday, Dec. 4, 10 p.m. Champion's approach to the blues is like testifying in an old-fashioned gospel church. His harmonica playing is raw and high-energy, and he sings with a powerful, grit and cornsilk voice.