Shakespeare: The Bard: meet William Shakespeare as he struggles with actors who forget their lines, over-the-top set design and with "words, words, words." This program is for everyone! Register beginning March 19 online, or at the Children's Desk or Help Desk. Presented by the Traveling Lantern Theatre Company.
The Big Bang is all but dead, and we do not yet know what will replace it. Our universe’s “beginning” is at an end. What does this have to do with us here on Earth? Our lives are about to be dramatically shaken again—as altered as they were with the invention of the clock, the steam engine, the railroad, the radio and the Internet.
Instructors Don Santarpia and Russell Brust will guide students through the process of creating a stained glass project chosen from two designs. Skills will include pattern cutting, glass cutting, foiling and soldering.
A $10 registration fee is required at the time of in-person registration; this fee will be returned upon completion of the course. Space is very limited.
Shakespeare’s magical comedy about a madcap evening where three stories collide when four young lovers, a jealous fairy king and his queen along with a group of aspiring young actors all find themselves in the woods. Is it real? Is it all just a dream? You'll have to wait and find out!
Performed by the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival group. Seating is limited, and registration is necessary.
Written with Alex Kershaw's trademark narrative drive and vivid immediacy, The Liberator traces the remarkable battlefield journey of maverick U.S. Army officer Felix Sparks through the Allied liberation of Europe—from the first landing in Italy to the final death throes of the Third Reich.
Local author Jerry Kuntz will discuss the development of deepwater diving and salvage diving before the Civil War - focusing primarily on activity in the Hudson River and the Great Lakes - which is the subject of his new book, "The Heroic Age of Diving." Central to this topic is the legendary story of diver John B. Green and his efforts from 1852-1856 to recover an American Express Company safe full of gold from a shipwrecked steamer in the deepest part of Lake Erie.