The coming-of-age story about recently orphaned Mary Lennox is adapted by playwright Rachel Teagle in this world premiere. The show marks the debut of the new (and permanent) English Garden at Serenbe, created specifically to immerse performers and audiences within the endless estate of Mary’s gruff uncle. Teagle is the playwright behind such previous Serenbe Playhouse adaptations as The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, The Velveteen Rabbit and Alice in Wonderland. Performed outdoors, as all Serenbe shows are. Note: Not to be confused with the Broadway musical of the same name.
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Downtown Atlanta’s newest form of transit is sleek and modern, and a spectacle for a city with iffy public transit. But don’t go looking for any San Francisco-style cable car ambience.
Mark Twain got it all wrong when he dismissed the game of golf as “a good walk spoiled.” Golf presents ideal opportunities for soaking in spectacular scenic views and spying on natural wildlife while you engage in the futile pursuit of the perfect swing. And, with Georgia’s weather, you can pretty much go swinging year-round.
The Atlanta Symphony’s 45th annual Decorators’ Show House & Gardens, a spectacular fundraiser, opens its doors April 18 and runs through Mother’s Day on May 10.
Whether you normally travel solo, in groups, with kids or senior citizens, a train ride to New Orleans feels less stressful than getting there through the air.
A decade ago, no one had any serious doubts about Charleston, S.C.’s, reputation as a hub for refined Lowcountry cuisine. But no one could have predicted that the annual Charleston Wine + Food Festival (March 4-8) would become an international attraction that exposes the world to all of the city’s charms.
Every living thing craves shelter. Moles. Ants. Squirrels. Birds. Bears. And people. A new MODA exhibit looks at this, how human homes have evolved over the centuries and their impact on the environment.
A concert featuring music from “Uprising” by Atlanta theater artist Gabrielle Fulton is one of three upcoming events marking the Civil War’s 150th anniversary at the Cyclorama.
“Soldier Songs” by the imaginative young composer David T. Little combines elements of theater, opera, rock-infused concert music and animation to explore the perceptions versus the realities of the Soldier.
Last chance for “Hands on a Hardbody” (Aurora Theatre). Only chance for “Three Decembers” (Atlanta Opera) and openings for “Coriolanus” (Shakespeare Tavern) and “The Secret Garden” (Serenbe Playhouse). Check out the many special events, too.
The ASO returns to Piedmont Park for free concerts on June 11, 18 and 25, all led by assistant conductor Joseph Young. They are indeed free, but make sure you read the many do’s and don’ts before you go.
Feeling cultural? Aurora Theatre’s “Hands on a Hardbody,” Actor’s Express’ “The Whale” and the Aurora-Horizon Theatre co-production of “Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike” lead our pack of best bets.
Mo Willems has “more fun seeing the world than anybody else,” says the Alliance Theatre’s Rosemary Newcott, who’s directing his “Knuffle Bunny: A Cautionary Musical.” “He is one of those people who really lives his art.”
The Atlanta Symphony Orchestra’s 2015-16 season is jam-packed with classics, world premieres, distinguished guest artists and choral masterworks to mark the 100th birthday of legendary ASO maestro Robert Shaw.
New this week: “The Whale” at Actor’s Express and “Vanya, Sonia, Masha and Spike” at Horizon Theatre. Don’t miss “Hands on a Hardbody” at Aurora and “XPT” at the Center for Puppetry Arts. This weekend only: Atlanta Ballet creates “MAYhem.”