Mr.Williams, a renown storyteller will captivate and entrance you with stories. Mr.Williams incorporates singing, acting and visual art into his storytelling.With his gifted voice he might create thunder, or maybe the sound of water falling, and he delivers chilling versions of traditional songs you won't forget. For ages 5 and up. Registration required - NEW Hartland High School Auditorium.
Brooke Bliznik, a member of the Detroit Opera House's Michigan Opera Theatre Children's Choir, will be at Cromaine to read the children's book Brundibar. Brooke, an eleven-year-old student from Farms Intermediate School, will discuss the upcoming
Detroit Opera House's production of Brundibar in which she has a lead role as Annette.
Celebrate Black History Month with a collection of lively African folktales featuring authentic African music and drumming for the whole family. Held at the Performing Arts Center, old Hartland High School.
Registration begins January 21. Open registration January 23.
O’Malley’s Chef Karin Deighan will visit Cromaine Crossroads to discuss foods specifically from To Kill a Mockingbird and generally from the south. Taste testing will be done, so come ready to snack on southern foods. Registration required - Crossroads.
Sponsored by O’Malley’s Irish Pub & Restaurant.
Veteran teacher and Drama Coach, Ray Merrill, interprets passages fromTo Kill a Mockingbird. Join us for this original performance that will enrich your understanding of the book. Registration required - Crossroads.
A local attorney will discuss changes that have occurred in our legal system between the 1930s, the 1960s when the book was written, and current times. Registration required - Crossroads.
Local historian Nadine Cloutier will present a historical view of Hartland/Livingston County, Michigan in the 1930s. Registration required - Village.
Local Eddie Shell will discuss growing up in rural Mississippi and how the Jim Crow laws have affected his life. Registration required - Village.
How have our civil rights changed since 1930 when To Kill a Mockingbird takes place? How about since the 1960s when Harper Lee wrote the novel? Donna Harahuc and John Golaszewski from the State of Michigan Department of Civil Rights will be at Cromaine to discuss Civil Right since the 1930s. Registration required - Village.
Join Robert Jones and Matt Watroba as they lead you through a musical journey exploring the music and songs leading up to the Civil Rights Movement.
For those who read To Kill A Mockingbird, expect to see some of the most poignant themes come alive through the music of the era. Robert and Matt will remind us all that we wouldn't have the music we love today without the sharing of diverse cultures throughout our rich American history. Drop-in - Hartland Music Hall.