Arts and Humanities Presents:
A Year with Frog and Toad
Book and Lyrics by Willie Reale • Music by Robert Reale Based on the books by Arnold Lobel
Thursday & Friday • April 9 & 10 • 7:30 p.m. (Friday School Matinee: 10:30 a.m.)
Saturday • April 11 • 2:00 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. | Sunday • April 12 • 2:00 p.m.
Tickets: $10 Regular • $8 Student/Seniors
Performing Arts Center
Studies in the Arts

Based on the beloved children’s book series by Arnold Lobel, this enchanting musical is for the whole family. Join us as we follow two best friends – Frog, a laid-back optimist, and Toad, a caring fellow with apprehensive tendencies – on their many adventures between winter hibernations. Whether they’re going for a swim, eating copious amounts of cookies or sharing spooky stories on a stormy night (all of which are set to the sounds of the Roaring Twenties) Frog and . . .

Somers Point Jazz Society
Education Concert
Wednesday
April 15
10:30 am
Tickets are free but must be reserved. Please call (609) 652•9000
Performing Arts Center
Imagination Station

Co-sponsored by The Somers Point Jazz Society  During this program and concert, students will be entertained, as well as educated.  America’s truly original Art form, Jazz, will be discussed and performed by a group of musicians/music educators and Stockton faculty members. Associate professor and coordinator of Jazz Studies, Dr. Michael Pedicin, will present some historical and meaningful dialogue about this music, as well as the people who make it happen. We will also demonstrate the influences this music has had . . .

“Double Shakespeares”
Dr. Cary Mazer, University of Pennsylvania
Thursday
April 16
6:00 pm
Tickets are FREE but must be reserved. Please call (609) 652•9000
Campus Center Theatre
Lecture Series

“His emotions were so real that I felt he wasn’t just playing Lear, he was Lear.”  Ever since the end of the nineteenth century, audience members want to be able to say that about an actor in a performance of a Shakespeare play. But that expectation runs into trouble when one considers how Shakespeare and his contemporaries understood dramatic character, and the ways that late twentieth and twentyfirst century theatre artists understand theatrical representation.  Cary M. Mazer is Associate Professor . . .