January 30, 2015, 7:30pm $18, seniors $15, students $5
Nelson Illusions is the largest touring illusion show in the United States, carrying over 30,000 pounds of equipment, and is 3 times larger than any other touring illusion show. Nelson Illusions features the largest illusion ever seen: the 21-foot-long Drill of Death which goes through a woman and lifts her 18 feet in the air. Nelson Illusions is a one-of-a-kind theatrical spectacle that combines rare & original illusions from around the world with award winning, jaw-dropping magic.
ComedySportz College Team
January 23 @ 7:30
February 12 @ 7:30
April 10 @ 7:30
ComedySportz College Team is fast-paced, family-friendly improvisational comedy, played as a sport. Two teams take turns making up scenes, playing games and singing songs – and the audience votes on which team they like the best. It's all presided over by a referee, who keeps things moving, calls the ComedySportz College Team fouls and takes suggestions shouted out by the audience before each game.
The show is hilarious. The game-show format is infectiously ridiculous, the performances often delightful, and the laughs vary throughout the night from light chuckling to gut-busting. - The Crooked Porch
Congratulations to our newest Dance Company Members!
Auditions were held last night for placement in the LSSU Dance Company, we would like to welcome 4 new members to the company:
and returning LSSU graduate and former LSSU Dance Company member Kitty Drockton.
They are joining existing members Beth Antonello, Jenna Perry, Anna Lehman, Susan Drockton, Kelsi Moher, Michaela Cook, and Kayla Price. Brielle Smith is still working at Disney and will be rejoining the company in January.
The Dance Company is presently preparing for several dance events and fund raisers to support our local community and the dance program including this years Festival of Trees set for December 5.
Over thirty students were cast during last week's auditions. There are even more students who will
be working backstage to make this classic come to life in November. The story follows the small town
of Grover's Corners through three acts: "Daily Life," "Love and Marriage," and "Death and Eternity."
Narrated by a stage manager and performed with minimal props and sets, audiences follow the Webb
and Gibbs families as their children fall in love, marry, and eventually—in one of the most famous scenes
in American theatre—die.
Festival of Tress
December 5, 2014, 7:00pm
A Dancer's Winter Wonderland
Bidding on trees opens November 24 - December 5 To donate a tree, holiday item, or for more information, contact Deborah Choszczyk at (906)635-2265 or email@example.com Sponsored by the LSSU Dance Company
A Laker Christmas
December 6, 2014, 7:30pm Admission by Donation
Usher in the holiday season with the LSSU Chorus, LSSU Community Chorus and Orchestra, and STARS Youth Ochestra, directed by Dottie Case
SSG Travis Mills
December 7, 2014, 2:00pm Tickets: $20 in advance (ends Dec. 5th, 4pm) or $25 at the door
Never Give Up. Never Quit.
SSG Travis Mills An Afternoon of Inspiration & Hope
Also speaking: Ryan Sharpe
Former LSSU hockey player from the 1994 NCAA Championship Team
PROOF – A Theatrical Reading of a Pulitzer Prize Winning Play
December 10, 2014, 7:30pm FREE (beware of adult language)
The story: The daughter of a brilliant but mentally disturbed mathematician, recently deceased, tries to come to grips with her possible inheritance: his insanity. Complicating matters are one of her father's ex-students who wants to search through his papers and her estranged sister who shows up to help settle his affairs.
Winner of the Pulitzer Prize in 1938, Our Town may be the most popular
American play ever written.
“It is probably the finest play ever written by an American.” — Edward Albee
Ustad Shafaat Kahn
Ustad Shafaat Khan, world-renowned classical Indian musician, debuted at the age of 11
in the King’s Lynn Festival opened by the Queen Mother. Since then he has performed
worldwide at many prestigious concert halls, music festivals, universities in India, Pakistan,
Japan, Russia, China, Malaysia, UK, Germany, France, and Italy, and other European
countries. He has played at events that were inaugurated by numerous dignitaries, including
Presidents and Primes Ministers of various countries around the world. He has shared a
television performance with Ray Charles in Germany and recently performed alongside
Stevie Wonder at the Bonaroo Festival—one of the largest music festivals in the United
States. He has performed in almost all of the major cities in the US. Through his music he
has helped raise money for various charitable purposes including concerts for world peace,
flood victims, disabled children, battered women, and tsunami victims amongst other causes
serving those who are in need.
The LSSU Theatre Company is proud to present Beyond Therapy, a hilarious play highlighting social miscues and mishaps set in the 1970s. Filled with slapstick comedy and absurd humor, this play is sure to have you in stitches for its duration. Directing the play is Jenn Hunter, assistant professor in the College of Fine and Performing Arts.
The Lake Superior State University Dance Company is proud to present Fractured Fairy Tales, this year's fanciful spring dance concert that "fractures" three popular fairy tales with music and dance, bringing unsuspected twists and turns to the stories and outcomes.
Dr. Gerry Mooney, a visiting professor in Scottish Studies at the University of Wisconsin–River Falls gave a presentation, "Where now for Scotland and the UK following the Scottish Independence Referendum?" at the Arts Center.
A quintet that has been called "the hottest Irish acoustic group on the planet" will provide some warmth to the Eastern Upper Peninsula and Northern Ontario during a performance at Lake Superior State University's Arts Center.
Actress Leslie McCurdy takes questions from the audience after her one-person production The Spirit of Harriet Tubman at Lake Superior State University's Arts Center on Feb. 5. More than 500 students from throughout the Eastern Upper Peninsula saw McCurdy use Tubman's own words in telling the story of a life from her earliest experiences as a slave, through her work on the underground railroad, to her continued commitment to others in her later years.