NJPAC will host an eclectic celebration of Kwanzaa featuring performances and artisan markets this weekend

holiday cardThe New Jersey Performing Arts Center (NJPAC) has announced the schedule for their 2015 Kwanzaa celebration, featuring a day of free activities and family-oriented performances on Saturday, December 19 from noon to 5:00 pm. The celebration looks to honor the rich and vibrant heritage of Newark’s African-American community.

The festivities will include a variety of programming that honor the African diaspora’s traditions of family, community and culture, including an array of no-experience-necessary workshops exploring African dance and music, storytelling, jewelry making, drumming and more for both adults and children. An Arts and Crafts Village will be open all day, and the Artisan Marketplace will offer one-shop shopping for holiday gifts.

NJPAC will also present a lively line-up of performances from talented area youths singing seasonal classics, marches, and gospel, including appearances by The NJPAC Youth Chorus, The NYC Marching Cobras, The Cicely Tyson Community School of Performing and Fine Arts Middle School Concert Choir and The National Liturgical Dance Network.

Other highlights of NJPAC’s Kwanzaa festivities will include their annual Tribute to the Elders, honoring three pillars of the Newark community: Earl “Street Doctor” Best, founder of Street Warriors Inc.; Deborah Smith Gregory, retired Newark Public School teacher and NAACP Newark Chapter President; and Stanley Terrell, former Star-Ledger editor, author and journalist.

The day will also feature two performances at 2:00 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. in NJPAC’s Victoria Theatre from the acclaimed Forces of Nature Dance Theatre, joined by their special guest, the acclaimed poet and author Sonia Sanchez.

“Kwanzaa is an African-American tradition that focuses on family, so we are understandably excited to be able to invite you and your family to join us at NJPAC for a Kwanzaa Celebration that serves as part of Newark’s 350th Anniversary Celebration,” said Junius Williams, chair of Newark Celebration 350 and the director of the Abbott Leadership Institute at Rutgers University.

Schedule of Events

Artisan Marketplace
Friday, December 18
Saturday, December 19 – 4:00 pm to 10:00 pm
Sunday, December 20 – Noon to 10:00 pm / 2:00 pm to 7:00 pm at Prudential Hall Lobby

Kwanzaa Children’s Festival
Saturday, December 19 – Noon to 5:00 pm
At NJPAC’s Center for Arts Education (24 Rector Street in Newark)

FREE Performances in Prudential Hall Lobby

12:15 pm – 12:45 pm: NJPAC Youth Chorus led by NJPAC Faculty, Pastor Chantel Wright

1:15 pm – 1:45 pm: NYC Marching Cobras led by Director Terrel J. Stowers

2:15 pm – 2:45 pm: Folilaye African Drum & Dance Company; Foluso Mimy, Artistic Director

3:15 pm – 3:45 pm: Cicely Tyson Community School of Performing and Fine Arts Middle School Concert Choir directed by Jean James

4:15 pm – 4:45 pm: National Liturgical Dance Network

Forces of Nature Dance Theatre: Kwanzaa Celebration with special guest, poet Sonia Sanchez

2:00 PM & 7:30 PM in NJPAC’s Victoria Theatre

Celebrate Kwanzaa with this daringly theatrical company, which combines the element of modern dance, traditional West African dance, ballet, hip-hop, and even martial arts. Visually inventive and creatively brilliant, the multi-ethnic dancers and drummers of Forces of Nature Dance Theatre perform one-on-a-kind programs that are “sizzling…nothing short of sensational, “ says The Washington Post. For tickets: call 888.GO.NJPAC(888.466.5722); online at njpac.org; or in person at the NJPAC ticket office.


Praying for her preemie: A local mom reflects on lessons learned while caring for her premature baby boy

health cardPremature birth is a distinct possibility for a significant number of current and would-be American parents. According to March of Dimes statistics, one in nine babies – or 11 percent – are born prematurely in the United States every year.

But in Newark, the rate of premature birth is one in six – or 15 percent – with black infants experiencing the highest rate of premature birth, at 18 percent. And of those premature births in Newark, about one in four are “very pre-term,” defined as live births at less than 32 weeks of pregnancy (the figure is 3.5 percent of all live births in the city).

Newark education advocate Kaleena Berryman went into labor at just 24 weeks. It wasn’t long ago that doctors thought babies born just two weeks earlier — at 22 weeks — arrived in the world too early to resuscitate. The unexpectedly early arrival proved a frightening time for Berryman, whose baby boy Jharid debuted two months before his scheduled baby shower.

But with faith, the support of family, friends, and nurses, information she acquired on her own, and an indomitable will to see her baby boy survive and thrive, she saw him through his most touch-and-go moments, and is now enjoying seeing him enrolled in school. She has also resolved to become a resource for other parents who have experienced the premature births of their children, including launching a Facebook group and blog, both entitled “Praying 4 My Preemie,” and authoring a book entitled Stronger Than We Thought. Below, Berryman shares what she learned along her journey, and how she built a support system that she still relies on to provide a top-tier quality of life for her son.

When it was clear that Jharid would be born prematurely, how did you feel in those initial moments, and what information and support helped you through those moments in real-time?

Jharid in an incubator. He was born at just 24 weeks old.

Jharid in an incubator. He was born at just 24 weeks old.

I didn’t find out that Jharid would be born prematurely until the last minute. I was in labor by the time I got to the emergency room, and the doctors told me that I was 24 weeks and asked if I wanted them to try and save my baby. I was so unprepared and uninformed about prematurity that I just stared at the doctor and basically said, “What other options are there?” He didn’t really explain what saving him would mean, but I knew that if it was possible, I wanted them to do it.

I don’t think any mother is prepared for premature labor. And for me, no one in my family had given birth to a micro preemie or had a child spend a long time in the NICU (neonatal intensive care unit). So in that moment, I went into a state of mourning for a child I had never met. I did not expect for him to be able to live. I think every preemie mother is engulfed in sadness and a deep feeling of guilt in the moment after their baby is born so little and so sick.

Before we see our baby for the first time, the instinct is often to disconnect. The doctors and nurses rush the baby away and you don’t get to hold him or her, so you kind of just experience motherhood moment-to-moment, and a part of your mind tells you to just let it go now.

But then you get to the NICU and you see your baby, and there is no greater desire than for that child to live and leave that NICU.

It’s on from there. What got me through it was being surrounded by family and friends who were praying and speaking strength and life over my son, even when I couldn’t find the words. After a day or two once I was discharged, I felt days of deep, dark despair. I prayed for God to remove the sadness so that I could be a mother. I went to church and literally lay in front of the altar. Soon after with the help of my best friend Danielle, who walked with me for two weeks through the experience, and our parents, who showed us how to have faith, the despair slowly began to lift. My best friend Swiyyah brought me a journal on the day he was born, and I began to write. That writing helped me create my book and build my willpower.

You say that connecting with other parents helped you gain a sense of normalcy. How did you find them, and what did they teach you?

Kaleena poses with Jharid. He's currently enrolled in a school

Kaleena poses with Jharid. He’s currently enrolled in a school that serves children with developmental delays.

At first, the nurses were far more help in gaining a sense of normalcy than anyone else. His dad and I sat by my son’s incubator 15 hours a day. Once he was transferred to St. Joseph’s [Regional Medical Center] in Paterson, I was able to bond with the nurses who, honestly, became like family. They showed me how to be a mother to a one-pound sick baby. They were our lifeline, and they wanted him to leave the hospital just like we did.

In the beginning and for the first several weeks, the doctors reminded us that Jharid had so many obstacles to overcome that he may not live. The nurses restored our confidence after every conversation with the doctors, and told us to pray and to believe. They were amazing.

Once I got settled into the NICU, I began to see parent groups and support groups for preemie moms and families. The first group I found was Life after NICU on Facebook. I began to talk with other mothers and fathers daily. Among them I was no longer a minority; they related to my experience. However, I came to realize that the voice of the African-American mother in prematurity was almost non-existent. I began writing, and also started my Facebook page and blog, both entitled “Praying 4 My Preemie”.

You seem to triumph in every moment with your son. What words of assurance can you give to moms of premature babies who fear the road ahead? What joys can they look forward to?

I would tell moms of premature babies that it isn’t their fault. That God determines birthdays and not us, and that the road and the journey of our children is their testimony to live and our testimony to witness.

One thing is certain: we can no longer experience premature birth in silence, especially in cities like Newark, where so many children are born premature. When we look at our school system with hundreds of children who were born early, and many of whom have special needs like my son who now has cerebral palsy.

Most premature births cannot be prevented once detected, but we can encourage mothers to pay closer attention to their bodies, and empower women to understand what prematurity means, that children can survive, and how they can survive the NICU. And also to encourage women to take great care of their reproductive system and try their best to make sure that their body is able to give birth to a healthy baby. For instance, I had fibroids and a Vitamin D deficiency, and while studies are being done to prove a link, I believe that there is one.

When my friends and associates have been faced with prematurity since Jharid’s birth, they have been more empowered because I’ve shared my journey. We have to do more of that. November is National Prematurity Awareness Month, so preemie moms and dads, let’s get to work!

What motivated you to author Stronger Than We Thought?

cover, stwtI have always been the writer who had nothing to write about. My life had been fairly easy up until Jharid’s birth, and great writers often say that you have to go through something in order to have something to say, to give to the world.

My son is the greatest story I hope to ever know, and he has given me more pain and more joy than I could have ever imagined. I had to turn it into words and, more importantly, I had to turn the miracle into poetry.

I wrote a poem I called “On The Day You Were Born,” and it went viral in the preemie community. Poetry is a language that everyone understands, so I got to work on writing a book that would put the entire journey — birth to discharge, from the NICU and life after — into words. I wanted to make something that brings women, honestly, a great deal of shame, into something beautiful. Preemie moms make the best moms because we know what it is to almost lose our children. We learned how to love them better because of it.

What resources have you found in the area that have helped you and Jharid along both of your journey since his birth?

Well there honestly aren’t enough resources. Mothers and fathers need a space where they can go and talk about the experience and seek consultation as they make the transition from NICU parent to, in many cases, special needs parents.

Thankfully, there is Early Intervention, which is a state program that provides amazing therapy to preemie children from the moment they leave the hospital. Jharid has received occupational therapy, physical therapy, vision therapy, and developmental intervention. Having those professionals in our home every week made such a difference. They also transition us into school, and he is now enrolled at a great school serving only kids with developmental delays.

The greatest resource by far: our family and friends. Our mothers and my father and all of my best friends who had boys soon after I became the mom of a boy — we’re all in this together. Our village of aunties and uncles and cousins are amazing. I’m also grateful for the love that comes to Jharid daily from social media. I shared the journey and, as a result, so many people are praying for him. So many people are always praying for my preemie. That has truly made the biggest difference.

kaleena-berryman-pic1Kaleena K. Berryman is an education advocate, youth mentor, community organizer and writer. Born and raised in the city of Newark, Kaleena graduated with honors from Arts High School, as a Television Communications major. After being awarded a Presidential Scholarship to William Paterson University, Kaleena earned a Bachelor’s degree in Communication in 2004, with a minor in African American & Caribbean Studies. In January 2011, she earned a Master’s degree in Public Administration from Rutgers University-Newark.

Currently, she is the Program Coordinator for the Abbott Leadership Institute at Rutgers University-Newark. ALI’s mission is to teach education advocacy and family engagement skills to parents, educators, community leaders and students in Newark, NJ. She also serves as the advocacy coach for the institute’s Youth Media Symposium, and is President for the Organization of Black Faculty and Staff at Rutgers-Newark.

In 2013, Kaleena co-founded Newark Circle of Sisters, a 1,000-member-and-growing organization of women in the city of Newark who provide service scholarships to Newark women at all stages in their advanced education pursuits. After the birth of her son in 2012, Kaleena took up the cause of prematurity awareness, and launched her blog, www.praying4mypreemie.com, where she helps to empower parents of preemies with support, information and encouragement.

[Updated] Newark Winterfest schedule: Week of December 8, 2014

A full week of Newark Winterfest events kicks off the afternoon of Monday, December 8. See the dates below for this week’s Winterfest event schedule.

The holiday festival is across the street from the Prudential Center at Championship Plaza, located at Mulberry Street between Market Street and Edison Place. All festival events take place between 3:00 p.m. and 7 :00p.m.

Monday, December 8

  • 3 p.m. Live music by The Kootz

Tuesday, December 9

  • New Jersey Devils FanFest  Cancelled due to inclement weather

Wednesday, December 10

  • 5 p.m. Comedian Adam Oliensis Moved to Saturday due to inclement weather
  • 6 p.m. Comedian Steven Van Zandt Moved to Saturday due to inclement weather

Thursday, December 11

  • 3 p.m. Horse and carriage rides
  • 5:30 p.m. J-Read the Violinist

Saturday, December 13

  • 3 p.m. Live music by Special Ensemble
  • 3 p.m. Horse and carriage rides
  • 4 p.m. Holiday storytelling
  • 4 p.m. Comedian Adam Oliensis Rescheduled from Wednesday
  • 5:30 p.m. Comedian Steven Van Zandt Rescheduled from Wednesday

Be sure to tag your #Winterfest photos – perhaps they’ll turn up in our “Best of” recap!



Sunday concert series at Newark Museum will celebrate holiday traditions

An upcoming Sunday afternoon concert series welcomes the community to celebrate their holiday traditions at the Newark Museum. Tours of the Ballantine House, which will be decorated for the holidays, and related activities for families will be offered on weekends, incorporating cultural traditions from around the world, planetarium shows, and hands-on workshops that explore the Museum’s art and science collections.

The concerts, which begin at 3 pm,  are free with suggested museum admission. The schedule is as follows:

December 7: The Newark Boys Chorus

Known as Newark’s “musical ambassadors”, the chorus will perform a diversified repertoire that includes traditional holiday music, spirituals, folk music and jazz.

December 14: The Yuletide Carolers

Nothing captures the magic of the season like the glorious harmonies of The Yuletide Carolers.

December 21: Kol Dodi, the Community Chorale of NJ MetroWest

Celebrate Hanukkah with a performance by Kol Dodi’s 60-voice ensemble as they carry on the historic tradition of Jewish choral music from Israel, America, Europe and beyond, sung in Hebrew, English, Yiddish and Ladino.

December 28, 2014: Share the Kwanzaa Spirit with the Seventh Principle

The Seventh Principle invites everyone to share in the spirit of Kwanzaa as they celebrate African-American values, traditions, community and history through music and dance.

The Newark Museum is located at 49 Washington Street. | Hours: Monday & Tuesday, CLOSED; Wednesday through Sunday, 12:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. | Follow the Newark Museum on Facebook and Twitter.


Move over Rockefeller Center: Newark tree lighting to kickoff monthlong ‘Winterfest’ at Championship Plaza downtown 

Newark’s first annual Winterfest kicks off on Monday, December 1st at 3 p.m. in the Prudential Center’s outdoor Championship Plaza, at the intersection of Market and Mulberry Streets downtown Newark. The kickoff ceremony will include the lighting of a 40-foot holiday tree at 4:45 p.m. by Mayor Ras Baraka. To follow will be a monthlong holiday event lineup including live music performances, art, food, activities, and holiday goods organized by the Newark Downtown District and the Prudential Center.

A music main stage will boast holiday music and feature Special Ensemble, a youth performance group that was named the Youth Choir winner at McDonald’s GospelFest 2011 at the Prudential Center. A professional storyteller will also tell holiday tales during “Storytelling by the Fire.”

Other Winterfest features include:

  • Merchandise offered for sale at the Winterfest Marketplace, which will take place on Thursdays and Saturdays
  • Winter characters on the plaza, and a photographer on hand to snap photographs of festivalgoers
  • Horse and carriage rides on Thursdays and Saturdays starting December 13th, drawing passengers from Championship Plaza at Mulberry Street and Edison Place, north to NJPAC, then back south on Mulberry Street

All events will run from 3:00 pm to 7:00 pm.

Other Championship Plaza events this month will include Fan Fest for New Jersey Devils games and pre-show concert events and performances. Game and show tickets are not required to attend these events, which include heating stations, activities, and giveaways.



NIJPAC to host ‘Day of Swing’ community event on November 15

New Jersey Performing Arts Center’s TD James Moody Democracy of Jazz Festival and the Women’s Association of NJPAC will host a free Day of Swing for families and kids, starting at 11am on Saturday, November 15, at NJPAC’s Center for Arts Education.

Day of Swing is an event where jazz aficionados of all ages are invited to participate in a day of exploration and learning.  Among the events scheduled are master classes with Grammy winner Christian McBride, who is also NJPAC’s Jazz Advisor, and world-renowned jazz guitarist Romero Lubambo. Day of Swing will also include a performance by the Wells Fargo Jazz for Teens and a Kids Swing Concert. All events during Day of Swing are free and open to the public. A full schedule of events is below.

NJPAC’s TD James Moody Democracy of Jazz Festival is a weeklong celebration of jazz that runs from Sunday, November 9 through Sunday, November 15.

November 15 – Day of Swing Workshop Descriptions

  • Address: NJPAC’s Arts Education Center, 24 Rector Street, Newark
  • Time: 11am-3pm
  • Free admission and open to public

Explore-A-Jazz Story  (Room 202: 11:45am – 12:15pm & 1:30pm – 2pm)

Stories leap off the page and illustrations spring to life as children discover jazz-flavored literature through music, movement and laughter. Ages 3-8

Business of Jazz (Room 317:  1:30pm – 2:30pm)

Get an inside look at the jazz music industry. Learn about management, networking, marketing, recording, radio air play and other aspects. Ages 12 and up

Capoeira and Afro-Brazilian Jazz ( Room B-07: 12:00pm – 1:00pm & 1:15pm – 2:15pm)

Venture through a musical survey of the history, its movements, influences and instruments of Capoeira – from its African roots to today – and its impact on Afro-Brazilian jazz. Ages 8 and up

Creative Movement: Jazz Style (Room 202: 11:00am – 11:30am & 12:30pm – 1:00pm)

Groove to the beat! This creative movement class encourages children to move their bodies in imaginative ways with rhythms, sounds, stories and songs. Ages 3-8

Family Art Project: Romare Bearden and Jazz (Room 218: 11:00am – 1:00pm & 1:30pm – 3:00pm)

Roll up your sleeves and create colorful collages inspired by jazz, just like the preeminent American artist Romare Bearden. Open to all ages

The Art of Improvisation: Art-Romare Bearden  (Room 213: 11:00am – 1:00pm & 1:30pm – 3:00pm)

Designed for older children, this hands-on workshop delves into the history of jazz through the exploration of the techniques and influences in Bearden’s art. Ages 10-18

Jazz Orff Music Playroom (Room 114: 11:15am – 11:45am12:15pm – 12:45pm &  1:00pm – 1:30pm)

Jam with your children!  Kids can swing and bop to the story of jazz through movement, improvisation and interactive play on tambourines, Orff xylophones, congas, djembes and shakers. Ages 3-8

Jazz and American Culture: History of the Big Band (Room 317: 12:15pm – 1:00pm)

Dig into the era of the big band in a multimedia workshop with James Burton III, NJPAC’s Director of Jazz Education and conductor of the Brick City Jazz Orchestra. Ages 12 and up

Latin Jazz: Percussion & Rhythms (Room 323:  12:00pm – 1:00pm & 1:15pm – 2:15pm)

Not to be missed if you can’t resist a Latin beat! This high-energy session journeys through Latin jazz’s syncopated rhythms and percussion instruments of the Americas, the Caribbean and its roots in Africa. Ages 10 and up

Master Class with Christian McBride (Horizon Black Box: 11:00am – 12:00pm)

Acclaimed bassist Christian McBride, NJPAC’s Jazz Advisor, offers students a one-of-a-kind opportunity to achieve a deeper understanding of jazz and blues. Ages 8 and up

Master Class with Romero Lubambo (Horizon Black Box: 12:15pm – 1:15pm)

World renowned jazz guitaritst Romero Lubambo brings the essence of Brazilian music and fuses it with American jazz.  Ages 8 and up

Monk Institute: College Auditioning (Room 105:  1:45pm – 3:00pm)

Dr. JB Dyas of the Thelonious Monk Institute of Jazz shares insights on how to prepare for college auditions and secure music scholarships. Ages 12 and up

Swing Dance (Room 313: 11:45pm – 12:45pm & 1:45pm – 2:15pm) and Swing Dance Live (Horizon Black Box: 2:15pm – 3:00pm)   

Put on your dancing shoes and join us for a swingin’ good time! Learn not only the basic steps, but about swing dance’s history and elegance.  Later, demonstrate your new skills on the dance floor, accompanied by the NJPAC’S jazz faculty and student musicians. Open to all ages

The Art of Improvisation: Dance (Room 313: 11:15am – 11:45am & 1:00pm – 1:30pm)

Members of the Carolyn Dorfman Dance Company show youngsters how to expressively improvise in a cool and funky jazz style. Ages 5 and up

Voices of Jazz (Room 105: 12:30pm – 1:30pm)

Jazz singers Jackie Jones and Charenée Wade demonstrate how to have fun in harmony by coaching participants in vocal techniques like call-and-response, scat and improvisation. Open to all ages

Wells Fargo Jazz for Teens Student Performances (Horizon Black Box: 1:30pm – 2:00pm)

Kids Swing Concert (Room 105:  11:30pm – 12:00pm)

Calling all music-makers! Sing a tune or play with the band, led by the Wells Fargo Jazz for Teens faculty. Open to all ages


Photo: NJPAC.org 

Newswire: Greater Newark Conservancy to host fall block party

Celebrate the season in Greater Newark Conservancy’s Outdoor Learning Center with lush gardens in the heart of Newark at the annual Fall Block Party, Saturday, October 11th from 10:00 a.m. till 2:00 p.m., 32 Prince Street between Springfield Avenue and South Orange Avenue.

Enjoy free entertainment, raffles and door prizes plus lots of family-friendly activities.  Crafts for kids, face painting, pumpkin decorating and a children’s scavenger hunt will add to the fun. Adults will enjoy fresh local produce for purchase from the Conservancy’s Youth Farm Stand, bulb sales and gardening demonstrations, an array of vendors as well as free food samples including a wide variety of apples, pies and freshly churned butter.

Founded in 1987, Greater Newark Conservancy’s mission is to promote environmental stewardship to improve the quality of life in New Jersey’s urban communities through environmental education, community gardening, beautification of neighborhoods, job training opportunities and environmental justice.

For more Fall Block Party information, including rain cancellation updates, or information about programs, services, volunteer opportunities or to make a donation, contact Greater Newark Conservancy at 973-642-4646 or visit CityBloom.org. For news about the Conservancy, follow them on Facebook at facebook.com/greaternewarkconservancy, plus Twitter and Instagram @Citybloom87.

It’s Sharpe James versus Joseph DiVincenzo on…the tennis court?

This Saturday, September 27, the Weequahic Park Sports Authority will host a "Tennis Family Fun Day" at the park near the Elizabeth Avenue and Lyons Avenue entrance. A flyer touting the event, which will run from 3pm to 6pm, also teases a "special contest" between former Newark mayor Sharpe James and Essex County Executive Joseph DiVincenzo, Jr.

tennis fun day

Dinosaurs to take over downtown Newark in highly praised feat of artistry and technology

Last night, a bearded, bedraggled, stressed, and overworked recent Seton Hall Law graduate walked into Taste Venue on Edison Place and raved about the show he'd just seen at the Prudential Center.

Based on his age and conversation, one might have thought the young man, in the throes of studying for the bar exam he'll take next week, had taken in a rap or rock show to unwind. But the show he raved about was something most people wouldn't have expected.

It was Walking With Dinosaurs.

The show landed last night in Newark for the first of eight dates over five days ending this Sunday, July 27. Walking With Dinosaurs, which originated in Australia and has so far been seen by over 8 million people at arenas in nearly 250 cities, arrived back in North America this July after its first sell-out run in 2007.

The show was directed by Broadway veteran Scott Faris, and features life-size and meticulously rendered animatronic dinosaurs. Our law graduate, who sat in the sixth row, said that despite a snafu involving a Tyrannosaurus Rex, he was highly impressed by the technology, which rendered the dinosaurs to stunning effect.

Indeed, Walking With Dinosaurs, which was featured on the Discovery Channel's Very Big Things, has been described as a bonafide technological and artistic feat. The largest creature featured in the show – a 36-foot tall, 56-foot long Brachiosaurus – took a team of 50 people – including engineers, fabricators, skin makers, painters, and animatronic experts – an entire year to build.

And that was only one of 20 dinosaurs on display at the show.

Walking With Dinosaurs also features the seismic and geological events that shaped dinosaurs' world: the splitting of continents, the conversion of deserts to forests, the formation of oceans and volcanos, and the fateful collision of a coment with the planet that ended their 200 million year reign.

Tickets for Walking With Dinosaurs, showing at Newark's Prudential Center, are still available on Ticketmaster for $35, $49.50, and $69.50 (excluing fees). Dates:

  • Thursday, July 24: 7:00 PM
  • Friday, July 25: 11:00 AM
  • Friday, July 25:  7:00 PM
  • Saturday, July 26: 11:00 AM
  • Saturday, July 26: 3:00 PM
  • Saturday, July 26: 7:00 PM
  • Sunday, July 27: 1:00 PM