The Market Demand for Black Theatre is not like “Fast Food…” it’s the By-Any-Means-Necessary, No Quit-Pulse of Our Creative, Productive Human Story’s Heart and Corporate Adrenalin in a Dark Time…
It’s the Best of Times and The Worst of Times for an interconnected and interdependent global society that we fit into historically and strategically…
It’s also “The Greatest Moment to Be Alive” in the Entire History of the World!
Humm.. Sounds Like A Plot Huh?
Anyway…Tell friends, family, schools, libraries, books stores, venues, sponsors, legends, Facebook, Twitter, AJC, Amsterdam News, NY Times, Harlem Times, LA Times folks in your connections not to miss a moment of this week’s Atlanta Black Theatre Festival October 9th through 12th 2014 @ the luxurious, Dekalb County Sanford III Performaning Arts Center. It will truly be an extraordinary, American Theatre experience.
The Atlanta Black Theatre Festival is formidable in our southern capitol. This week will be a theatre-arts intensive. It will be for your acting, music, dance, poetry and mind a smorgasbord with a traditional and non-traditional lexicon of experiences engaging this wonderfully amalgamated art form. Do business to further it’s reach. It’s all a great network to create entertainment structures for new economies teaching, entertaining, training, building and formatting designs for the heart, minds and bank accounts. Do… g r e a t business!
It’s no surpise to most of you that the up-and-coming week-long reunion of spirit at the National Black Theatre Festival in Winston-Salem in August will also welcome you to another wonderful Southern city for additional “family reunions,” aesthetic reflections and business opportunities. So! Connect the dots please — because God, artists and producers, cities, gifted forebearers and steadfast ancestors are At Work!
Atlanta Black Theatre Festival Location @ the Porter Sanford III Performing Arts Center DeKalb County off of Hwy. 20 Towards Augusta…
Address: 3181 Rainbow Dr, Decatur, GA 30034Phone:(404) 687-2731
Some Black Theatre History