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Starting February 4th, Danny Sinoff will live every Thursday; at 7pm, he will sing and play jazz, including music from the American songbook. Photo provided
The Players Circle Performing Arts Center located in the Shell factory plans to spend a full winter in the 2021 winter nightclub, including music, comedy, cabaret and burlesque performances.
Robert Cacioppo, the artistic director of the player circle, said that everyone will gain something this season.
The performance will be held from February 4th to April 1st in a venue that will be reorganized from a 200-seat professional theater to a 50-seat nightclub. The venue is equipped with spaced seats, temperature checks, thorough disinfection and masks worn by all audiences. To comply with all CDC guidelines.
30 performances are scheduled, including Danny Sinoff, who will be in residence every Thursday from February 4th; at 7pm, he will sing and play jazz, including American songbooks In the music, singer/drummer Patricia Dean and Scott Smith will both be bassists. Tickets are $15 and $25 respectively.
From February 5th to 6th, comedian RC Smith returns. The national comedy performance will be performed at the standard start time of 8pm on Friday and 7pm on Saturday.
From February 12th to 14th and 19th to 21st, the musical "Guys and Doll: Rock on Love" will be staged. It is accompanied by three experienced singers and keyboard player Brian Gurl. They will sing Broadway songs from Porter to Hamilton. Sunday show will start at 2pm
From February 26th to 28th, during the weekend, Gurl and singer Michele Pruyn will participate in the musical "Revue".
March brought back the nationally renowned headline comedian Carmen Ciricillo (Carmen Ciricillo), who will appear on March 5th and 6th.
From March 19th to 21st, Ladies of Country starring Rebecca O'Quinn sang Patsy, Tammy, June and Dolly songs.
Tucked in between will be another popular burlesque troupe Glam's performance! am! funny! The performance on March 20 (Saturday) will be 7pm and 9:30pm. The performance is for adults, so it may not be suitable for those who are easily offended.
The announced season will end from March 26 to 28 and will include hotkeys and G strings, as well as piano and violin combinations by Brian Gurl and Carlann Evans.
As for the future, the five-show theater scheduled to open on October 27th will premiere in Florida. The theater is the most recent Broadway comedy.
Tickets can be at
Or call 239-800-3292. Register on the website to get the latest information on all performances. Free parking is available for all performances. 45 minutes before each performance, the theater will provide an exquisite dinner and a special cocktail menu.
You can enjoy a full dinner before all the performances at Shell Factory’s Southern Grill Restaurant. Call 995-3999 to make a reservation.
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Little snow this morning. Then it remained cloudy this afternoon. 34F high. The speed is 10 to 15 mph. 60% chance of snowfall
Cloudy after midnight with snow showers. Low 32F. Wind the SSW at a speed of 5 to 10 mph. The chance of snowfall is 50%.
Julie R. Garnsey, executive director of the Thousand Islands Performing Arts Foundation, took pictures at the Clayton Opera House in Clayton on Thursday. Karagan/Watertown Daily Times
The Chief Executive of Sally Palao (Ogdensburg Command Performances) was held on Friday in the George Hall Auditorium, which was set up for practice by bands and orchestras isolated from society. Christopher Lanney/Watertown Daily Times
Ava Connelly performed a puppet show for her mother Kelly and her brother Carter on July 3, 2019 at the Maple Arboretum Theater of the North Country Children's Museum. Potsdam Museum (Potsdam) may apply for funding from the "closed venue grant". The museum was closed in March due to a national blockade and took advantage of the PPP program. The museum reopened in September. Christopher Lanney/Watertown Daily Times
Julie R. Garnsey, executive director of the Thousand Island Performing Arts Foundation, represented a photo at the Clayton Opera House in Clayton on Thursday. Karagan/Watertown Daily Times
The seats at the Clayton Opera House have been empty since March. Karagan/Watertown Daily Times
Last spring, COVID-related lockdowns and work stoppages left live entertainment venues in total darkness, and with the passage of the coronavirus relief plan that signed federal laws, some signs of hope were seen in late December.
The $900 billion in relief includes a "preserve our stage" provision, which provides $15 billion for independent venues, including live music performance stages, movie theaters and museums closed by the pandemic.
In June, U.S. Senator Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota and Senator John Cornyn of R-Texas proposed the "Save Our Phases Act" to provide small business management subsidies to independent venue operators affected by the coronavirus pandemic. The grant can provide six months of financial support to keep the site running, pay for the employees, and, the senators said, "reserve vital economic sectors for the entire American community."
The "Preservation of Our Stage Act" was originally created by
, Which said 2.1 million e-mails were sent to elected officials expressing their support for the regulation. The relief program is now called the "closed site grant".
Senator Klobuchar said in a press release: "The Independent Arena was the first place to close, and it is probably the last place." "I refused to listen and let the music die. This is why I am proud. Introduce the reasons for the bipartisan "Save Our Stage Act." This fund will provide small entertainment venues with the help they need to make a living and serve our children and grandchildren."
Senator Klobuchar said that the "Save Our Stage Act" aims to identify independent on-site venue operators, promoters and talent representatives to prevent large international companies from receiving federal funding.
Officials at local entertainment venues are waiting for more information about the plan. As of Thursday, SBA has not yet provided applications to the venues.
According to information from Wladis Law Firm, government relations is a practice area, and applicants who lose more than 90% of their income will be able to apply first within the first two weeks of the program. In the next 14 days of the program, applicants who have lost more than 70% of their income can apply.
"Thousand Island Performing Arts Fund" executive director Julie R. Garnsey said: "It is possible to get some money, but we are not sure what this looks like, and when the money will run out." Supervising the Clayton Opera House Operations.
Mrs. Ganxi said that the 15 billion US dollars may disappear soon.
She said: "Considering this point, many art organizations across the country will be completely closed down due to this pandemic."
According to Senator Klobuchar (Klobuchar), 90% of venue owners, promoters and bookers said that if there is no box office sales until later this year, if there is no additional financial assistance, they might Facing the risk of closing, it is estimated that there will be a loss of 9 billion US dollars.
Mrs. Garnsey, who hopes to apply for the second round of financing, said that the opera house lost 75% of its revenue last year due to the cancellation of the 2020 performance, but the situation could be worse if it were not for loyal customers.
She said: "Our customers usually donate every year." "They still donated last year. We have a few newcomers who just came out of the carpentry workshop because their message is: "We want to see you open the door again. "
Many customers who bought tickets for cancelled performances last year donated the cost of these tickets to the Opera House instead of asking for a refund.
"That's very big," Mrs. Garnsey said. "People really support us. We are lucky. I am very grateful to the people who stepped up to help us during this difficult year for everyone."
But the loss of ticket revenue is not the only economic loss of the opera house. Advertising revenue from the proposed programme manual dried up and four opera weddings were cancelled. After benefiting from the "Salary Protection Program" last spring, Mrs. Garenxi was forced to take three staff leave from early June to the end of October while continuing to work.
She said: "We bring them back with the hope that we will open our doors in the first six months of 2021." "We do have a flexible planned season, knowing that we may have to take a step back."
Mrs. Ganxi said that the entire 2021 season is ready.
She said: "We believe that our spring performance may be postponed to fall." "Our June performance may also be postponed. We hope that by July, we can return to normal."
However, the state government’s guidelines for the number of people allowed in public events such as concerts and sports events are wildcards; numbers related to COVID cases. Mrs. Ganxi said: "This is the biggest frustration." "Currently, there is no guidance, not even guidance such as "We want you to complete 25% of the production capacity". I think this is the biggest of all performing arts centers. One of the frustrations."
But even 50% capacity is a failed proposition for concerts held in opera houses.
Mrs. Ganxi said: "If we are told that we can only carry out 50% of the capacity, we will have to reschedule the schedule because we will lose money every time we perform." "We know that when it opens, we must be able to be close to full Load operation. With vaccines, and hope that this wave will ease, we expect it may be until the end of June or early July.
Sally F. Palao, the administrator of the Ogdensburg Performance Organization, said that her organization will be able to participate in some performances in 2020 before the pandemic is over.
Mrs. Palau said: "Since last March, we have no income." "So we will be eligible for the first 14 days of the grant period (save our stage). But until 14 days and the actual grant They haven’t posted anything yet."
Like TIPAF, OCP also has some sponsors who donated invisible performance fees to the organization last year.
Mrs. Palau said: "They are very supportive of us." "Among my season ticket holders, my renewal rate has increased by 86% from the previous year."
However, while she was waiting for the guidelines regarding the number of people in the crowd, OCP postponed the ticket sales, even though a performance had been scheduled for February 27th.
"Exhilarating to watch the most popular rock and country music ever."
Mrs. Palau said: "We will see if we can do it."
Mrs. Palau said that OCP did not profit from ticket sales.
Mrs. Palau said: "Because our mission is to make theaters affordable in economically difficult areas," "When I book, for example, a large musical like'South Pacific', I know what I get from tickets. The income will not pay for'South Pacific'. That's why it is important for me to donate. I write about grants and we will collect donations to make up the difference."
During the pandemic, OCP does not have to take anyone off because Mrs. Palao is its only employee.
She said: "The only thing I pay someone is to watch a show in the city."
These workers range from lighting designers to technical directors. Mrs. Palau's work includes office work, booking and being an artistic director.
She said: "I used to have some very generous people donating money because they really believed in what we did."
LPCA executive director James Lemons said that, like OCP, live performances at the Lake Placid Center are not the main source of funding. In addition to the "speech" series, LPCA also has a "pillar" of visual arts and art education.
Remus said: "Although we have achieved success on the other two pillars, these successes are not as strong as in the hosting circle." "Our model is different from some other display organizations. We do not rely on ticket sales. Revenue to profit. We pay fees through other places."
Mr. Lemon said that the performance of the 2021 season has been postponed to October.
He said: "Whether this happens, it is 50 to 50, depending on where we stand in the summer."
LCPA survived the COVID crisis without vacations and allowed 9 employees to continue working from home with the help of PPP. Mr. Lemon said, but a few part-timers were on leave.
Mr. Lemon said: "Because our income sources are indeed diversified, and we will not put all our hats in the same bucket, we can mitigate some potential losses." "This is challenging, but we are Work hard."
Steve Cullen, director of the Watertown Museum of Science and Technology, said that a large part of the reason for including museums in the law is the activities of the American Museum Association. He said the work of the museum is commendable.
However, the Science and Technology Center will not be able to use it. Mr. Karen said that the "closed venue grant" funds only allow museums or museums with "fixed" seating rooms, and among other requirements, "basically specific performance facilities with a daily performance schedule"; Technology Center There is nothing.
Director Sharon Vegh Williams said that Potsdam’s North County Children’s Museum may be applying for a “closed venue grant”.
Ms. Williams said: "I am waiting to hear more." "They have not resolved the details."
The museum was closed in March due to a national blockade and took advantage of the PPP program. It reopened in September.
Ms. Williams said that the museum has done a good job in grants, donations and other funding.
Ms. Williams said: "We are able to meet the needs of the community and fulfill our mission." "But it remains a challenge until the pandemic is controlled. We believe that with the support of our community, we will be able to move forward. "
Concert series such as the Norwood Village Green concert series are not eligible for the "closed venue grant" because the program is hosted by volunteers (not paid employees).
"As far as I know, we are not eligible," said Joseph M. Liotta, co-founder of Norwood's annual series. "This is not a bad thing, because instead of devoting limited but sufficient resources to management, we can do more in programming."
In March, Mr. Lyotard suspended the 2020 season.
Mr. Lyotard said: “We use the downtime for other purposes, such as completing our lighting projects and using new lighting to enhance outdoor seasonal celebrations, such as Halloween, and the holidays that just ended.” “We also use this. For a while, we have worked with Norwood Village to raise the standard of the Village Green lounge in a financially responsible way."
Mr. Liotta said that "excellent progress" has been made in terms of funding for the 2021 season.
He said: "We have planned 17 activities and are ready to introduce some of them based on the pandemic." "We are conservative and are ready to resume at the same time. Like everyone else, we remain flexible."
Kathy Del Guidice, executive director of ONNY, said that the Northern New York Orchestra also cancelled the remainder of the 2020 season last spring and is currently studying whether the organization is eligible to participate in the "closed venue program."
Jeffrey A. Szot, owner
Officials in St. Lawrence County said that the "closed site grant" program sounds like something helpful to his company, but he is looking for more information.
He said: "There is no content on the SBA website. I have talked with other people in the industry and we have not seen any applications or portals anywhere."
Since March, the three indoor cinemas of JS Cinemas (one of which is located in Potsdam, Massena and Canton) has been closed. The company's 56 cars in Massena were allowed to open in accordance with the pandemic guidelines.
Mr. Szot said the company may fall within the 90% loss range of the grant program.
He said: "My accountant is reviewing this." "We don't have a deadline because we can't find any documents. That being said, opening doors for business will complicate 90% of the work."
The owner of the Lowville City Hall Theater did not return telephone information for this report.
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If the wall of the practice court in the original annex of the Phoenix Sun Arena can talk, they will share stories about the solar practice of legendary figures such as Charles Barkley, Steve Nash and the newly created all-star Devin Booker.
When the downtown arena undergoes a major renovation, as the leading innovators of retirement solutions Sun and Annexus celebrate their 12th anniversary in the Annexus social club, these walls are glowing with new lives and new stories.
The Annexus Social Club emerges from the original footprint of the Phoenix Sun and Mercury training and practice facilities and is the embodiment of tradition
, Provide high-quality customized services.
Jason Rowley, President and CEO of Suns, said: "Our partnership with Annexus has achieved more than a decade of success through mutual commitment, foresight and innovation." "When we observe the transformation of Phoenix Sun Arena and our presence there When creating innovations in the field, Annexus is the ideal partner for the next chapter."
The debut of the Verizon 5G Performance Center was privately funded by Robert Sarver, the managing partner of Suns, which made it possible to reimagine the actual stadium originally developed in 1992. With the help of HOK Architecture, the space has been transformed into an exclusive two-story 7,500-square-foot club, just steps away from the arena’s home and stadium.
Annexus co-founder Don Dady said: "While the arena refurbishment was underway, we started discussing the representative place of our organization with the Phoenix Suns. The Annexus social club became a great opportunity. "Having such a facility allows our customers, employees and fans to experience this level of luxury. It is really special. "
Ron Shurts, co-founder of Annexus, said: "For many years, the Phoenix Suns have been incredible business partners, and our partnership has developed into friendship." "So far, our The partnership has expanded to donate more than $500,000 to the Phoenix Sun Charity, which allows us to improve the lives of thousands of children in Arizona every year, and we are particularly proud."
As the fan attendance rate for the 2020-2021 season has not yet been determined, the side seats including the membership of the Annexus Social Club have been sold out in the 2021-2022 season.
Members can enjoy valet parking service and private entrance after arriving at Phoenix Sun Arena, similar to the hustle and bustle of the ban era.
Step by step to the activity level, members will find pure beauty at the corner. The large marble bar is located in the heart of the practice facility. A custom gold-shaped chandelier hangs in the center of the room, flanked by a 635-square-foot floor-standing LED video wall, which is nearly 20 feet high and 34 feet wide for fans to watch every second of the game.
Customers of the Annexus Social Club are only a few steps away from the court seats and will enjoy all-inclusive cuisine, including executive chef Michael Dei Maggi’s seasonal menu, handmade cocktails, and beer and wine list.
Faithful to Annexus’ belief that “every partnership begins with dialogue” – Statement on the club’s high wall – VIPs will enjoy spacious seats, social activities, and obtain live disc jockeys before, during and after the game Entertainment.
The Phoenix Suns will kick off the 2020-21 season on Fry's Food Stores Tip-Off on December 23. Destin Booker, Chris Paul and Deandre Ayton will challenge Dallas on ESPN and FOX Sports Arizona at 8:30 pm EST Mavericks.
For the latest stories about the team on and off the court, please visit
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Christine Gradl Seitz, executive director of Duluth Playhouse, said that because the COVID-19 pandemic has forced theaters and performance venues to close, many once-vibrant organizations are struggling to survive, and people behind the scenes often feel almost forgotten. .
She said: "It is really shocking that very few people pay attention to art and cultural groups."
But this will change with the "Save the Stage" bill recently approved by Congress, which is expected to provide $15 billion in aid to troubled theaters and arts groups.
Regarding the issue of obtaining some of these aid funds, Glad Seitz said: "Of course, we hold our breath."
The Duluth Playhouse, along with hundreds of other organizations across the country, provides support for the COVID-19 relief program, but Gradl Seitz said that it is supervised by the Small Business Administration (Small Business Administration). The plan is still too new to know exactly how it will work.
She said: "We are a bit stuck, waiting to understand what is about to happen."
However, Roger Reinert, interim executive director of the Duluth Entertainment and Convention Center, expects that funding from the SOS Act will help his organization. The grant provided by the program is equivalent to 45% of the recipient's total income in 2019.
"Of course we are qualified," Reinert said. "This is just a question: Are Bayfront and Amsoil and DECC Arena activities and auditoriums counted as the assistance we get? After the SBA has developed guidelines, how to solve the problem is just a question. But we should be 100% eligible for the grant ."
Tony Cuneo, executive director of Zeitgeist, a non-profit arts organization in Duluth, said he is still waiting to see the official standard for SOS assistance, but based on what he has heard, he is still optimistic.
"Four of our five major programs have been profoundly affected by COVID: performance theaters, restaurants, movie theaters, and theater companies. COVID has had a profound impact on all of these," Cuneo said.
Sheila Smith, executive director of the Minnesota Civic Art Association, said that SBA is expected to release details of the SOS program within a few weeks.
The "SOS Act" aims to put some of the arts and theater organizations that need the most help in the first place. In the first 14 days after the start of the plan, priority will be given to organizations whose income has fallen 90% or more between April 1, 2020 and the end of the year. In the next few weeks, the priority group will be expanded to include organizations whose revenue has fallen by 70% or more during the same period.
Smith said that she thinks this approach "is really smart, and points out that the art world has been destroyed by the pandemic and many organizations have quietly disappeared."
"So, every dollar they get from the COVID relief fund is expected to help them survive to the other end. But, man, this will be a difficult road." She said.
Smith (Smith) said that health authorities predict that it may take nine months for the epidemic to be brought under control.
However, some much-needed theaters and art organizations may not be eligible for SOS help.
Bob Boone opened the West Theatre in West Duluth in the fall of 2019, a few months before the pandemic.
He said: "We set out to build the best movie theater, and the budget was excessive, and it took too long." But he pointed out that this nearly $2 million project started with the crude shell of a theater that has been closed. 40 years. years.
Boone said: "We lost money, so poor that I can't afford the letters of the big tent," Boone added. In the end he pooled enough money to buy the letters of the "Lion King", and used each letter as needed. The price of $15 adds each character for subsequent titles.
He said: "Actually, one month before COVID, I turned the corner because I was lucky, and then the business disappeared from the earth."
With only a few months of operating income data starting in 2019, he may not be eligible for help through the SOS program, but Boone said he appears to be eligible for help from the Minnesota Cinema Relief Program.
Boone said: "There are still many mysteries for several different reasons, but if all goes well, there are all kinds of positive energy."
Cuneo said that Zinema employees must be creative in order to respond to changing rules.
"Suffice to say that this is necessary, and our team is encouraged to achieve these keys and continue to provide the community with truly outstanding programming capabilities. But we really miss someone in our space," he said.
Zeitgeist's Zinema provides a channel to watch art movies online.
He said: “Our performance theater has been broadcasting live concerts and helping artists raise funds to use Teatro as a safe performance venue and have the technology to stream works.”
Gradl Seitz stated that the theater retained "the backbone of the staff, who have done a very good job of maintaining our presence and maintaining relevance."
She said: "What's worse is doing nothing." "So we must continue to do something. We must continue to be part of this community and rebuild it. Not taking any action will only put us in a weaker position. , Cannot reopen."
The Playhouse is engaged in some online streaming media production, which Gradl Seitz admits is unprofitable.
"They only spend money. But, having said that, some of our online courses do a good job and make the connection between people more important. It allows the communication between artists and people who want to support art to continue. Therefore, even if you pay a certain price, I think it is vital to the health of the organization," she said.
Governor Tim Walz recently authorized the theater to reopen at no more than 25% of the production capacity. Gardl Seitz said that the Northell Theater has already planned seating and can still keep guests gathering. The 6-foot distance between them further reduces the inventory of available seats.
She said: "As a result, it was hit much deeper than people thought."
Nevertheless, Gradl Seitz expressed confidence.
"We will do it. Without help, we will never be able to achieve this goal. But so far, we have achieved this. Of course, we are one of thousands of art groups that are consuming Our reserves. At the expense of the financial stability of the Playhouse and NorShor Theater, this is at the cost of all our efforts for them," she said.
Cuneo said he hopes the aid will reach all parts of the country faster, "because we have lost some truly unique cultural organizations, independent restaurants and theaters."
He said: "I know some people have closed their doors, and this may be a permanent loss." "It takes a lot of time to start these jobs. If they have found success before, there is no guarantee that they will find success again."
But Cuneo is still optimistic.
He said: "I think if we can get some support, it is very important to get us through the back end of this pandemic and allow us to welcome people back to our building." I think we can be sure We will. "
Nacogdoches, Texas (KTRE)-Construction of the new basketball performance center at Stephen Austin State University continues to make progress.
The project has invested 26 million US dollars and is expected to be completed next summer. The project was first approved by the Regency Council as part of an overhaul of track and field sports, and an additional US$99 million was spent on a one-stop shop for art expansion, reception centers, and student support services.
The new Loddie Naymola Basketball Performance Center will be connected to the existing William R. Johnson Stadium and will feature a new practice range, a new locker room, a new meeting room and a new coaching room.
Sports Director Ryan Ivey said: "This building is revolutionary not only for the basketball industry but also for our entire sports program." "This will create an opportunity for us to expand to athletes and increase health programs. ."
The facility is expected to be completed and ready for men's and women's basketball teams by August 2021.
Ivey said: "It's great to see how it was developed with the drawings and realized in daily life."
The expansion will not only target student athletes. There will be a new game day square at the entrance of the stadium. Luxury seats are also installed in the arena, providing fans with premium seats above the new entrance passage.
Ivey said: "The square will allow us to hold pre-match and post-match events." "The days when people expect people to show up and go home are gone. We must do our part. To ensure that we create value and entertainment in the process of buying air tickets. We hope that fans can enjoy entertainment and then develop fans from just showing up to advancement."
Caleb Beames joined KTRE in 2012 after working in high school sports in Houston for several years and after spending several years as a freelancer.
Christian Terry is the digital producer of KLTV 7. He came to KLTV from KAUZ in Wichita Falls, Texas.
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