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Lunchtime Culture 2018

Overview

The Breman Museum, Center for Puppetry Arts, and The Atlanta Botanical Garden, and The Alliance Theater are partnering to bring the Midtown community something new between 12 noon and 1p.m. The program pairs two of the institutions for a conversation, performance, or tour experience from a new perspective. Each lunchtime program is free and lasts approximately 20 minutes with time to explore the Museum's exhibitions after the program. Lunch is not included with programs. Please visit Midtown dining options near each venue.

June 14, 2018
Program: From Script to Stage: The Evolution of New Works of Art
Location: The Breman Museum (1440 Spring St NW)

July 12, 2018
Program: “It’s Not Easy Being Green”: Conservation through Amphibian Education
Location: Center for Puppetry Arts (1404 Spring St. NW)

August 9, 2018
Program: Theater as a Social Change Agent
Location: The Alliance Theatre (1280 Peachtree St NE)

September 13, 2018
Program: Flying Through the Flowers: A Midsummer Night’s Dream in Nature
Location: The Atlanta Botanical Garden * (1345 Piedmont Ave NE)

October 11, 2018
Program: The Powerful Pomegranate: The Rich Tradition of this Popular Fruit
Location: The Atlanta Botanical Garden (1345 Piedmont Ave NE)

November 8, 2018
Program: Puppetry & Acting: Bringing Characters to Life
Location: The Alliance Theatre (1280 Peachtree St NE)

 

Support for Lunchtime Culture is Provided By:

Lunchtime Culture 2018 Sponsor Logos

Funding for this program is provided by the Fulton County Board of Commissioners

Other Events

  • January 30th, 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM

    Jews of Color in Early America with Author Laura Leibman

    The Jewish Genealogical Society of Georgia presents this exclusive author talk with Professor Laura Leibman author of Once We Were Slaves: The Extraordinary Journey of a Multi-Racial Jewish Family. Professor Leibman will share the extraordinary story of a Jewish genealogist from a prominent American family with a Jewish American pedigree going back before the Revolutionary War. She was searching for her grandmother's maternal line, and expected to find wealthy Sephardic Jews. Instead, she found poor, enslaved ancestors whose life stories will upend many of the ideas that we have about ourselves.

Exhibitions

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This website is supported by a generous gift from the Jerry and Dulcy Rosenberg Family in honor of Elinor Rosenberg Breman.

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