Stories from our faiths with the goal of bringing people together and showing peace, curiosity and similarities amongst the faiths
Rohina Malik, a Muslim woman and storyteller, returns to the CCA stage with a NEW 70 minute production that demonstrates the peace and commonalities between us all.
Three women: a Muslim, a Jew and a Christian each share 3 stories from their faith journey to help us come together around our commonalities and decide who we are going to be as a community and as a nation and how we are going to allow our story to be told.
ROHINA MALIK is a critically acclaimed playwright and solo performance artist. She is a resident playwright at Chicago Dramatists, and an Artistic associate at the 16th street theater. Rohina’s plays The Mecca Tales and Yasmina’s Necklace, were both nominated for a Jeff Award for Best New Work. Her one woman play, Unveiled has been produced at the 16th Street Theater, Victory Gardens Theater, Crossroads Theater, Brava Theater, Voyage Theater Company, and Silk Road Rising. http://rohinamalik.weebly.com
KIM SCHULTZ is an author, actor and refugee advocate who occasionally runs off to Mexico to run an artist residency on the Caribbean. She has performed on many local and national stages, has written two solo shows and recently published THREE DAYS IN DAMASCUS (Palewell Press, 2016), a memoir about falling in love with an Iraqi refugee. Kim loves stories and how they shape our memories and lives. She blogs, tweets and can be generally found at www.kimschultz.net
SUSAN STONE, storyteller and teaching artist, has traveled all over this country, as well as to Poland, telling Jewish tales–Chasidic, folkloric, and personal– for adults and children, at schools, synagogues, museums, and festivals. Her CD’s have earned Parents’ Choice Gold and Storytelling World Awards. Former adjunct faculty at National-Louis University, she is Founder/Co-director of the Evanston Public Library Storytelling Festival, Oct. 6-8. www.susanstone-storyteller.com
Our musician is LUCIA THOMAS. Lucia is a violinist/multi-instrumentalist and arts organizer. She has traveled all over the United States, Europe and Mexico, playing professionally with various musical ensembles. She is artistic director of the Chicago Folklore Ensemble, which celebrates immigrant communities in the United States by performing dynamic arrangements of stories and songs learned directly from immigrants. Their recent book and CD have been featured at TEDxUChicago, WBEZ, and they continue to perform on stages throughout the Chicago area.
Presented by NH United Church of Christ (UCC) Peace With Justice Advocates in collaboration with the
Immigration and Refugee Support, Economic Justice, and Racial Justice Mission Groups of NH UCC; Greater Concord Interfaith Council; Islamic Society of Greater Concord; South Congregational Church; Temple Beth Jacob; Concord Interfaith Discussion Group; NH Peace Action; American Friends Service Committee; Compassionate Listening Group; Meriden Congregational Church, UCC; Hanover Friends Meeting; Showing Up for Racial Justice Upper Valley VT/NH); United Valley Interfaith Project; Keene Immigrant and Refugee Partnership; The Building a Culture of Peace Forum; NH Friends of Combatants for Peace; Unitarian Universalist Society of Laconia; Upper Valley Refugee Working Group; Community Asylum Seekers Project; Creating Community; also FieldWork Photos; Aissa Sweets; LLC and Washington Street Café and Catering.
We are proud to welcome all types of concerts to our stage. Occasionally during a performance, audience members will show their enthusiasm by standing and dancing, especially when encouraged by the performers to do so. Unless directed by the show, we do not enforce a “must-sit” policy at concerts. For most concerts this would not be acceptable to the performers on stage who often love it when the crowd is moved enough by the performance to stand. This is especially true for rock shows and for seats closest to the stage.
We do not have a “no standing” policy and, in most situations, will allow guests to stand even if they block the view of the stage for other guests. If your view is ever blocked by a standing or dancing guest, please contact an usher and we’ll attempt to find alternative seating.
Processing and convenience fees are standard in the performing arts industry, but since the Capitol Center for the Arts handles ticket sales independently, our fees are much lower than the average fee you’ll find with theatres using third party ticketing companies. A variable per ticket convenience fee will be added to every order purchased online or by phone. You are not charged this per ticket fee when purchasing in person at the Box Office. These fees help to cover the cost of operating the theatre, as well as administrative and box office staffing, credit card fees charged by merchant services, ticketing software, 24/7 ordering via our website, postage, computer and telephone systems, utilities and supplies.
Refunds or exchanges are not permitted for any tickets purchased unless the show cancels. Please do not purchase a ticket unless you are sure that you can attend. Members of the Capitol Center for the Arts may exchange tickets for credit toward future events. Tickets must be presented to the box office during business hours at least 24 hours prior to the event. Tickets that are part of a VIP, Meet and Greet, or group/subscription discount package may not be eligible for ticket insurance.