Morrison Center For The Performing Arts | Boise, Idaho
Prepare for the exciting stage adaptation of the greatest American novel! To Kill a Mockingbird is based on the highly-astounding novel by Pulitzer-prize winning author Harper Lee. This summer, the Tony Award-nominated play makes its way to Boise, Idaho! The play, led by a remarkable creative team will be taking over the Morrison Center For The Performing Arts this June, 2024! Theater enthusiasts can look forward to a series of performances at the entertainment destination and select dates according to their liking! If you are looking for an incredible form of entertainment this summer, then you better grab your tickets now to witness To Kill a Mockingbird at the Morrison Center For The Performing Arts!
This thrilling story is sure to wow even the most pessimistic critics with its incredible story. You will unequivocally be blown away, as evidenced by all of its rave reviews. Morrison Center For The Performing Arts is the best place to see it, so make sure you block out your schedule and you will be set for the best night ever.
In Maycomb, Alabama, ethnic prejudice is particularly high in 1935. However, young Jean Louise Finch, or Scout as she is fondly called, manages to lead a rather laid back, life of privilege, shielded from racial issues. All of that changes when Scout observes her father, Atticus Finch, defending Tom Robinson against a possible death sentence that threatens to be brought to bear on him due to racial prejudice.
Scout starts to understand that just because society presents something as true, it may not actually be true. Scout discovers with the aid of Atticus and her older brother Jem that "growing up" frequently entails doing what is right, even when it comes at a high cost. Currently regarded as a modern classic of American literature, "To Kill a Mockingbird" explores the importance of morality, love, and childhood innocence.
Be there live on Friday 14th June 2024 to find out why Joe Dziemianowicz from the New York Post said, "Mockingbird is still relevant 60 years later on Broadway."