Maltz Jupiter Theatre

MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE
COLLABORATES WITH
KIDS NEED MORE ART
TO SHARE SPACE, RESTART CONSERVATORY CLASSES OFFSITE
DURING EXPANSION

Broadway’s Becky Timms selected as new director of education for the not-for-profit regional theatre’s Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts

June 15, 2021 (Jupiter, Fla.) — Through a unique collaboration between two local arts organizations, the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s Conservatory will soon be back in business – with a new leader at its helm.

Closed since last spring due to the COVID-19 crisis, the Theatre’s Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts and the popular children’s art studio Kids Need More Art have joined forces to open a one-of-a-kind collaborative fine arts space in Juno Beach for students to pursue the arts.

During the first half of each day, the 1,254-square-foot studio will offer fine arts classes, camps and homeschool classes through Kids Need More Art. At 3:30 p.m. and into the evening, the studio will offer dance and acting classes through the Conservatory. Featuring coastal chic décor with vinyl plank floors, full-length mirrors, portable art tables and shelves stocked with high-quality fine arts supplies, the space is carefully designed to switch easily between mediums.

“Since the beginning of the pandemic, parents have been asking when we planned to resume Conservatory classes. Thanks to the ingenuity of staff member Kelly Morgan, we decided to dream big with another arts organization and think outside the box to make that happen – and we couldn’t be happier with the result,” said Andrew Kato, the Theatre’s producing artistic director and chief executive. “This space-sharing cooperative with Kids Need More Art will allow students to pursue multiple artistic interests in one place while we work to complete the Conservatory’s permanent space.”

Karen Nobel, owner of Kids Need More Art, said she feels extremely excited about the collaboration. The mother of a daughter who took classes at the Conservatory prior to its closure, she said she is looking forward to providing a place where students can pursue many forms of art and discover new classes in one exceptional space.

“I believe that we have a moral responsibility to continue to offer the high-quality in-person arts classes that students are passionate about – especially for students in their pre-teen and teen years, when arts involvement shapes who they become as adults,” she said. “We are creating a safe space where students can put down their phones, reengage with their peers and rediscover the joy of dance, theater and visual arts classes after this difficult time period.”

The Conservatory’s classes will start at the new space in August, while Kids Need More Art began offering its annual Take Flight Summer Art Series summer camp sessions on June 1. In August, the art studio will resume its popular Mommy and Me art classes for toddlers, Kids Art Express studio sessions and School’s Out Art Workshop camps for days that Palm Beach County schools are closed for holidays, in addition to classes and availability for special events and parties on weekends. The Conservatory will offer a selection of dance, acting and musical theatre classes for different ages and experience levels.

Leading the way for the Conservatory’s new incarnation and future vision is its new director of education: Broadway veteran Becky Timms, a multi-talented artist with extensive professional experience on Broadway, Off-Broadway, national tours and regionally. A teacher, director, choreographer and performer, Timms has more than 35 years of teaching experience at such prestigious institutions as the Joffrey Ballet School in New York City and the famous Perry Mansfield summer camp in Steamboat Springs, Colorado. She has worked with such legends as Jerome Robbins, Harold Prince, Michael Bennett, Bob Fosse, Susan Stroman and Trevor Nunn, and has directed and choreographed more than 60 productions for professional Equity theatres across the U.S. She served as co-choreographer for the Tony Award®-winning musical Thoroughly Modern Millie in 2002.

“Becky Timms is an outstanding fit for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s Conservatory, and she is tremendously well-qualified for the job,” Kato said. “She will bring her years of experience to the planning table as we forge a way forward during this time of transition and map out a vision for the Conservatory as we create plans to move into its permanent new home.”

A Palm Beach County resident who moved from New York City four years ago, Timms has been involved with the Conservatory for several years, teaching master classes, preparing student performances for the Theatre’s annual gala and serving as co-choreographer for the Conservatory’s 2019 acclaimed production of CATS.

Within the new collaborative space, Timms will manage the day-to-day operations of the studio, teach classes and help guide plans for the Conservatory’s future as funds are raised and plans are made to move back to the Theatre. Preliminary plans are being discussed to restart the Conservatory’s popular summer camp programs at the Theatre’s new space in summer 2022, even if the new studios aren’t completely done yet. 

“I’m honored to have been chosen to lead such an important organization with such a rich history in the community, and I’m beyond excited about this collaboration with Kids Need More Art,” Timms said. “My focus will be on providing the best performing arts education possible for local students at the new collaborative space, as well as growing the Conservatory into a world-class arts school as soon as the new building is completed.”

The Conservatory has been without a home this past season while the Theatre completes its much-anticipated $31 million expansion, which entailed tearing down and rebuilding the studios that the Conservatory had operated in since its founding in 2007. Fast-tracked due to the Theatre’s COVID-19 closure, the Theatre’s new expanded space will feature a Broadway-scale stage that will allow the Theatre to qualify for a pre-Broadway or national tour development production, three floors of state-of-the-art production facilities with floor-to-ceiling glass windows, an innovative dining experience, expanded Conservatory and lobby, redesigned entrance and second theater space.

Designed by Oscar Garcia in tandem with visionary architectural firm Currie Sowards Aguila Architects, the work set to be completed this fall entails first framing out the “shell” that will house all aspects of the expansion, giving priority to completing the stage, production support facilities and lobby to ensure that the Theatre can move seamlessly into its 2021/22 season as planned. With the Theatre open, the Theatre will continue to fundraise to put the finishing touches on the remaining inside portions of the building, such as plumbing and electrical work for the Conservatory.

“With our new state-of-the-art facilities, the Conservatory will be spectacular. We expect to grow exponentially once it’s finished – but we still need to raise $5 million to complete the work before we can open back up in its new space,” Kato said. “This innovative collaboration with Kids Need More Art will enable us to reopen the Conservatory while we continue to fundraise.”

As with all arts organizations during the worldwide pandemic, the Theatre took quite a hit this past season. Without sufficient revenue from performances — typically attended by more than 100,000 visitors annually — the Theatre was forced to furlough 80 percent of its staff, slash its annual budget by 80 percent and close the Conservatory, which had previously served about 600 students each year.

The Theatre is now actively raising funds specifically to support the Conservatory. Named the Conservatory Comeback Campaign, anyone specifically interested in supporting the Conservatory’s future at the Theatre can contact Andrew Kato at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

For information and questions about the Conservatory’s reopening collaboration with Kids Need More Art, please check the Theatre’s FAQ document on its website at www.jupitertheatre.org, which is updated regularly as new information becomes available. The Kids Need More Art/Maltz Jupiter Theatre collaborative fine arts studio is located in the Plaza Del Mar studio at 839 Donald Ross Road in Juno Beach.

About the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
The not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre has become one of Florida’s preeminent professional theatres, committed to production and education through its collaborations with local and national artists. Currently the state’s largest award-winning regional theatre, the Theatre draws 100,000 people annually, serves a subscription base of more than 8,250 and is in the process of rebuilding world-class classroom facilities for its Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts, which historically has served hundreds of youth and adults each year. The Theatre is a member of the prestigious League of Resident Theatres. For more information about the Theatre and Conservatory, visit www.jupitertheatre.org.

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Media Contact:
Linnea Bailey (561) 713-0673
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE
TO COMPLETE $30 MILLION EXPANSION
DURING COVID-19 CLOSURE

The not-for-profit regional Theatre has fast-tracked plans to break ground this month on its much-anticipated expansion, paving the way for the Theatre to produce the next Broadway-bound hit musical

August 17, 2020 (Jupiter, Fla.) — As performing arts venues around the country collectively reel from closures due to COVID-19, the largest regional theatre in the southern half of the U.S. is moving forward with a bold and daring $30 million expansion.

The not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre, a 617-seat LORT B+ theatre in South Florida, has postponed its 2020/21 season for the safety and health of its patrons, volunteers and staff and is instead investing in its future: its long-awaited plans for a Broadway-scale stage and production facilities, joining the ranks of theatres such as La Jolla Playhouse and the Goodman Theatre.

Officials at the Theatre — who completed the first phase of improvements for the project last summer — have spent five years fundraising for the expansion, with the work originally slated to begin in phases in April 2021. Instead, when the COVID-19 crisis hit this spring and forced the Theatre’s leadership to grapple with the possibility that the 2020/21 season might not happen, the Theatre’s board of directors and staff began working nonstop to jumpstart the expansion.

“As Broadway and regional theatres across the country remain closed through the foreseeable future, it became clear that with proper planning, our organization could make use of this downtime to make the improvements to the building we have contemplated as part of our strategic plan,” said Producing Artistic Director and Chief Executive Andrew Kato. “Completing the work now will ensure that we can come back stronger than ever when we reopen, and this expansion is bringing us even closer to reaching our goals of producing the next Broadway-bound play or musical right here in South Florida.”

The new plan now compresses the next two phases of construction into 13 months to create the Theatre’s much-anticipated dream space: a Broadway-scale stage that will allow the Theatre to qualify for a pre-Broadway or national tour development production, three floors of state-of-the-art production facilities with floor-to-ceiling glass windows, an innovative dining experience, expanded Conservatory and lobby, redesigned entrance and second theater space.

Designed by Oscar Garcia in tandem with visionary architectural firm Currie Sowards Aguila Architects, the fast-tracked plan entails first framing out the “shell” that will house all aspects of the expansion, giving priority to completing the stage, production support facilities and lobby to ensure that the Theatre can move seamlessly into its 2021/22 season as planned. Over the next few years, the Theatre will continue to fundraise to put the finishing touches on the remaining inside portions of the building, such as plumbing and electrical work for the Conservatory, Scene Café and 199-seat second space.

The ordinarily-buzzing Theatre has not escaped the devastation facing arts organizations across the nation in recent months. In March, a statewide shutdown forced the Theatre to move Conservatory classes online and postpone the Theatre’s season production of How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, though the Theatre still managed to provide patrons with a streaming video option. While the Theatre had initially planned to proceed with the postponed musical and its 2020/21 season in the fall, rising statewide COVID-19 numbers have made reopening as planned impossible at this time. The Theatre is still hoping to be able to mount the production at an offsite venue this spring if the local situation improves.

Without sufficient revenue from performances — attended by more than 100,000 visitors annually — the Theatre has been forced to furlough 80 percent of its staff, slash its annual budget for the current season by 80 percent and cease operation of the Conservatory, which historically serves 600 students per year. With devastating losses like these, completing the expansion now and focusing on being fully operational by the start of the 2021/22 season was a risk worth taking, said Maltz Jupiter Theatre Board Chairman W. Scott Seeley.

“The losses to our organization and industry have been catastrophic,” he said. “We can’t pretend that this has not been very difficult uncharted territory for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre. But while we may be hitting ‘pause’ on our performances this season, we are determined to keep looking toward the future and focusing on transforming our Theatre into the best regional theater in the nation that will be ready for guests as soon as it’s safe to reopen again.”

The expansion work is estimated to provide 100 jobs during the coming year for construction workers, electricians and more, and will save the Theatre an estimated $3 to $4 million by completing the next two phases together. And when the Theatre resumes its normal operations, the Theatre’s status as a 501(c)3 not-for-profit producing organization means that every dollar spent at the Theatre goes back into the local economy – from patrons dining at area restaurants to the many local contractors and vendors hired by the Theatre each season for goods and services.

Using a calculation cited by Americans for the Arts — which estimates that arts organizations generate seven times their annual budget in additional revenue for their communities — the Theatre’s typical annual budget of $8 million drives an additional $56 million in business activity to the region. This is part of $633 million generated annually by Palm Beach County’s arts and cultural organizations. The Theatre historically employs 48 year-round and seasonal employees, as well as about 100 performers per year and 25 designers.

The fast-tracked plan would not have been possible without a $5 million top-off grant from philanthropists and founding board members Milton and Tamar Maltz, who stepped in to offer the remaining funds required to complete the work this season, in addition to the $5 million matching challenge grant through The Milton and Tamar Maltz Family Foundation previously granted to the project. Many donors also added to their contributions when they learned the project would be starting sooner than expected.

“It is a privilege to be part of a community that is willing to turn lemons into lemonade during these turbulent times, and I’d like to encourage everyone to join us in this journey of standing by the Maltz Jupiter Theatre and continuing to believe in its future,” said Marketing Director Dana Munson. “Since its inception in 2004, the Theatre has served as an extraordinary centerpiece of year-round performing arts activities for all in South Florida. Having this expansion completed will be a wonderful asset for the community that will increase the Theatre’s value and visibility.”

The Theatre’s postponed 2021/22 season will feature three previously-announced shows and two new ones. The season will open with Agatha Christie’s Murder on the Orient Express (October 31 – November 14, 2021) and Sweet Charity (November 30 – December 19, 2021), followed by a special surprise: a big hit Broadway musical so huge that the Theatre isn’t contractually allowed to announce it yet (January 11 – February 6, 2022)! The sizzling season will continue with I Hate Hamlet (February 20 – March 6, 2022) and Dirty Rotten Scoundrels, The Musical (March 22 – April 10, 2022).

All limited engagements and the two planned benefit concerts (Stephanie J. Block and Jason Newsted and The Chophouse Band) have also been transferred to the 2021/22 season; patrons who purchased tickets have already been moved into the same seats for the shows’ new dates.

Ticketholders who previously purchased tickets for the upcoming season will be sent instructions via mail and email which will enable them to decide how best to allocate their purchases; options include making a difference by donating the value of their tickets to the “Stand By Us” campaign for a tax-deductible donation, along with having their names added to a permanent honorary naming wall in the in the Theatre’s lobby, access to an exclusive preview tour prior to the Theatre’s Grand Reopening and locking in season ticket prices for their tickets the following year at the 2020/21 price.

Other options include rolling over season tickets to the following season while retaining current seats and corresponding performance times/days or receiving a house credit for the value of the tickets to be used for future season shows at the Theatre. Patrons may visit www.jupitertheatre.org for a list of frequently asked questions and to view a video of the exciting expansion plans.

The Theatre’s staff would like to thank patrons for their understanding, patience and continued support. Remaining members of the theatre’s staff have moved to an alternate office location locally while the work is being completed. The best way to reach the Theatre’s box office is by emailing This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. For more information about the expansion, contact Laurie Stanton at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

About the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
The not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre has become one of Florida’s preeminent professional theatres, committed to production and education through its collaborations with local and national artists. Currently the state’s largest award-winning regional theatre, the Theatre draws 100,000 people annually, serves a subscription base of more than 8,250 and has world-class classroom facilities in support of its Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts, which serves hundreds of youth and adults. The Theatre is a member of the prestigious League of Resident Theatres. For more information about the Theatre and Conservatory, visit www.jupitertheatre.org.

###
Media Contact:
Linnea Bailey (561) 713-0673
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE CONSERVATORY’S
PERFORMING ARTS CLASSES
CONTINUE VIRTUALLY

Students at the Theatre’s Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts are continuing their semester of dance, music, acting and more from their homes


March 30, 2020 (Jupiter) – When fulltime online learning begins for Palm Beach County students on Tuesday, local performing arts students will be ready.

That’s because more than 200 students at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts have already spent the past week participating in dynamic live online dance, musical theater, acting and voice classes from their homes as the Conservatory quickly found a way to adapt to measures put in place to combat the coronavirus pandemic.

Paralleling the Theatre’s efforts to bring a streaming version of its postponed musical How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying to ticketholders, the Conservatory’s faculty leapt into high gear when faced with the new challenge of teaching arts classes online. Within 24 hours, they’d put together a plan and were training each other how to teach from their homes through several online platforms.

Through the cloud-based video conferencing platform Zoom, the Conservatory’s faculty has continued rehearsals for its now-postponed spring musical The Music Man, as well as ballet classes, hip hop, acting, voice and more. Private voice and music lessons are now being conducted through common one-on-one platforms such as FaceTime, Facebook messenger and more.

While both faculty and students are participating from home, everyone still dresses the part in proper dance attire and shoes – though some improvisation is key since students may be using the back of a kitchen chair as their ballet barre, or may only have carpet instead of a floor to dance on. Students include those in grades K-12, as well as young adults enrolled in the Theatre’s two-year Professional Training Program.

“We’re honored and grateful that we have been able to continue to offer our students something that helps them feel normal during this uncertain time,” said Julie Rowe, the Theatre’s director of education. “In addition to the classes that our students love, this provides an opportunity for them to connect with their friends, talk about their day, complete dramaturgical projects using materials from home and more.”

The Conservatory’s faculty meets at the end of each day via Zoom for a faculty meeting to discuss their classes’ progress and come up with creative solutions to tackle the virtual/personal divide. And the sky is the limit, with plans to hold virtual versions of many of the events the students know and love online – such as the Conservatory’s popular Cabaret nights (an open-mic format in which students perform songs in front of their peers), voice recitals and more.

One of the benefits of the Conservatory’s connection to the Theatre is that many of the Theatre’s professional performers have reached out to offer their expertise for virtual master classes and seminars; upcoming events are being finalized and will be announced soon. New classes specifically for the virtual format are also in the works, such as screenwriting and web classes in which students will be able to create their own online film shorts at home.

“We’re prepared to continue operating virtually as long as we need to,” Rowe said. “As long as our students are homebound, we’ll be there providing consistency, bringing our students together as a community and showing them new ways to create art.”

The Florida Department of Education has ordered that all K-12 public and private school buildings in Florida remain closed through April 15 due to statewide concerns over the potential spread of COVID-19. Widespread closures also promoted the Theatre and Conservatory’s buildings to be shut down as a safety precaution.

The Conservatory and Theatre are closely monitoring the guidance provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as well as local and state public health authorities, to safeguard the health and well-being of its guests, students and staff. New dates for the Conservatory’s postponed May production of The Music Man will be announced as soon as possible.

The Conservatory’s staff includes Brian Andrews, Frances Weissler, Kim Cozort, Kristine DiMartino, Alexa Evans, Sophia Gonzalez, Jay Johnson, Kenneth Kay, Shelley Keelor, Ricky Nahas, Kerry Rocks, Lea Roy and Suzanne Ankrum.

The Conservatory’s faculty would like to thank its students and the community for their understanding and continued support through this unpredictable time. Staff members are available to answer questions during regular business hours. The best way to reach specific staff members is by email; a directory can be found on the Theatre’s website at www.jupitertheatre.org.

About the Conservatory
The Maltz Jupiter Theatre Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts is a premiere professional Conservatory that offers a challenging, innovative and quality theatre experience to students of all ages and abilities. In addition to a full schedule of classes, the Conservatory's hands-on workshops and master classes offer students an opportunity to learn first-hand from nationally known directors and Broadway performers, agents and local instructors.

About the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
The not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre has become one of Florida’s preeminent professional theatres, committed to production and education through its collaborations with local and national artists. Currently the state’s largest award-winning regional theatre, the Theatre draws 100,000 people annually, serves a subscription base of more than 8,230 and has world-class classroom facilities in support of its Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts, which serves hundreds of youth and adults. The Theatre is a member of the prestigious League of Resident Theatres. For more information about the Theatre’s upcoming shows and Conservatory, visit www.jupitertheatre.org.

###
Media Contact:
Linnea Bailey (561) 713-0673
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

MALTZ JUPITER THEATRE
TO OFFER STREAMING OPTION FOR
TICKETHOLDERS OF ITS POSTPONED MUSICAL
HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING

Patrons will now have the option of watching an exciting recorded version now from the comfort of their own homes and then returning in the fall to see it live on stage


March 23, 2020 (Jupiter) – The show must go on at the Maltz Jupiter Theatre.

Even when faced with the catastrophic losses caused by the postponement of the musical How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying due to the global coronavirus pandemic, the Theatre has found a way to bring the magic of live theater to its patrons at home.

Originally slated for March 17 – April 5, the Theatre is currently working to reschedule the musical for the fall. But as a special treat for its patrons, the Theatre is offering an innovative way for ticketholders to see the musical’s one-of-a-kind performance from the comfort of their couches.

Similar to the 2017 film version of Disney’s Newsies: The Broadway Musical! or the upcoming 2021 film version of Hamilton: An American Musical (which were filmed live on stage and then produced for movie theaters), the Theatre obtained special union permission to film the production.

The musical was professionally filmed live on the Theatre’s stage with a four-camera setup, giving patrons a thrilling and unique perspective of the musical just as it was performed.

“We’re extremely excited to be able to offer our patrons multiple options for how to see the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s production of How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying – including the ability to experience theater from home,” said Andrew Kato, the Theatre’s producing artistic director and chief executive. “We want to make sure everyone has a chance to see this spectacular musical, and hopefully this will bring a little joy to our patrons during a time in which they’re unable to visit the Theatre in person.”

The production never had the chance to open; the decision to postpone was determined just as the cast was finishing its three-week intensive rehearsal process, marking a quick turnaround for filming on the day the show had been slated to start previews. 

Ticketholders will now have several options to see the show: they can wait to see the musical live when it triumphantly returns in the fall, opt for the film version of the musical now – or both. Those who opt for the recorded version will be provided exclusive access to the performance’s recording through partner Wistia. Ticketholders will receive an email from the Theatre today with directions that explain how to access the recording.

All ticketholders will be provided with the streaming version to watch now through March 29. Since the fall production is effectively a direct transfer to new dates, ticketholders will also be moved into their exact same seats and performance days, then given first priority for a period of time to switch dates as needed. Patrons will be notified of their new dates via letter and email.

The Theatre is just one of countless arts organizations across the nation and world that have cancelled or postponed their events to protect local citizens from any possible risk of contracting COVID-19. As a not-for-profit producing organization, the Theatre has already invested an enormous amount of time and money into the creation of the production that they will not be able to recoup.

Unlike a performing arts center, the Theatre has spent many months building the show from the ground up and has numerous union contracts and obligations to fulfill. Postponing the show is estimated to cost the Theatre at least $800,000, Kato said.

“It is in critical times like these that we need our supporters to continue to believe in our work,” he said. “Like other nonprofit arts organizations, this is very difficult uncharted territory for the Maltz Jupiter Theatre and we are shouldering huge financial losses from this postponement. We’re working around the clock to gain our footing again from this and we would like to thank our patrons for their patience and support.”

For any patrons unable to attend in the fall, the Theatre will provide the exclusive streaming version of the musical to watch now for free and the opportunity to donate their tickets back to the Theatre for a tax-deductible donation letter for the value of their tickets. New contributions are also always appreciated.

While the buildings housing the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s administrative offices, box office and Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts are currently closed, staff are working remotely and available via phone and email. To ensure safety and convenience for patrons, the Theatre is now allowing new and renewing subscribers to place their orders over the phone instead of dropping off their order forms in person. Conservatory classes have resumed via an all-new virtual format, allowing students to take lessons from home.

The Theatre is closely monitoring the guidance provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as well as local and state public health authorities, to safeguard the health and well-being of its guests, students and staff.

The Theatre’s staff would like to thank patrons for their understanding, patience and continued support during this difficult time. Box office representatives are available to answer questions during regular business hours. The best way to reach the Theatre’s staff is by email; a directory can be found on the Theatre’s website at www.jupitertheatre.org.

About the Maltz Jupiter Theatre
The not-for-profit Maltz Jupiter Theatre has become one of Florida’s preeminent professional theatres, committed to production and education through its collaborations with local and national artists. Currently the state’s largest award-winning regional theatre, the Theatre draws 100,000 people annually, serves a subscription base of more than 8,230 and has world-class classroom facilities in support of its Goldner Conservatory of Performing Arts, which serves hundreds of youth and adults. The Theatre is a member of the prestigious League of Resident Theatres. For more information about the Theatre’s upcoming shows and Conservatory, visit www.jupitertheatre.org.

###
Media Contact:
Linnea Bailey (561) 713-0673
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

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