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Address:
2900 Campus Road & Hillel Place
1 Block West of "The Junction"
at the intersection of Nostrand and Flatbush Avenues
Brooklyn , New York

Contact Information:
Phone: 718-951-4500
Website: http://www.brooklyncenteronline.org
Ticket Prices:
check individual listings > > >

Qualify to use the Multibuy Price
by purchasing 3 or more different performances.
Phone orders only: 718-951-4500.

Directions:
SUBWAY: #2 to Flatbush Avenue (last stop on this line). be sure train says Flatbush Avenue on the front car (some #2 trains go to New Lots Avenue).
Exiting the train station, you will be at The Junction -- a major intersection in Brooklyn of Flatbush Avenue, Nostrand Avenue and Hillel Place. Standing at Hillel Place (Blimpie's will be on the corner), walk along Hillel Place toward the large Brooklyn Center for the Performing Arts marquee at the end of the block at Campus Road; the entrance to Performing Arts complex is accessed through the college's main entrance gate, with the exception of the Gershwin Theatre entrance which is about 50 yards to the LEFT of the college gates.

BUS: B6, B11, B41, B44 and Q35 buses all stop at The Junction -- a major intersection in Brooklyn of Flatbush Avenue, Nostrand Avenue and Hillel Place.
Standing at Hillel Place (Blimpie's will be on the corner), walk along Hillel Place toward the large Brooklyn Center for the Performing Arts.



Brooklyn Center for the Performing Arts at Brooklyn College
EVENTS
Brooklyn Center at Kumble Theater

Lunar New Year Celebration - Year of the Dog

February 11

Usher in the Year of the Dog with this vibrant celebration of traditional Chinese dance, music, and culture.

Tickets: $25 adults, $12.50 children
 
Brooklyn College Department of Theatre Presents

Dominique Morisseau's "Detroit '67"

February 16-24

Dominique Morisseau's "Detroit '67"

Artwork: Joseph Loguirato

Detroit '67 is about big issues: race, home, Motown, family and a city under siege. In the tradition of A Raisin in the Sun and The Piano Lesson, Morisseau’s drama is at its core about two siblings — Chelle and Lank — clashing over the right to maintain family stability or reach for a dream of economic progress. When a white, female stranger enters their lives, the lines of the legacy they’re both fighting to protect become blurred. Set against the explosive racial tensions of the 1967 Detroit riots, which occurred over the course of five days, Morisseau might be letting us know that, despite it all, the music keeps us together.

 


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