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first_imgOcean City, NJ – The Greater Ocean City Theatre Company will be offering an exciting array of camps and classes this spring and summer. The lineup includes programs that are designed for the youngest students and serve as an introduction to the performing arts, as well as, classes for students with an extensive performing arts background.“Our arts educational programming continues to grow into a rewarding part of the Greater Ocean City Theatre Company” says Michael Hartman, OCTC Artistic Director. “Students who participate in educational programming experience the perfect balance of learning and fun while being exposed to a professional, safe and creative environment.”New for 2017 is a full line up of spring programming. “Parents and students have expressed an interest in year round theatre programming. Offering our spring classes and workshops is a way for OCTC to show a stronger arts education commitment,” said Hartman. Participants will be able to work with leading artists in the theatre industry to perfect audition skills, participate in improvisational acting classes and even study dance/movement specific for students with an interest in musical theatre. Enrollment for spring programming is underway!The prestigious OCTC Junior Company will present PIPPIN and SEUSSICAL JR this summer! This select group of student performers in 5th – 12th grades get to work with a professional production team to present fully staged Broadway style musicals each summer. Auditions to join the Jr Company will be held on May 6 and 7, 2017. To learn more visit the Junior Company page on oceancitytheatrecompany.com.The summer of 2017 will bring master classes with our professional casts of MARY POPPINS and FIDDLER ON THE ROOF, Theatre camps for students in K – 8th grades, private acting/vocal classes, musical theatre dance classes and more!Enrollment is limited! To sign-up or for more information, visit the education page at oceancitytheatrecompany.com or call 609-398-1118.last_img read more

first_img Published on February 21, 2013 at 2:14 am Contact Debbie: [email protected] | @debbietruong Syracuse finished last season ranked a program-best No. 23 in the USA Today Coaches poll. Having graduated key players, the Orange found itself relegated to familiar territory at the start of the 2013 season, falling outside of the Top 25 once more. But it doesn’t faze the Orange.“We try not to really worry about the politics stuff because it kind of gets in our head and if we feel that we’re good enough, then that’s all that really matters,” junior first baseman Jasmine Watson said.Fresh off of a 3-1 showing at last weekend’s Cougar Classic, the Orange will look to add to its win column at the Mary Nutter Collegiate Classic, formerly the Cathedral City Classic. SU makes the cross-country trek to Palm Springs, Calif., to face ranked opponents Florida and Stanford, as well as San Diego State, Colorado State and Long Beach State.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe level of competition in the five-game slate makes it one of pitching-ace-turned-assistant-coach Jenna Caira’s favorite trips of the season. The tournament features teams that will capitalize on the smallest errors, making tight play especially important as SU heads toward the brunt of its schedule, Big East play.“We just have to make sure we play our A-game,” Caira said. “We can’t let up because these are the type of teams that we’ll be facing and are going to jump on the opportunities when we don’t make mistakes, so we really have to limit those.”The Orange will look to build off of and learn from last weekend’s Cougar Classic. Syracuse fell to James Madison at the tournament’s close, despite notching its first three wins of the weekend. Following strong hitting throughout the first three games, the Orange went cold at bat against James Madison, falling 8-0.Last weekend’s loss to James Madison aside, Lindsay Taylor’s pitching was a bright spot, Caira said. Taylor has developed a stronger handle on the change-up and, moving forward, Caira said she’d like to see the sophomore move batters in the box more. Remaining on point and not letting the team’s spirits dip – even if the team falls in a scoring rut as it did against Madison — is vital, Watson said.“We were all down and that can’t happen,” she said. So, I think it’s just when you see someone down, don’t feed off of it, pick them up and we then feed off your positive energy.” For senior captain Veronica Grant, a Southern California native who will be returning home to play in front of family, a successful tournament begins first by remaining in the moment, trusting in one another’s play and not worrying about the team on the other side. “I think that’s a major key, not thinking about the name on the jersey. People will be like, ‘Oh, you’re playing Stanford.’ It’s just another team. We need to treat it like it’s just another team and play our hardest.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more