(Columbia, Tenn.— January 13, 2012) - - - Ain’t Misbehavin, the Tony Award winning Broadway Musical, is an extraordinary musical that encompasses 30 show-stopping musical numbers that take you on a journey through the Fats Waller song book and Harlem in its heyday. First Farmers Performance Series and Columbia State Community College are pleased to bring this show to the Cherry Theater on Thursday, February 9 at 7 p.m.
“We’re excited to be presenting this high energy, musical entertainment event to our audience,” said Beth Duffield, Director of Community Events at Columbia State Community College. “Ain’t Misbehavin” is Broadway at its best and we’re sure our patrons are going to enjoy every minute of the show – from curtain open to curtain close.” With snazzy period costumes, complete with bowlers and spats and ermine and pearls, the dynamic five member cast and a six piece band turn the theatre into a rollicking rent party. Ain’t Misbehavin’ is a night of entertainment that audiences young and old will never forget.
Individual tickets are $20 for adults and $15 for students. To charge tickets by phone, call (931) 540-2879. Visa, Mastercard, American Express and Discover are accepted. Tickets can also be purchased at the Columbia State Community College ticket office Monday-Friday between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. The ticket box office will open one hour prior to each performance in the Waymon L. Hickman Building, Room 100A. All performances in the series will be in the Cherry Theater, located in the Waymon L. Hickman building on the Columbia campus.
The 2011-2012 Performance Series is made possible by our sponsors, First Farmers and Merchants Bank, and the Columbia State Community College Foundation.
Columbia State is a two-year college, serving a nine-county area in southern Middle Tennessee with locations in Columbia, Franklin, Lawrenceburg, Lewisburg and Clifton. As Tennessee’s first community college, Columbia State is committed to increasing access and enhancing diversity at all five campuses. Columbia State is a member of the Tennessee Board of Regents, the sixth largest higher education system in the nation