The Milford Eleven by Orlando J. Camp and Ed Kee

The following excerpt is taken verbatim from “The Milford Eleven,” by Orlando J. Camp and Ed Kee. It is a personal account of the struggles of 11 African-American children who were denied the educations they deserved—and, to which as American citizens, were entitled.




On May 17, 1954, the Supreme Court of the United States, under the ruling of Brown v. Board of Education, outlawed segregation in public schools. All children—regardless of race—were awarded equal protection of the laws guaranteed by the 14th Amendment. But the court did not require desegregation by a specific time, and many towns, including Milford, were slow to adopt the ruling.
The following excerpt is taken verbatim from “The Milford Eleven,” by Orlando J. Camp and Ed Kee. It is a personal account of the struggles of 11 African-American children who were denied the educations they deserved—and, to which as American citizens, were entitled.

To obtain a copy of the book, visit cedartreebooks.com.


Chapter One

Living in the Wrong America

Gertrude Dickerson, a founder of the Bethel A.M.E. Church in Milford, and the matriarch of the familyLiving in the fifties as an Afro-American was not like a Norman Rockwell painting. There were two Americas, one black and one white. I lived in an all-black world in the fifties. The only contact with white America was at the local grocery store, which was owned by a white family named Jewel. My mother would send me or my brother Gordon to the Jewel Grocery Store to buy food items.

The summers in Milford, Delaware, were always hot, but never dull. As a fifteen-year-old boy I couldn’t wait for school to be out, not because school was boring, but because summer meant I had a chance to spend more time with my buddies. In a small town like Milford, I think friendships are stronger because there are a limited number of friends to choose from. Like most young boys in town, we had chores to do each day. Grama, as my brother Gordon and I called her, made sure we did our chores before we could play with our friends.

Milford during the fifties was a town where both races coexisted, but coexisted with the unwritten rules of segregation. While there was no history of open confrontation between the races, it was clear that certain lines could not be crossed. Milford was a simple place to grow up. It was a peaceful town with blacks living in one area and whites living in another. It was like living in a mythical America. Whites pretended to get along with blacks, and blacks smiled and pretended to be happy with what whites gave them. We justified the approach by telling ourselves that things could be worse, and that things were not as bad as they had been in the past.

Harvey Kenton, a white Milfordian, was in the eighth grade in 1954 and recalls very little interaction between white and black children. Name calling and even stone throwing could break out if one group lingered too long in the other’s neighborhood. These forays into alien territory were infrequent, but occasional incidents did occur. He remembers there being very little common ground for play or any other activities between the black and white children in Milford at mid-century.1

As a young African American about the same age as Harvey, however, I remember things differently. Our relationship with the white community was not as removed, especially between the guys. We knew some of the white guys around town from playing basketball, football, and baseball with them. In fact, we used to swim with them every day during the summer months in the Caulk Company reservoir, which was about thirty feet deep and very warm in August. One of the fun things we used to do with the white guys was to climb on top of the reservoir railroad tracks, which carried the local train delivering goods to the town. As it slowed down, we used to climb on top of the freight car, and when it reached the reservoir area, we would dive off the top of the car, down twenty feet, plunging into the reservoir water. Ronnie Vann and I were the only two who had the nerve to do this. Charlie Fleming, Eugene Harris (Mouse), and my brother Gordon would watch. We also used to play water tag with the white guys with no racial tension.

Joseph Camp, an independent taxi driver and manager of the Republican Club of Morton, Pa.

One of the white guys who used to swim with us was Perry White, a neighbor who lived on the street behind our house. He had two sisters, Shirley and Dorothy. We were very good friends. My brother Gordon many years later still tells a story about when he was in the Marines.2 He was stationed at the Brooklyn Navy Yard at the front gate, doing his duty as a military policeman, when one night a guy came up to the front gate to check in and gave his papers to Gordon for review. It was Perry White, now a sergeant, and Gordon was a corporal. They were very surprised and glad to see each other. In fact, they hung out in the Brooklyn area until Perry’s transfer to his new duty station months later.

On Saturday afternoons in Milford, we would get dressed after swimming in the reservoir in the morning, and together, white and black, go to the Shore Theater for the Saturday afternoon matinee. The matinee cost a quarter and you could see two features, several cartoons, and get popcorn.

The only distinction in the theaters was that the white guys would go downstairs, while we went up in the balcony to watch the movies. There were no signs that read “Colored Only,” but we knew that was the way it was. On Sunday nights, we would go to the Scheme Theater, and the same unwritten rules would apply: whites downstairs and blacks upstairs. We used to have fun watching the white lovers who were allowed to come upstairs and go in the back of the balcony to what we called Necking Row. For our own amusement, we would throw popcorn down on the white kids downstairs, or spy on the lovers and laugh at how corny it looked seeing white couples making out. It was interesting because the white couples never feared or demonstrated any kind of discomfort being in an all-black section of the theater. My guess is that they thought the blacks wouldn’t tell anybody. Who would we tell?

Gertrude Camp, a talented poet who never received the praise she deserved, though some of her work was published in The Milford Chronicle in the 1950s.

Yes, there were times when an occasional fight would break out. In fact, I remember one Halloween when a group of white boys rode through the colored section of town, probably loaded on beer, hollering out of the window, “Hey, niggers.” Unfortunately for them, their car stalled. We grabbed them and started fighting. But fighting in the fifties could be considered civilized compared to today. There were no guns, maybe a knife, but no serious weapons. It was just an old-fashioned fist fight. They started to run when they saw we had more guys than they did. I remember we were punching them when my mother came up and pulled me off of one of the white boys. When the fight was over, the hate was over. Nobody appeared to have any grudges about what happened on either side. These were typical teenage guys, dealing with their testosterone surges.

We used to hang out at the local Flying A gas station, where one of the white guys worked. We used to stand around listening to them talk about cars; as younger boys, we were fascinated by the car talk, and the noise of their loud glass Pac mufflers, which was the cool thing to have in the fifties. While they sounded cool, they were illegal. If the cops caught you with glass Pac, they made you take it off your car.

We understood the unwritten rules of segregation. We grew up with it, we lived it. If they treated us OK, we treated them OK. We realized that it didn’t cost them anything to be nice to us. The white kids could be friendly with us because they didn’t risk anything. We learned from our black parents, neighbors, and friends what we could do and what we couldn’t do.

Gertrude Dickerson, better known as “Aunt Gertie,” made a living as a faith healer. Her clients were mostly white women who would shower Dickerson with gifts, claiming that she had actual healing powers

There were several white establishments that were friendly to blacks, and these were the whites who cared more about green than black. One friendly place was a Greek restaurant called Nick’s Place on Walnut Street that would serve blacks. We could walk in and order cheeseburgers and fries without any discomfort or fear from being there. I remember the first day I walked in when I was thirteen or so. Nick, the owner, said, “Come on in. Have a seat,” as if he knew and understood what minorities were going through. In fact, I sensed that he had experienced discrimination as a Greek immigrant in his new land, and therefore empathized with us.

Milford was beginning to change, because the younger white generation was friendlier, more open than the older folks. Old white folks would call us “boy,” never call us by our names, and the young white guys would always use our names. But we knew that just below the surface of friendliness with white guys, there was a line that could not be crossed.

Across the world, 1954 was marked by the first appearances of personalities who were destined to capture and dominate our attention for the next two decades. In a little country called Vietnam, native forces lead by Ho Chi Minh and his brilliant general Vo Ngyuen Giap defeated occupying French forces at Dien Bien Phu.
Further west, the Shah of Iran was restored to his throne with the help of the American CIA. In England, the four-minute mile was shattered by English track star Dr. Roger Bannister.

In the United States, the power of television was illustrated by the new medium’s role in the rise and fall of Senator Joseph McCarthy. In Hollywood, Marlon Brando was named Best Actor for his work in “On the Waterfront,” and Grace Kelly Best Actress for “The Country Girl.” In 1954, Bruce Catton won the Pulitzer Prize for “A Stillness at Appomattox.” Linus C. Pauling won the Nobel Prize for Chemistry. Dwight Eisenhower was president; Richard Nixon was vice-president. Jack Kennedy and Lyndon Johnson were young U.S. senators. Gerald Ford was in the House of Representatives. Jimmy Carter, with the death of his father, had returned to Plains, Georgia, to run his family’s farming and peanut business. Ronald Reagan was the spokesman for General Electric and hosted The General Electric Theatre. George W. Bush was an eight-year-old in Midland, Texas, and Bill Clinton was an eight-year-old in Hope, Arkansas.

Gordon Westley Camp, a proud Marine who left Milford to become a prominent businessman with the Federal Reserve Bank of New YorkSome black Americans were also making a mark in 1954. Charles S. Mahoney was named the first black to be a full-time member of the United States delegation to the United Nations. Marian Anderson sang at the Metropolitan Opera in New York City. Willie Mays hit .345, led the New York Giants to a World Series victory, and was named the Most Valuable Player of the National League. Willie Mays was twenty-three years old. A young black preacher from Atlanta, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., accepted the call at the Dexter Avenue Baptist Church in Montgomery, Alabama. King was twenty-five years old.

While locked in a cold war with the Soviet Union, the United States found itself vulnerable to the Communist charge that America was a deeply racist society, that a separate nation of black Americans—a nation within a nation—existed, which did not enjoy the full benefits of American society. Indeed, “full protection under the law” as guaranteed by the Fourteenth Amendment, was denied to most black Americans. But there were indications after World War II that the racial status quo would be challenged. By 1954, five cases challenging school segregation were consolidated before the Supreme Court. Southerners predicted bloodshed and violence if the Supreme Court ruled that segregation was unconstitutional. But other Americans felt that removing racial segregation in public schools would be an affirmation of democracy, a triumphant answer to the Communist charges of racism. In short, ending racial segregation would show that the United States was now a truly democratic nation.

The year 1954 was remarkable for our community as well. One of the most significant events of that year was the Brown v. Board Supreme Court ruling that declared segregated public education to be unconstitutional. In Milford, Delaware, I was one of eleven African American tenth-graders who would be among the first direct beneficiaries of the Brown v. Board decision and also the first victims of white massive resistance to the decision. These young and unknowing pioneers: Kenneth Baynard, Leo Blue, Charles Fleming, Jr., Eugene Harris, Irene Pettyjohn, Lillian Simmons, Madalene Staten, Annie Ruth Thompson, Edna Turner, Ronald Vann and I would serve as the initial focal point of a national debate on race and education that would endure for decades. Fifty years later, the nation still struggles with race and education. Milford, the scene of the first struggle, took fifty years to acknowledge the historic attempt to integrate and to recognize those students who crossed the barriers of Jim Crow education.

Gordon Westley Camp, shown againIn 1954, Doug Gibson, who was starting his second year of teaching math and woodshop at Benjamin Banneker Junior High, said there were no racial problems as long as black folks stayed in their place.3 Doug was tall, distinguished, and a “dapper” dresser whom we all looked up to because he was a black man who spoke his mind and wore those fancy bow ties when most black men didn’t even wear neckties. He cared about the young black students, and he knew what it would take for them to have a chance to get an education.

As Doug talked to many blacks in the neighborhood, one-third of them told him they did not want integration.4 They felt that if blacks were integrated with white students, many black families would lose their job because of white backlash. Many blacks agreed with this idea. Most blacks worked for white families, white farmers, and white manufacturing. Throughout the early 1950s, the classified ads in the Wilmington Morning News asked for “Colored Woman” or “Colored Man” for domestic or kitchen service jobs. Clearly, this was the kind of work that blacks were expected to do.5 Because of this, many black maids acted as spokespersons for the black community. White homeowners would ask the colored maid how she felt about the rumors of integration. They would say they didn’t like it out of fear of losing their job, but in the privacy of their own home they would encourage their children to study hard because they did not want their children to go through what they went through. Jobs in the fifties for African Americans were limited to a few trades—truck driving, shoe repair, farming, domestic work, and factory work. If you had a college education, you could teach in a colored school.

Although Doug Gibson was a local school teacher and had a college education, he, too, felt the sting of segregation. As a young man he worked as a bartender in a local country club. The white members knew and liked Doug and, after a few years of building a good rapport with the white members, he tried to join the country club and was told that his application was rejected without reason. He quit the bartending job and wondered how long would it be before a black man who was able to meet the financial requirements and rules of any country club would have an equal chance to enjoy the pleasures of socializing on the golf course or tennis courts or just entertaining friends and family without regard to race.

Whites in the fifties treated blacks with a degree of a paternalistic attitude. This was easy to do because it did not cost the white community anything to be nice to blacks. Whites gave up nothing to be nice to blacks. In fact, they gained some self-satisfaction from trying to help blacks, although in perhaps a superficial way, which helped lessen racial guilt.

Laura Thomas, better known as “Doll,” who went to school  for creative design,  then created and sold  exquisite artificial flowers for weddings, holidays and special occasions. She was admired for her art,  but praised for her  cooking— particularly for her homemade rolls and cinnamon buns. My family was not unlike most black families in the fifties. My great-grandmother Gertrude Ross, better known to her family and friends as Aunt Gertie, came up from Caroline County, Maryland, in the early part of the 1900s to live in the Slaughter Neck, Ellendale region just south of Milford. Her brothers, Jim Ross and Enos Ross, moved to Lincoln to work on a farm and later sharecropped with local white farmers.
Enos’s father was the son of a white slave owner. He was a very light-skinned man about six foot five with gray, wavy, curly hair. When I was a young boy my uncles were older and semi-retired. Uncle Enos had a small huckster business selling butter, eggs, chickens, and corn. We would get our butter in a six-quart bucket and our ears of corn in a barrel knapsack. This was the way the minority community survived the low income status of the African American community in the fifties.

My Uncle Jim Ross was a tall, dark-skinned man about six foot six. Uncle Enos and Uncle Jim eventually owned their own sizeable farms in Lincoln and Slaughter Neck, Delaware after many years of hard work sharecropping. Although my uncles had different fathers, no one talked about the fact that one was fathered by a white farmer. What was there to say? Rape or consensual sex by a white farmer with black women made little difference in the fifties. We never really knew what happened; we just never talked about it.

Aunt Gertie was called that by everyone in the colored community. It appeared to me that everyone back then was related to one another. I had so many aunts and uncles that I thought we were one of the biggest families in Milford. At one time I had, so they tell me, five grandmothers at the same time. Of course I was just a baby so I don’t remember them at all.

One of my cousins, whom everyone called Grand Pop Ross, my uncles Enos and Jim and my grandmother Gertrude were some of the founders of the Bethel A.M.E. Church of Milford, Delaware.

My cousin, Grand Pop Ross, had a farm in Ellendale, Delaware, where he grew produce of all kinds. He helped to pay the black teachers’ salaries by giving them produce so that they could feed their families for free. This was one of the many ways the colored community was able to make ends meet.

Editor’s Note: On Thursday, May 24, Camp and several of the other African-American students known as the Milford Eleven received honorary diplomas. The historic event occurred 58 years after the students were denied an education at Milford High School. Gertrude Ross was looking for a better life than the one she had in southern Maryland in the late 1880s. Back in those days, the only work that was available to uneducated colored women was farming, plant work and domestic work. They sometimes sharecropped a farm for a white landowner. My grandmother would tell me and my brother Gordon stories of working from “Can’t to Can’t.” That means you work from when you can’t see in the morning to until you can’t see at night. It was hard work, but it was all they had. When she got married to Buddy Powell they moved to Milford, and Grandma took a job as domestic housekeeper for the most prominent family in Milford, the Grier family, who owned the L. D. Caulk Company, the town’s largest employer. She had three daughters and two sons, Laura called “Doll,” Mabel, Louise, Buddy, and Jimmy. Laura was my grandmother. Louise was my aunt who at sixteen moved to Atlantic City and worked for a family named Blankfield who owned a large appliance store for over fifty years. Mabel passed away at the age of sixteen after swimming and catching pneumonia. Laura married a traveling preacher named Rev. L. Thomas and had a child, who was named Gertrude after my great-grandmother. This was my mother. Mom married Joseph Camp and had two sons, me and my brother Gordon. Gordon played a role with me in the Milford integration story.

Due to the lack of employment opportunities in Milford, my grandmother Doll moved to Philadelphia when she was a young girl and was a seamstress for a textile company there. She also made beautiful handmade flowers out of crepe paper as a hobby. The flowers looked so real; she made them into beautiful bouquets of roses, mums, lilies, daffodils and many other flowers that I loved but didn’t know their names. She was proud of her flowers because it didn’t matter what color your skin was, everybody loved her flowers. Our home was always filled with beautiful flowers which were on display for potential customers to see. She lived at 1231 South 17th Street in Philadelphia. It was a modest row house from the 1920s or 1930s. My mother went to Girls High in 1927 in Philadelphia, which was integrated. There is irony in Mom going to an integrated school when twenty years later her sons would go to a segregated school in Delaware. The sheer coincidence of where a family needed to live created this irony.

Mom met my father, Joe Camp, who was a taxi driver and one of the managers of the Morton Pennsylvania Republican Club in the seventies. As manager of the club, and through his contacts in the Philadelphia area, he was able to book local bands and artists such as Harold Melvin and The Blue Notes, Gladys Knight and the Pips and other now famous groups. One of my favorite events was their annual fashion show called “One Step Beyond.” It was a fashion show of all men—gay men who looked just like women. They wore the latest fashions and you couldn’t tell most of them from women. But there were a few that were so funny because their hands and feet were so big and their beards still had those five o’clock shadows.

My mother and father moved to Swarthmore, Pennsylvania, to live with his father and mother, Robert and Mildred Camp. Robert, who we called Pop-Pop, worked as a chauffeur for the Geer Family for approximately fifty years. Mildred, or Mom-Mom as we called her, was a devoted housewife. They had a profound influence on our lives; they taught me, my brother Gordon, and my cousin Lois Williams, who was my father’s sister’s child. The three of us used to hang out together. Lois had the cute shape that the boys just drooled over. When she came to Milford with our father from Darby, Pennsylvania, the Milford boys would go wild. All the boys wanted to know how long she was going to be in town and who she was. When we told them that she was our cousin, we had a house full of guys trying to talk to her. But she was too quick for them. She had heard all of the pick-up lines from the Philadelphia-area boys. She went to an integrated school and worked in Philadelphia at the Military Signal Corps division. She knew Milford boys would not be a challenge for her.”6

My grandfather drove for the Geers, a prosperous and prominent family; this was a prestigious position for a man of color in the forties and fifties. The Geers made their money in real estate and banking.

Pop-Pop taught us to show our intelligence and to not be intimidated by any white person. He was also one of the cleanest people I have ever met. When we finished eating dinner we would take turns washing the dishes. I used to hate to eat because when you washed dishes you had to pass his dish inspection. He would hold a glass up to the light, and if there were any water spots on the glass, you had to wash all of the glasses again. You could be in that kitchen for hours. After dinner, we use to watch “Gunsmoke” on television. Pop-Pop used to make me read the credits at the end of the show at the bottom of the television set to help me learn how to pronounce the difficult names on the show. After a while, I could pronounce all of the names on the show without making a mistake. There used to be a saying that if you came from lower Delaware, you came from slower Delaware. Pop-Pop disproved this with everything he did.

My brother Gordon and I were born in Philadelphia at the Mercy Douglas Hospital, where black healthcare was provided for mostly colored patients.
Philadelphia was integrated in the public schools, but segregated when it came to healthcare and hospitals. My brother and I grew up living in two worlds. We went to school in Swarthmore until I was in the fifth grade. We stayed with our grandparents, Robert and Mildred Camp, as a family until I was in the fifth grade and Gordon was in the third grade. At that time, Mom separated from and divorced Dad and moved back to Milford with her mother, Laura Thomas, and great-grandmother, Gertrude Powell, and her husband, Buddy Powell. Grandma later re-married and became Gertrude Dickerson. In Milford we lived in a charming all-white frame house in an all-white neighborhood.

We loved living with our great-grandmother at 7 Maple Avenue. Living with three generations of personalities was a great learning experience. Our great-grandmother was a faith healer at Bethel A. M. E. Church. I am not a total believer in putting hands on people and making them well, but I have seen her lay her hands on people, both black and white, and they claim they were healed. She made extra money and was always getting beautiful gifts from her believers. I remember big limousines pulling up in front of the house, and white ladies would smile at me and go inside, and Grandma would close the door to the parlor. An hour later, the white ladies would come out smiling and appeared to be happy. There must have been something to faith healing because these ladies—very few of them were men—would bring the most beautiful gifts: clothes, turkeys at holiday time, and impressive amounts of cash. Sometimes they gave me a dollar for school as payment for helping them heal or feel better.

I never doubted my grandma’s faith in God. Grandma insisted that Gordon and I read a Bible verse every night. We would always look for the shortest Bible verse to read out loud. But Grandma soon got wise to us and started to assign the verses. She also continued to make the beautiful flowers out of crepe paper in Milford, and she sold them to many of the people who came to the house for healing as well as for weddings and social occasions, just like she did in Philadelphia. Grandma worked for over fifty years as a housekeeper for the Griers and we lived only three blocks from their home. There were only two families that lived on Maple Avenue.

Mom worked for the Abers and Coopersmiths, who owned Coopersmiths, a department store for ladies. Mom worked as a fitting room attendant and a housekeeper for the family. Their home was one block from Milford High School, the all-white school that later became the scene of the integration crisis in 1954. My mother loved poetry, and she wrote beautiful poems that were lost over the years. I recently discovered that she wrote a play called “An Imaginary Trip.” Unfortunately the text for the play was lost. She was recognized at Girls High in Philadelphia for her poetry. She was an avid reader and she spoke and corresponded in French. Her passion was to be a writer. Today, as I am unexpectedly attempting to write an account of the times and events that followed integration, I think she would be proud and surprised at my attempt, not as a writer, but for telling the story of what happened to me and the ten other students who faced the challenge together.

We lived next to a stream which flowed into Silver Lake. I enjoyed my green and red canoe, which could seat four guys comfortably. A couple of times I took Grandma and Doll for a ride. I can see Grandma now with her big straw hat, and Doll with her sunglasses—the kind you snap on. They were scared at first, but once they saw that I knew what I was doing, they enjoyed the ride. They would point out the different kinds of fish they saw in the water.

We rowed my canoe all over Silver Lake. It was especially beautiful at sundown and early in the morning. We would cruise the lake with my brother and friends Ronnie Vann, Charles Fleming, Mouse (whose real name is Eugene Harris) and Leo Blue. It was an idyllic setting, even for African American kids living in a segregated town. We did not feel the sting of racism; we enjoyed all of the same pleasures as the white kids, including the tranquility of a small town.

The summer of 1954 was one of the happiest times of our lives. I was graduating from junior high school, a major milestone for a fifteen-year-old. We passed the time away that summer by playing basketball, baseball, swimming, and watching the older guys work on their cars. We thought they were so cool because they called their cars Hot Rods. Most of the Hot Rods were owned by the white boys. We hung out at the local gas station at night while they worked on their cars putting on dual exhaust systems, dual carburetors, and white-wall tires, etc. Remember white-wall tires? In June of that year, when my classmates and I graduated from the ninth grade at Benjamin Banneker School, we could not have imagined that within four months we would be making history by attending the all-white Milford High School.

 

NOTES
Chapter 1—Living in the Wrong America
1. Interview with Harvey Kenton,
December 30, 1993
2. Interview with Gordon Camp,
September 6, 2005
3. Interview with Doug Gibson,
August 18, 2005
4. Ibid.
5. Wilmington Morning News,
August 28, 1951, 44.
6. Interview with Lois Williams,
November 12, 2005.

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Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Capital Ringers, community handbell ensemble, presents spring shows, “Bach to Rock!” Featuring music from Bach and Mozart to contemporary artists, the Capital Ringers 2016 Spring Concert Tour...

Cost: Freewill/Donations

Where:
St. Paul's Lutheran Church
Newark, DE


Telephone: 302-632-3106
Contact Name: Linda Simms
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Location: Wilmington Riverfront, Dravo Plaza, 815 Justison St. Time: Registration: 7:45 a.m. Race/walk start: 9:30 a.m. Fee: $25 (until the Thursday before the race at noon) $30 day of event;...

Where:
, DE

More information

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Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

The islands take over Cinco de Mayo with $5 Margaritas! From May 2 through May 5, celebrate with four tequila-filled-days of fun and over ten flavors of margaritas, including our handcrafted...

Cost: Cost of meal

Where:
Bahama Breeze
500 Center Blvd
Newark, DE  19702
View map »

More information

Our 23rd year! Join us for golf, food and fun to support education! We start with golf at the beautiful Penn Oaks Golf Club, complete with lunch, drinks, contests and more on the links followed by...

Cost: $275 per golfer

Where:
Harry's Savoy Ballroom
2020 Naamans Road
Wilmington, DE  19810
View map »


Sponsor: Harry's Hospitality Group
Telephone: 302-475-3000
Contact Name: Meg Morgan
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Location: Helen F. Graham Cancer Center & Research Institute, 4701 Ogletown-Stanton Road, Newark Time: 6–8 p.m. Trained volunteers assist women with the hair and skin changes that...

Where:
, DE

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

The islands take over Cinco de Mayo with $5 Margaritas! From May 2 through May 5, celebrate with four tequila-filled-days of fun and over ten flavors of margaritas, including our handcrafted...

Cost: Cost of meal

Where:
Bahama Breeze
500 Center Blvd
Newark, DE  19702
View map »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Join us every Tuesday for this fun and educational enrichment activity. Students will learn to draw pictures from a variety of themes, including woodland animals, creatures by the sea, creepy...

Cost: $10

Where:
Red Clay Creek Presbyterian Church
500 McKennans Church Rd
Room 206
Wilmington, DE  19808
View map »

More information

Join us every Tuesday for this fun and educational enrichment activity. Students will learn to draw pictures from a variety of themes, including woodland animals, creatures by the sea, creepy...

Cost: $10

Where:
Red Clay Creek Presbyterian Church
500 McKennans Church Rd
Room 206
Wilmington, DE  19808
View map »

More information

Nanticoke Physician Network General & Bariatric Surgery will be hosting bariatric support groups on the first Tuesday and third Thursday of each month from 5:30 pm to 6:30 pm at Nanticoke Memorial...

Cost: FREE

Where:
Nanticoke Memorial Hospital
801 Middleford Road
Seaford, DE  19973
View map »


Sponsor: Nanticoke Physician Network General & Bariatric Surgery
Telephone: 302-629-6611 x 8810
Contact Name: Shelly Geis

More information

Nanticoke Memorial Hospital offers childbirth classes on Thursdays from 6:30pm to 8:30 pm in the Ground Floor Conference Room. The class will meet each Thursday for a total of five weeks – four...

Cost: The cost of the childbirth course is $50, and the cost for the refresher course

Where:
Nanticoke Memorial Hospital
801 Middleford Road
Seaford, DE  19973
View map »


Telephone: 302-629-6611 x 2540
Contact Name: Nanticoke's Maternal Child Health Clinical Educato
Website »

More information

Toy Trains Hit the Rails with John Schubel, Malcolm Taylor and Jay Williams The “electric train” group will present a history of toy trains, starting with 19th-century floor...

Cost: $5; free FAHP Members

Where:
Marshall Steam Museum at Auburn Heights
3000 Creek Road, Box 61
Yorklyn, DE  19736
View map »


Sponsor: Friends of Auburn Heights Preserve
Telephone: 302-239-2385
Contact Name: Jesse Gagnon
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Dave Wakeling is a hell of a nice guy! Dave loves to tell you the stories behind his songs, either from stage or after the show. Ask any one of the thousands of fans who have met him over the years...

Cost: $22-32

Where:
World Cafe Live at the Queen
500 N Market St
Wimington, DE
View map »


Sponsor: World Cafe Live at The Queen
Telephone: 302-994-1400
Contact Name: MP Intern

More information

Dave Wakeling is a hell of a nice guy! Dave loves to tell you the stories behind his songs, either from stage or after the show. Ask any one of the thousands of fans who have met him over the years...

Cost: $22-32

Where:
World Cafe Live at The Queen
500 N Market St
Wilmington, DE
View map »


Sponsor: World Cafe Life
Telephone: 302-994-1400
Contact Name: MP Intern
Website »

More information

Month 4: Cochlear Implants Location: John H. Ammon Medical Education Center, Christiana Hospital Campus, 4755 Ogletown-Stanton Road, Newark, Classrooms 4, 5 & 6 To register, call (800)...

Where:
, DE

More information

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Show Less...

Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

The islands take over Cinco de Mayo with $5 Margaritas! From May 2 through May 5, celebrate with four tequila-filled-days of fun and over ten flavors of margaritas, including our handcrafted...

Cost: Cost of meal

Where:
Bahama Breeze
500 Center Blvd
Newark, DE  19702
View map »

More information

Geared toward individuals 60 and over. Participants must be able to walk and stand. Walking aids—canes and walkers—are allowed. Wear comfortable clothing and stable shoes. Sneakers...

Where:
Bayhealth Physician Specialty Practice
315 N. Carter Road, Conference Room
Smyrna, DE
View map »

More information

Written by Nell Benjamin (playwright of "Because of Winn Dixie") Directed by Bud Martin The story: London, 1879. The prestigious Explorers Club is in crisis: their acting president...

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water St.
Wilmington, DE
View map »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Dr. Jeremy McInerney, Professor of Classical Studies, University of Pennsylvania, speaks about the Amazons in Greek legend and art. Who were these warrior women and why did they remain a source of...

Cost: $5

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Participate in a 2-hour training to learn how you can help improve Delaware’s waterways. Stories from across the nation highlight the importance of residents getting actively involved in...

Cost: Free

Where:
DuPont Environmental Education Center
1400 Delmarva Lane
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Clean Water: Delaware's Clear Choice Campaign
Telephone: 302-239-2334 ext. 13
Contact Name: Michael Bard
Website »

More information

The Rehoboth Beach Film Society and Lewes Public Library present THEEB as May’s film for the Around the World series. THEEB, a coming-of-age adventure will screen at 7 p.m. on Wednesday,...

Cost: Free

Where:
Cinema Art Theater
17701 Dartmouth Drive, #2
Lewes, DE  19958
View map »


Sponsor: Rehoboth Beach Film Society
Telephone: 302-645-9095
Contact Name: Jeri Kaplan
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Paula Cole has played before audiences all over the world, opening for artists like Peter Gabriel, Melissa Etheridge and Sarah McLachlan, and as part of the Lilith Fair lineup before she began...

Cost: $30

Where:
World Cafe Live at The Queen
500 N Market St
Wilmington , DE
View map »


Sponsor: World Cafe Live at The Queen
Telephone: 302-994-1400
Contact Name: MP Intern

More information

Free lecture on the advances of minimally invasive surgery and other solutions to prostate cancer. Men and women welcome. Location: John H. Ammon Medical Education Center, Christiana Hospital...

Where:
, DE

More information

Show More...
Show Less...

Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

Spring Session: Thursdays from 9:30-12; first day is April 7 Location: Bucktoe Creek Preserve (432 Sharp Road, Avondale, PA 19311) Join TLC for our Drop-In on...

Cost: TLC members Free, Non-members free for first session, $5 for pre-registration

Where:
Bucktoe Creek Preserve
432 Sharp Road
Avondale, PA  19311
View map »


Sponsor: The Land Conservancy for Southern Chester County
Telephone: 610-347-0347
Contact Name: Hannah
Website »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Rockford Tower opens for the season during the annual Flower Market, a spring tradition in Rockford Park.  Climb this historic structure and see the Flower Market and the city of Wilmington.  Free.

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
2000 Lookout Drive
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Telephone: 302-577-7020
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market The 96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market adds an extra evening of festival fun with WFM Rocks the Park on Wednesday from 5-8 p.m....

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
Wilmington, DE


Sponsor: Wilmington Flower Market
Website »

More information

The Show House will include a Boutique and Garden Shoppe with articles for sale from interior and landscape designers. 14 interior and landscape designers will transform a spacious home situated...

Where:
52 Rolling Rd.
Henlopen Acres, Rehoboth Beach, DE
View map »


Sponsor: Village Improvement Association of Rehoboth Beach

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

The islands take over Cinco de Mayo with $5 Margaritas! From May 2 through May 5, celebrate with four tequila-filled-days of fun and over ten flavors of margaritas, including our handcrafted...

Cost: Cost of meal

Where:
Bahama Breeze
500 Center Blvd
Newark, DE  19702
View map »

More information

Geared toward individuals 60 and over. Participants must be able to walk and stand. Walking aids—canes and walkers—are allowed. Wear comfortable clothing and stable shoes. Sneakers...

Where:
Bayhealth Physician Specialty Practice
315 N. Carter Road, Conference Room
Smyrna, DE
View map »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Nanticoke Physician Network General & Bariatric Surgery will be hosting bariatric support groups on the first Tuesday and third Thursday of each month from 5:30 pm to 6:30 pm at Nanticoke Memorial...

Cost: FREE

Where:
Nanticoke Memorial Hospital
801 Middleford Road
Seaford, DE  19973
View map »


Sponsor: Nanticoke Physician Network General & Bariatric Surgery
Telephone: 302-629-6611 x 8810
Contact Name: Shelly Geis

More information

Games, food & fun for the whole family 68– p.m. at Smyrna Wesleyan Church Parking Lot

Cost: Free

Where:
Smyrna Wesleyan Church
433 West Commerce Street
Smyrna, DE  19977
View map »


Sponsor: SWC Family Nite
Telephone: 302-653-8440
Contact Name: Deb Souder
Website »

More information

Patrick McGovern, Scientific Director of the Biomolecular Archaeology Project for Cuisine, Fermented Beverages and Health, and his oft-times collaborator Sam Calagione, Founder and President of...

Cost: $20

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Written by Nell Benjamin (playwright of "Because of Winn Dixie") Directed by Bud Martin The story: London, 1879. The prestigious Explorers Club is in crisis: their acting president...

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water St.
Wilmington, DE
View map »

More information

Dr. Vicki Howard, Hartwick College, will recount the evolution of department stores from prominent locally owned institutions to stores that were part of national chains, and then to today’s...

Cost: Free

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
Soda House
298 Buck Rd.
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Location: Cheer Caregiver Resource Center, 20520 Sand Hill Road, Georgetown Time: 9 a.m.–3:30 p.m. Lunch will be provided. To register: Call Kathy Landis at 856-5187 or email...

Where:
, DE

More information

Location: Bayhealth Cancer Center, Milford Memorial Hospital, 21 W. Clarke, Ave., Milford, Lobby Time: 5–7 p.m. To register: Call Harriet Pinkston at 430-5143

Where:
, DE

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Join Kind to Kids Foundation and celebrate five years of helping Delaware children who are victims of child abuse, neglect, poverty and at-risk youth.  Register Now, this event sells out...

Cost: $40 per person or $300 per table of 8

Where:
Hotel DuPont, Gold Ballroom
11th & Market Streets
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Kind to Kids Foundation
Telephone: 302-654-5440
Contact Name: Jeanette De Bright
Website »

More information

The Delaware Division of the Arts Mezzanine Gallery is pleased to present an exhibition of photographs by Yaprak Soysal during the month of May. “My Human and I” is an exhibition of...

Cost: Free

Where:
Mezzanine Gallery
820 N. French St.
Carvel State Office Building, 2nd Floor
Wilmington, DE  19801
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Division of the Arts
Telephone: 302-577-8283
Contact Name: Roxanne Stanulis
Website »

More information

Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

New paintings and drawings by Philadelphia artist Ed Bronstein are featured in a solo show. Ed’s new work includes still life paintings, landscapes and city scenes from Delaware and the...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Rockford Tower opens for the season during the annual Flower Market, a spring tradition in Rockford Park.  Climb this historic structure and see the Flower Market and the city of Wilmington.  Free.

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
2000 Lookout Drive
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Telephone: 302-577-7020
Website »

More information

The Show House will include a Boutique and Garden Shoppe with articles for sale from interior and landscape designers. 14 interior and landscape designers will transform a spacious home situated...

Where:
52 Rolling Rd.
Henlopen Acres, Rehoboth Beach, DE
View map »


Sponsor: Village Improvement Association of Rehoboth Beach

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market The 96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market adds an extra evening of festival fun with WFM Rocks the Park on Wednesday from 5-8 p.m....

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
Wilmington, DE


Sponsor: Wilmington Flower Market
Website »

More information

This year’s Tyler Arboretum Plant Sale offers gardeners the chance to “Take Tyler Home,” with a themed range of plants from Tyler’s meadows, trails, collections, and...

Where:
Tyler Arboretum
515 Painter Road
Media, DE  19063
View map »


Telephone: 610-566-9134
Contact Name: Gary Bloomer
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Nanticoke Health Services is again joining forces with the Greater Seaford Chamber of Commerce and the City of Seaford to promote women’s health awareness at the 3rd Annual LIVE FOR CHOCOLATE...

Cost: Free

Where:
Downtown Seaford
304 High Street
Seaford, DE  19973
View map »


Sponsor: Nanticoke Health Services, Greater Seaford Chamber of Commerce, & the City of Seaford
Website »

More information

The Penn Museum's popular sleepover program, geared to ages 6 to 12 and their families or chaperones, invites guests to an overnight "expedition" of the Museum. The night's...

Cost: $55

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Join the fun at Friends for Rescue and Pet Care's Quarter Auction in Newark on Friday, May 6, 2016. At least 100 great prizes. Raise your paddles to win a prize for as little as 1, 2,...

Cost: $5 per paddle per attendee

Where:
Aetna Fire Hall
400 Ogletown Rd.
Newark, DE  19711
View map »


Sponsor: Friends for Rescue & Pet Care
Telephone: 302-307-2980
Contact Name: Barbara
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Meeting every Friday, Bayhealth Kent General Hospital, 640 s. State Street, Dover, 7:30 pm., Private Dining Room #3 in the basement. For those who have, or think they may have a gambling problem....

Cost: 0.00

Where:
Bayhealth Kent General Hospital
640 S. State Street
Private Dining Room #3
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Telephone: 800-855-2CALLGA
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Written by Nell Benjamin (playwright of "Because of Winn Dixie") Directed by Bud Martin The story: London, 1879. The prestigious Explorers Club is in crisis: their acting president...

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water St.
Wilmington, DE
View map »

More information

Join our guides though historic Dover and its cemeteries by lantern light this spring. Space is limited; call (302) 739-9194 for reservations. Lantern tours cancelled due to inclement weather will...

Cost: $10 per person

Where:
First State Heritage Park
Johnson Victrola Museum
375 S. New Street
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Sponsor: First State Heritage Park
Telephone: 302-739-9194
Contact Name: Sarah Zimmerman
Website »

More information

Location: Downtown Seaford Time: 5–9 p.m. Promotes women’s health awareness For more information, visit: www.nanticoke.org/liveforchocolate

Where:
, DE

More information

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Looking to build your social network with fun and competition? Give tennis a try! It’s time to grab a racquet, your sneakers and some tennis balls and head to your local court to be part...

Cost: varies

Where:
Banning Park
201 Middleboro Road
Wilmington, DE  19804
View map »

More information

New paintings and drawings by Philadelphia artist Ed Bronstein are featured in a solo show. Ed’s new work includes still life paintings, landscapes and city scenes from Delaware and the...

Cost: free

Where:
The Station Gallery
3922 Kennett Pike
Greenville, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 302-654-8638
Website »

More information

First Saturdays in the First State   Programs and events on the first Saturday of each month. Sites are open, 9 a.m. – 4:30 p.m., check website for...

Cost: Free

Where:
First State Heritage Park
121 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd N
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Sponsor: First State Heritage Park
Telephone: 302-739-9194
Contact Name: Sarah Zimmerman
Website »

More information

Dover Days Celebration Held annually since 1933, Dover Days celebrates the Capital of the First State. An annual week-long celebration of Dover Days events takes place on April 30 - May 8;...

Cost: Free

Where:
First State Heritage Park
121 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd N
43 The Green, 25 The Green
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Sponsor: First State Heritage Park
Telephone: 302-739-9194
Contact Name: Sarah Zimmerman
Website »

More information

First Saturdays in the First State   Programs and events on the first Saturday of each month. Sites are open, 9 a.m. – 4:30 p.m., check website for...

Cost: Free

Where:
First State Heritage Park
121 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd N
Dover, DE  19901
View map »


Sponsor: First State Heritage Park
Telephone: 302-739-9194
Contact Name: Sarah Zimmerman
Website »

More information

Asteroids and comets are messengers from space with a significant effect on Earth’s history, and they are likely to influence the future as well. Great Balls of Fire: Comets, Asteroids,...

Cost: Free with admission

Where:
Delaware Museum of Natural History
4840 Kennett Pike
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »

More information

The definition of the word art has changed over time. From the late Middle Ages it referred to a skill acquired through knowledge and practice as well as the objects produced as a result of that...

Cost: Members free. Included with admission, $5-$20.

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: 800-448-3883
Contact Name: Information and Tours
Website »

More information

Made in the Americas: The New World Discovers Asia examines the profound influence of Asia on the arts of the colonial Americas. Featuring some of the most extraordinary objects produced in the...

Cost: Included with admission. Members free. $5-$20

Where:
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library
5105 Kennett Pike (Route 52)
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: DuPont, Glenmede and John L. and Marjorie P. McGraw. Additional support from M&T Bank and Potter Anderson & Corroon LLP
Telephone: 800.448.3883
Contact Name: Information and tours
Website »

More information

RAIL EXPLORERS Opens their Delaware Division! Partnering with the Wilmington & Western Railroad and the Delaware State Parks Rail Explorers brings their unique adventure to the...

Cost: Tandem $75 (2P), Quad $125 (4P)

Where:
Rail Explorers Delaware
200 Gun Club Road
Hockessin, NY  12983
View map »


Sponsor: Rail Explorers
Telephone: 302 601 0888
Contact Name: Mary Joy Lu
Website »

More information

The Show House will include a Boutique and Garden Shoppe with articles for sale from interior and landscape designers. 14 interior and landscape designers will transform a spacious home situated...

Where:
52 Rolling Rd.
Henlopen Acres, Rehoboth Beach, DE
View map »


Sponsor: Village Improvement Association of Rehoboth Beach

More information

What was behind the legendary story of King Midas and his golden touch? That is the question to be answered—not with chests full of gold, but with a spectacular array of ancient artifacts,...

Cost: Adults $20; seniors $18; students (with ID) $15; children (ages 6–17) $15

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market The 96th Annual Wilmington Flower Market adds an extra evening of festival fun with WFM Rocks the Park on Wednesday from 5-8 p.m....

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
Wilmington, DE


Sponsor: Wilmington Flower Market
Website »

More information

Drawing from Hagley’s collection of automotive advertising art, this exhibition features rare marketing materials highlighting everything from Duesenbergs to Datsuns. This exhibition asks “Did...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Hagley Museum & Library
Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

Rockford Tower opens for the season during the annual Flower Market, a spring tradition in Rockford Park.  Climb this historic structure and see the Flower Market and the city of Wilmington.  Free.

Cost: Free

Where:
Rockford Park
2000 Lookout Drive
Wilmington, DE  19806
View map »


Telephone: 302-577-7020
Website »

More information

Wilmington Garden Day offers an opportunity to stroll through some of the Brandywine Valley’s most enchanting gardens. Join us on this self-guided tour and plan a day that fits your scheduled....

Cost: $30

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
298 Buck Rd.
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Wilmington Garden Day
Website »

More information

Explore some of the diverse ways that human beings have understood sex and sexuality, gender and gender diversity in this small but broad new exhibition, presented in conjunction with the 2015-2016...

Cost: Free with Museum Admission.

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »


Website »

More information

Come celebrate the great outdoors at Taylors Bridge! Delaware Wild Lands is celebrating our latest conservation success — acquisition of the beautiful 1,250-acre Roberts...

Cost: Free

Where:
Taylors Bridge Roberts Farm
170 Staves Landing Rd
Townsend, DE  19734
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Wild Lands
Telephone: 302-378-2736
Contact Name: Wendy Scott
Website »

More information

This new walking tour tells remarkable stories of black powder explosions that occurred when Hagley was a gunpowder manufactory and the men and women whose lives were changed as a result. Tour...

Cost: Included in regular admission and free for members.

Where:
Hagley Museum & Library
201 Hagley Creek Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Telephone: (302) 658-2400
Contact Name: Vanessa Spence
Website »

More information

Attend a Free Family and Community Concert May 7, 2016! Immerse yourself in a mystery about the most famous painting in the world as the Delaware Chamber Music Festival presents an animated...

Cost: Free

Where:
Laird Performing Arts Center of the Tatnall School
1501 Barley Mill Road
Wilmington, DE  19807
View map »


Sponsor: Delaware Chamber Music Festival
Telephone: 302 442 0572
Contact Name: Kyle Bartlett
Website »

More information

Bill Dixon Yamaha Stunt Rider will be doing his thing on his Yamaha here at Powersports East on Saturday, May 7th at 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.! Come out (FREE ADMISSION) and enjoy the show, while...

Cost: Free

Where:
PowerSports East
620 Pulaski HWY (Route 40)
Bear, DE  19701
View map »


Sponsor: Powersports East
Telephone: 302-322-4120
Contact Name: Lynn Fasten
Website »

More information

What better way to celebrate mom than enjoying "An Afternoon Paris"? You will be painting, sipping, enjoying Parisian treats on the patio of Cardinal Hollow Winery. Saturday, May...

Cost: $30 - $60

Where:
Cardinal Hollow Winery
1830 West Point Pike
Lansdale, PA  19486
View map »


Sponsor: Creative Paint Events
Telephone: 267-312-8339
Contact Name: Charisse
Website »

More information

Whole Foods Market invites the community to savor, celebrate, and connect this May. What: Every Whole Foods Market location in the Philadelphia area and its suburbs will be hosting a free...

Where:
, DE

More information

Stop by to see the Wilmington State Parks’ Naturalist at White Clay Creek State Park’s Creek Fest!   Join Delaware State Parks, White Clay Wild and Scenic Program, National Park Service, Suez...

Cost: Free with paid park admission

Where:
White Clay Creek State Park
880 New London Road
Newark, DE  19711
View map »


Telephone: 302-577-7020
Website »

More information

Mispillion River Brewing will be hosting its second annual fundraiser, Short ‘N Stout, for the National Criminal Enforcement Association in honor of Patrolman Chad E. Spicer. The Short...

Cost: $25 in advance, $35 at the door

Where:
Mispillion River Brewing
255 Mullet Run St.
Milford, DE  19963
View map »


Sponsor: Mispillion River Brewing
Telephone: (302) 491-6623
Contact Name: Lauren Bigelow
Website »

More information

Written by Nell Benjamin (playwright of "Because of Winn Dixie") Directed by Bud Martin The story: London, 1879. The prestigious Explorers Club is in crisis: their acting president...

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water St.
Wilmington, DE
View map »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Studio Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Capital Ringers, community handbell ensemble, presents spring shows, “Bach to Rock!” Featuring music from Bach and Mozart to contemporary artists, the Capital Ringers 2016 Spring Concert Tour...

Cost: Freewill/Donations

Where:
Limestone Presbyterian Church
Wilmington, DE


Telephone: 302-632-3106
Contact Name: Linda Simms
Website »

More information

The Penn Museum's popular sleepover program, geared to ages 6 to 12 and their families or chaperones, invites guests to an overnight "expedition" of the Museum. The night's...

Cost: $55

Where:
Penn Museum
3260 South St.
Philadelphia, PA  19104
View map »

More information

Capital Ringers, community handbell ensemble, presents spring shows, “Bach to Rock!” Featuring music from Bach and Mozart to contemporary artists, the Capital Ringers 2016 Spring Concert Tour...

Cost: $15pp/$25per family

Where:
The Smyrna Opera House
Smyrna, DE


Telephone: 302-632-3106
Contact Name: Linda Simms
Website »

More information

Painfully funny, technically ingenious, and viciously physical, this wild romantic comedy by England’s most popular living playwright, Sir Alan Ayckbourn features convoluted relationships worthy...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Just what is art and who gets to decide?    Raw and provocative, this the 2010 Tony Award winner for Best Play paints a mesmerizing portrait of master abstract painter Mark Rothko as he works...

Cost: $15-$29

Where:
Thompson Theatre, Roselle Center for the Arts
110 Orchard Rd
Newark, DE  19716
View map »


Sponsor: Resident Ensemble Players
Telephone: 302-831-2204
Contact Name: REP Box Office
Website »

More information

Formed in 1992, Splintered Sunlight quickly became the most popular Grateful Dead Tribute band in the Philadelphia area, gaining praise from Dead Heads and Non Heads alike. Since that time,...

Cost: $12-15

Where:
World Cafe Live at The Queen
500 N Market St
Wilmington, DE
View map »


Sponsor: World Cafe Life
Telephone: 302-994-1400
Contact Name: MP Intern
Website »

More information

Written by Nell Benjamin (playwright of "Because of Winn Dixie") Directed by Bud Martin The story: London, 1879. The prestigious Explorers Club is in crisis: their acting president...

Where:
Delaware Theatre Company
200 Water St.
Wilmington, DE
View map »

More information

Formed in 1992, Splintered Sunlight quickly became the most popular Grateful Dead Tribute band in the Philadelphia area, gaining praise from Dead Heads and Non Heads alike. Since that time,...

Cost: $12-15

Where:
World Cafe Live at The Queen
500 N Market St
Wilmington, DE
View map »


Telephone: 302-994-1400
Contact Name: MP Intern

More information

Location: Tubman Garrett Park, Rosa Parks Drive, Wilmington Time: Registration: 7:30 a.m. Race start: 8:45 a.m. Fee: $25 (until the Thursday before the race at noon) $30 after and day of...

Where:
, DE

More information

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