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A&E Calendar: April 10-16

  • “WOLF! Trial of the Big Bad Wolf.” A New Renaissance Players Production. Friday, 7:30 p.m. Continues Saturday at 2 and 7:30 p.m. The Shea Theater, 71 Avenue A, Turners Falls. New Renaissance Players present its first unscripted production. This show places the audience in the middle of the big bad wolf’s trial for destroying the homes of two little pigs (destruction of private property) stealing little red riding hood’s pic-i-nic basket of goodies (larceny) and terrorizing grandma riding hood (breaking and entering during the day time, assault, impersonating a grand mother). The attorneys are ready, the witnesses have been subpoenaed and the judge is from Wisconsin or someplace like that. The case will be argued before the jurors (the audience) and, during each performance, the jury will decide the fate of Big Bad Wolf. A fresh spin on a fairy tale with humor, imagination and energy.<br/>

    “WOLF! Trial of the Big Bad Wolf.” A New Renaissance Players Production. Friday, 7:30 p.m. Continues Saturday at 2 and 7:30 p.m. The Shea Theater, 71 Avenue A, Turners Falls. New Renaissance Players present its first unscripted production. This show places the audience in the middle of the big bad wolf’s trial for destroying the homes of two little pigs (destruction of private property) stealing little red riding hood’s pic-i-nic basket of goodies (larceny) and terrorizing grandma riding hood (breaking and entering during the day time, assault, impersonating a grand mother). The attorneys are ready, the witnesses have been subpoenaed and the judge is from Wisconsin or someplace like that. The case will be argued before the jurors (the audience) and, during each performance, the jury will decide the fate of Big Bad Wolf. A fresh spin on a fairy tale with humor, imagination and energy.

  • Submitted photo<br/>Lorre Wyatt & Michael Nix perform Friday<br/>(Editor’s note: The print edition and the previous online edition of the Arts & Entertainment calendar had the wrong date for this event. This is the correct information) Lorre Wyatt and Michael Nix will play together Friday at the Great Falls Coffeehouse in Turners Falls and you won’t want to miss it; both are local and both are fine folk musicians. Wyatt was a long-time collaborator with Pete Seeger, both as a songwriter and musician, working with Seeger on one of his last albums. Nix is a multi-instrumentalist, inventor of the banjar and well-known locally as a member of Pioneer Consort. The coffeehouse is at the Great Falls Discovery Center, 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls: Doors open at 6:30 p.m. You can expect a vibrant blend of traditional and current folk songs, seasoned with jazz and classical flavors. Lorre is best known for his socially and environmentally-conscious material. Coffee and homemade baked goods available. The museum and museum store are open during intermission. Suggested sliding scale donation $6 to $12; free for children. Wheelchair accessible. 863-3221, greatfallsdiscoverycenter.org.

    Submitted photo
    Lorre Wyatt & Michael Nix perform Friday
    (Editor’s note: The print edition and the previous online edition of the Arts & Entertainment calendar had the wrong date for this event. This is the correct information) Lorre Wyatt and Michael Nix will play together Friday at the Great Falls Coffeehouse in Turners Falls and you won’t want to miss it; both are local and both are fine folk musicians. Wyatt was a long-time collaborator with Pete Seeger, both as a songwriter and musician, working with Seeger on one of his last albums. Nix is a multi-instrumentalist, inventor of the banjar and well-known locally as a member of Pioneer Consort. The coffeehouse is at the Great Falls Discovery Center, 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls: Doors open at 6:30 p.m. You can expect a vibrant blend of traditional and current folk songs, seasoned with jazz and classical flavors. Lorre is best known for his socially and environmentally-conscious material. Coffee and homemade baked goods available. The museum and museum store are open during intermission. Suggested sliding scale donation $6 to $12; free for children. Wheelchair accessible. 863-3221, greatfallsdiscoverycenter.org.

  • “A CAVE STORY” presented by Greenfield Community College. Thursday, 7 p.m. Continues Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7 p.m. There will be 2 p.m. matinees Saturday and on April 19. The play follows the lives and interactions of a tribe of cave dwellers. Through their behavior and dialogue, a complex mixture of humor, drama and horror are revealed. This is not a play for children. It examines perception, role identity, and perseverance of the human condition. There will be a talk back with the playwright, director, cast and crew on Saturday following the 7 p.m. show. Seating limited. For reservations, call 775-1847 or go to www.gcc.mass.edu/theater/2014/02/11/a-cave-story-cast-crew.<br/>

    “A CAVE STORY” presented by Greenfield Community College. Thursday, 7 p.m. Continues Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7 p.m. There will be 2 p.m. matinees Saturday and on April 19. The play follows the lives and interactions of a tribe of cave dwellers. Through their behavior and dialogue, a complex mixture of humor, drama and horror are revealed. This is not a play for children. It examines perception, role identity, and perseverance of the human condition. There will be a talk back with the playwright, director, cast and crew on Saturday following the 7 p.m. show. Seating limited. For reservations, call 775-1847 or go to www.gcc.mass.edu/theater/2014/02/11/a-cave-story-cast-crew.

  • “FRAGMENTS” dance concert at Hampshire College Dance Studio Theater, Amherst. Thursday, 8 p.m. This collaborative show encompasses various explorations by 11 up-and-coming choreographers on topics dealing with human interactions, the senses and the dichotomy of the mind and the body. “Fragments” will explores the uncharted territory where mind and movement intersect, say promoters. $10 general, $5 students/seniors. Continues Friday and Saturday.<br/>

    “FRAGMENTS” dance concert at Hampshire College Dance Studio Theater, Amherst. Thursday, 8 p.m. This collaborative show encompasses various explorations by 11 up-and-coming choreographers on topics dealing with human interactions, the senses and the dichotomy of the mind and the body. “Fragments” will explores the uncharted territory where mind and movement intersect, say promoters. $10 general, $5 students/seniors. Continues Friday and Saturday.

  • THE ARTS BLOCK, 289 Main St., Greenfield: 8 p.m. Irish harper and songwriter Rosemary Caine. The Wilde Irish Women of James Joyce in staged readings and live musical performances. This is a new work written by Caine. The focus in narrative and song is on the three major women in James Joyce’s life: his wife Nora Barnacle, the fictional character Molly Bloom and his daughter Lucia. Jim Mead of Amherst will star as James Joyce, Stephanie Carlson of Northampton will play Nora, Justina Golden of Florence will star as Molly and Laurel Steinhauser of Amherst will star as Lucia. The group’s newest recruit, Danielle Connor of Northampton, will be the narrator. The Wilde Irish Women will be accompanied by the band Trine Cheile, a name that means “cheerful disorder.” Caine will play the harp, Jim Ferry of Deerfield will play bass, Robin Foutz of Montague will play the cello and Michael Morgan of Amherst will play guitar. The opening act will feature Sean McMahon, 26, a local singer now living in New York. He will present his solo project, “Workman Song,” a collection of folk songs detailing his journey through the city. $7 in advance, $10 at the door. 774-1050, www.theartsblock.com.<br/>Recorder/Micky Bedell

    THE ARTS BLOCK, 289 Main St., Greenfield: 8 p.m. Irish harper and songwriter Rosemary Caine. The Wilde Irish Women of James Joyce in staged readings and live musical performances. This is a new work written by Caine. The focus in narrative and song is on the three major women in James Joyce’s life: his wife Nora Barnacle, the fictional character Molly Bloom and his daughter Lucia. Jim Mead of Amherst will star as James Joyce, Stephanie Carlson of Northampton will play Nora, Justina Golden of Florence will star as Molly and Laurel Steinhauser of Amherst will star as Lucia. The group’s newest recruit, Danielle Connor of Northampton, will be the narrator. The Wilde Irish Women will be accompanied by the band Trine Cheile, a name that means “cheerful disorder.” Caine will play the harp, Jim Ferry of Deerfield will play bass, Robin Foutz of Montague will play the cello and Michael Morgan of Amherst will play guitar. The opening act will feature Sean McMahon, 26, a local singer now living in New York. He will present his solo project, “Workman Song,” a collection of folk songs detailing his journey through the city. $7 in advance, $10 at the door. 774-1050, www.theartsblock.com.
    Recorder/Micky Bedell

  • “ERTH’S DINOSAUR ZOO LIVETM” presented by Erth-Visual & Physical Inc., theatrical family performance. Sunday, 4 p.m. UMass Fine Arts Center’s Concert Hall, Amherst. Ticket-holders are also invited to Family Fest, a free pre-show party in the lobby from 3 to 4 p.m. The show takes audiences on a tour through prehistoric Australia, bringing an eye-popping array of ancient creatures to life on stage. Audiences will observe these extraordinarily lifelike creatures, just like those that inhabited the Southern Hemisphere millions of years ago. For families and children 6 six and up. Tickets $20; FIVE College, GCC, STCC students and youth 17 and under $10. 545-2511, fineartscenter.com.<br/>

    “ERTH’S DINOSAUR ZOO LIVETM” presented by Erth-Visual & Physical Inc., theatrical family performance. Sunday, 4 p.m. UMass Fine Arts Center’s Concert Hall, Amherst. Ticket-holders are also invited to Family Fest, a free pre-show party in the lobby from 3 to 4 p.m. The show takes audiences on a tour through prehistoric Australia, bringing an eye-popping array of ancient creatures to life on stage. Audiences will observe these extraordinarily lifelike creatures, just like those that inhabited the Southern Hemisphere millions of years ago. For families and children 6 six and up. Tickets $20; FIVE College, GCC, STCC students and youth 17 and under $10. 545-2511, fineartscenter.com.

  • EASTER EGG HUNT, Diemand Farm, 126 Mormon Hollow Road, Millers Falls, Saturday, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Bring a basket. Featuring the The Easter Chicken & Easter Bunny. Also, Saw Mill Demo Tour, 10 to 11 a.m.; baby chicks, turkeys, rabbits and emus; egg coloring; Food and drink for sale along with fresh baked goods. Free. Bring a nonperishable item for the Franklin Area Survival Center.<br/>

    EASTER EGG HUNT, Diemand Farm, 126 Mormon Hollow Road, Millers Falls, Saturday, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Bring a basket. Featuring the The Easter Chicken & Easter Bunny. Also, Saw Mill Demo Tour, 10 to 11 a.m.; baby chicks, turkeys, rabbits and emus; egg coloring; Food and drink for sale along with fresh baked goods. Free. Bring a nonperishable item for the Franklin Area Survival Center.

  • GREENFIELD SCHOOLS FOURTH ANNUAL STUDENT FILM FESTIVAL, 30 short films (from 30 seconds to 5 minutes long) created by students in Greenfield Public Schools, grades kindergarten through seniors in high school. Promoters say there will be innovative comedies, animation, travel documentaries, magic shows, educational films, gymnastic feats, stories with inspiring messages, lively music videos and more. Greenfield High School, 1 Lenox Ave., Friday, 6:30 p.m. (doors open at 6). Note, due to construction, parking is via Kent Avenue, from Silver Street. There will be only one show this year. Elementary films are shown first. Cash prizes will be presented to the winners from elementary, middle and high school levels. Audience members will get to vote on their favorite movies. Bring children of all ages. Free, but donations to support next year’s festival gladly accepted. Free popcorn. <br/>

    GREENFIELD SCHOOLS FOURTH ANNUAL STUDENT FILM FESTIVAL, 30 short films (from 30 seconds to 5 minutes long) created by students in Greenfield Public Schools, grades kindergarten through seniors in high school. Promoters say there will be innovative comedies, animation, travel documentaries, magic shows, educational films, gymnastic feats, stories with inspiring messages, lively music videos and more. Greenfield High School, 1 Lenox Ave., Friday, 6:30 p.m. (doors open at 6). Note, due to construction, parking is via Kent Avenue, from Silver Street. There will be only one show this year. Elementary films are shown first. Cash prizes will be presented to the winners from elementary, middle and high school levels. Audience members will get to vote on their favorite movies. Bring children of all ages. Free, but donations to support next year’s festival gladly accepted. Free popcorn.

  • POTHOLE PICTURES presents “Notorious” starring Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman in the intriguing and passionate romantic espionage tale about an Ameri-can agent who recruits a troubled beauty for a mission to expose a Nazi ring surviving in Brazil after World War II. (1946). Friday, 7:30 p.m. 51 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls. At 7 p.m., A capallegos sing a cappella songs. Repeats Saturday with Daniel Hales and the Frost Heaves performing a mix of indie, rock, folk and country before the movie at 7 p.m. This is the conclusion of the current season of classic films on the big screen. $4 for children, $6 for adults. 625-2896

    POTHOLE PICTURES presents “Notorious” starring Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman in the intriguing and passionate romantic espionage tale about an Ameri-can agent who recruits a troubled beauty for a mission to expose a Nazi ring surviving in Brazil after World War II. (1946). Friday, 7:30 p.m. 51 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls. At 7 p.m., A capallegos sing a cappella songs. Repeats Saturday with Daniel Hales and the Frost Heaves performing a mix of indie, rock, folk and country before the movie at 7 p.m. This is the conclusion of the current season of classic films on the big screen. $4 for children, $6 for adults. 625-2896

  • “WOLF! Trial of the Big Bad Wolf.” A New Renaissance Players Production. Friday, 7:30 p.m. Continues Saturday at 2 and 7:30 p.m. The Shea Theater, 71 Avenue A, Turners Falls. New Renaissance Players present its first unscripted production. This show places the audience in the middle of the big bad wolf’s trial for destroying the homes of two little pigs (destruction of private property) stealing little red riding hood’s pic-i-nic basket of goodies (larceny) and terrorizing grandma riding hood (breaking and entering during the day time, assault, impersonating a grand mother). The attorneys are ready, the witnesses have been subpoenaed and the judge is from Wisconsin or someplace like that. The case will be argued before the jurors (the audience) and, during each performance, the jury will decide the fate of Big Bad Wolf. A fresh spin on a fairy tale with humor, imagination and energy.<br/>
  • Submitted photo<br/>Lorre Wyatt & Michael Nix perform Friday<br/>(Editor’s note: The print edition and the previous online edition of the Arts & Entertainment calendar had the wrong date for this event. This is the correct information) Lorre Wyatt and Michael Nix will play together Friday at the Great Falls Coffeehouse in Turners Falls and you won’t want to miss it; both are local and both are fine folk musicians. Wyatt was a long-time collaborator with Pete Seeger, both as a songwriter and musician, working with Seeger on one of his last albums. Nix is a multi-instrumentalist, inventor of the banjar and well-known locally as a member of Pioneer Consort. The coffeehouse is at the Great Falls Discovery Center, 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls: Doors open at 6:30 p.m. You can expect a vibrant blend of traditional and current folk songs, seasoned with jazz and classical flavors. Lorre is best known for his socially and environmentally-conscious material. Coffee and homemade baked goods available. The museum and museum store are open during intermission. Suggested sliding scale donation $6 to $12; free for children. Wheelchair accessible. 863-3221, greatfallsdiscoverycenter.org.
  • “A CAVE STORY” presented by Greenfield Community College. Thursday, 7 p.m. Continues Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7 p.m. There will be 2 p.m. matinees Saturday and on April 19. The play follows the lives and interactions of a tribe of cave dwellers. Through their behavior and dialogue, a complex mixture of humor, drama and horror are revealed. This is not a play for children. It examines perception, role identity, and perseverance of the human condition. There will be a talk back with the playwright, director, cast and crew on Saturday following the 7 p.m. show. Seating limited. For reservations, call 775-1847 or go to www.gcc.mass.edu/theater/2014/02/11/a-cave-story-cast-crew.<br/>
  • “FRAGMENTS” dance concert at Hampshire College Dance Studio Theater, Amherst. Thursday, 8 p.m. This collaborative show encompasses various explorations by 11 up-and-coming choreographers on topics dealing with human interactions, the senses and the dichotomy of the mind and the body. “Fragments” will explores the uncharted territory where mind and movement intersect, say promoters. $10 general, $5 students/seniors. Continues Friday and Saturday.<br/>
  • THE ARTS BLOCK, 289 Main St., Greenfield: 8 p.m. Irish harper and songwriter Rosemary Caine. The Wilde Irish Women of James Joyce in staged readings and live musical performances. This is a new work written by Caine. The focus in narrative and song is on the three major women in James Joyce’s life: his wife Nora Barnacle, the fictional character Molly Bloom and his daughter Lucia. Jim Mead of Amherst will star as James Joyce, Stephanie Carlson of Northampton will play Nora, Justina Golden of Florence will star as Molly and Laurel Steinhauser of Amherst will star as Lucia. The group’s newest recruit, Danielle Connor of Northampton, will be the narrator. The Wilde Irish Women will be accompanied by the band Trine Cheile, a name that means “cheerful disorder.” Caine will play the harp, Jim Ferry of Deerfield will play bass, Robin Foutz of Montague will play the cello and Michael Morgan of Amherst will play guitar. The opening act will feature Sean McMahon, 26, a local singer now living in New York. He will present his solo project, “Workman Song,” a collection of folk songs detailing his journey through the city. $7 in advance, $10 at the door. 774-1050, www.theartsblock.com.<br/>Recorder/Micky Bedell
  • “ERTH’S DINOSAUR ZOO LIVETM” presented by Erth-Visual & Physical Inc., theatrical family performance. Sunday, 4 p.m. UMass Fine Arts Center’s Concert Hall, Amherst. Ticket-holders are also invited to Family Fest, a free pre-show party in the lobby from 3 to 4 p.m. The show takes audiences on a tour through prehistoric Australia, bringing an eye-popping array of ancient creatures to life on stage. Audiences will observe these extraordinarily lifelike creatures, just like those that inhabited the Southern Hemisphere millions of years ago. For families and children 6 six and up. Tickets $20; FIVE College, GCC, STCC students and youth 17 and under $10. 545-2511, fineartscenter.com.<br/>
  • EASTER EGG HUNT, Diemand Farm, 126 Mormon Hollow Road, Millers Falls, Saturday, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Bring a basket. Featuring the The Easter Chicken & Easter Bunny. Also, Saw Mill Demo Tour, 10 to 11 a.m.; baby chicks, turkeys, rabbits and emus; egg coloring; Food and drink for sale along with fresh baked goods. Free. Bring a nonperishable item for the Franklin Area Survival Center.<br/>
  • GREENFIELD SCHOOLS FOURTH ANNUAL STUDENT FILM FESTIVAL, 30 short films (from 30 seconds to 5 minutes long) created by students in Greenfield Public Schools, grades kindergarten through seniors in high school. Promoters say there will be innovative comedies, animation, travel documentaries, magic shows, educational films, gymnastic feats, stories with inspiring messages, lively music videos and more. Greenfield High School, 1 Lenox Ave., Friday, 6:30 p.m. (doors open at 6). Note, due to construction, parking is via Kent Avenue, from Silver Street. There will be only one show this year. Elementary films are shown first. Cash prizes will be presented to the winners from elementary, middle and high school levels. Audience members will get to vote on their favorite movies. Bring children of all ages. Free, but donations to support next year’s festival gladly accepted. Free popcorn. <br/>
  • POTHOLE PICTURES presents “Notorious” starring Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman in the intriguing and passionate romantic espionage tale about an Ameri-can agent who recruits a troubled beauty for a mission to expose a Nazi ring surviving in Brazil after World War II. (1946). Friday, 7:30 p.m. 51 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls. At 7 p.m., A capallegos sing a cappella songs. Repeats Saturday with Daniel Hales and the Frost Heaves performing a mix of indie, rock, folk and country before the movie at 7 p.m. This is the conclusion of the current season of classic films on the big screen. $4 for children, $6 for adults. 625-2896

Thursday 10

Dance

“FRAGMENTS” dance concert at Hampshire College Dance Studio Theater, Amherst. 8 p.m. This collaborative show encompasses various explorations by 11 up-and-coming choreographers on topics dealing with human interactions, the senses and the dichotomy of the mind and the body. “Fragments” will explores the uncharted territory where mind and movement intersect, say promoters. $10 general, $5 students/seniors. Continues Friday and Saturday.

Libraries

GREENFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, 402 Main St., Greenfield. Noon to 2 p.m. Writer’s Lunch. The library’s meeting room will be open Monday through Thursday. This is a self-directed, free-writing time open to any writer looking for a place to work through their lunch. Contact Jane Buchanan at 772-1544 for more information.

Literary

BOSWELL’S BOOKS, 10 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls: Local pets John Palmer and Pamela Stewart. 6:30 p.m. Palmer will be reading from “Return to a Place Like Seeing” and Stewart will read from “Ghost Farm.” Free. 625-9362.

STONELEIGH-BURNHAM POETRY FESTIVAL, Stoneleigh-Burnham School, Capen Room, 74 Bernardston Road, Greenfield. Karin Gottshall, a poetry writing instructor at Middlebury College, is the guest poet. 7 p.m. Free. Gottshall received a bachelor’s with an emphasis in creative writing from Sarah Lawrence College and an master’s degree in fine arts in writing from Vermont College. Her new book, “The River Won’t Hold You,” won the Ohio State University Press/The Journal Wheeler Prize, and will be published in late 2014. Her first book,”Crocus,” won the Poets Out Loud Prize. She is the author of three poetry chapbooks: “Flood Letters,” “Almanac for the Sleepless,” and “Swan.” Recent poems have appeared in Crazyhorse, FIELD, The Gettysburg Review, West Branch, Mid-American Review and elsewhere. The Stoneleigh-Burnham Poetry Festival celebrates student poetry and includes a student poetry contest. Students who won the poetry contest will read their winning poems. Gottshall, the guest poet, will then read some of her poetry, discuss her experience as a poet and take questions. sbschool.org. 413-774-2711.

Music

THURSDAY NIGHT JAZZ with Stephanie Hurley & New England Swing Orchestra, The Arts Block, 289 Main St., Greenfield. Ted Wirt & John Harrison play dinner jazz, 5 to 7 p.m. At 7:30 p.m.. special guests Stephanie Hurley & New England Swing Orchestra. No cover.

KEVIN PARRY hosts Open Mic every Thursday at The Marina Restaurant, Putney Road, Brattleboro, Vt. 7 to 10 p.m. Free. Participating musicians receive 50 percent off their meal. For information or to sign up, call 802-257-7563. www.kevinparrymusic.com.

Theater

“MIDDLETOWN” presented by New England Youth Theatre’s Senior Co. Inspired by, and sometimes parodying Thornton Wilder’s “Our Town,” it explores the intersecting lives of small town residents and the strange beauty of life while searching for the tiniest shred of certainty and consistency. 7 p.m. 100 Flat St., Brattleboro, Vt. Continues Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m.; April 18 at 7 p.m., and April 19 at 2 and 7 p.m. Tickets $12 adults, $10 seniors, $8 students. Tickets available at www.neyt.org or 802-246-6398.

TWO STORIES, THREE NIGHTS presented by Amherst College Theater and Dance. 8 p.m. Holden Theater, Amherst College, Amherst. Continues Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. “Naked in Heels: Confessions of An Aspiring Pop Star.” The tale of a girl who only confesses at a piano, exploring the fantasies, fictions and half-truths that come between a naked voice and a pair of 6-inch combat boots. And “A Quinceanera,” every girl dreams of having her own quinceanera. She dreams of having it all: the court, the dress and the attention. Explores the complicated beauty of a tradition laden with over-the-top rituals and weighty expectations. Free. Reservations recommended by calling 542-2277.

Friday 11

Coffeehouses

GREAT FALLS COFFEEHOUSE, Great Falls Discovery Center, 2 Avenue A, Turners Falls: (Editor’s note: The print edition of this calendar, and its previous online edition, had the incorrect date for this event.) Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Singer-songwriter Lorre Wyatt, popular on the folk circuit since the early 1970s, and multi-instrumentalist Michael Nix will engage audiences with a vibrant blend of traditional and current folk songs, seasoned with jazz and classical flavors. Lorre, a lifelong friend and musical collaborator of Pete Seeger’s, is best known for his socially and environmentally-conscious material. Coffee and homemade baked goods available. The museum and museum store are open during intermission. Suggested sliding scale donation $6 to $12; free for children. Wheelchair accessible. 863-3221, greatfallsdiscoverycenter.org.

MOCHA MAYA’S, 47 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls: Lonesome Brothers. 8 p.m. Before there was Americana or alt/country or singer-songwriters or roots rock or any of the other record store bin labels of today, when New Wave was crashing and hair bands were making video history, there was the Lonesome Brothers. Free; please tip the musicians. 625-6292, info@mochamayas.com.

Dance

AMHERST INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCING: Every Friday night, 7:30 to 10 p.m. Bangs Community Center, Boltwood Walk, Amherst Center. Dances from the Balkans, Middle Eastern Europe, more. You need not bring a partner. Live music first Fridays of the month. Some teaching. Beginners welcome. Donation. 549-6748. www.amherstfolkdancing.org.

“FRAGMENTS” continues. See Thursday’s listing.

GUIDING STAR GRANGE HALL, 401 Chapman St., Greenfield: 8 to 11 p.m. Contra dancing for all with music by David Kaynor and Friends. All welcome. No partners, special costumes or dance experience required. A core of enthusiastic experienced dancers helps sweep newcomers into the spirit and fun, say organizers. Kaynor from Montague Center teaches and calls the contras, plays, fiddle and leads the ensemble. Admission is in the form of self-determined, free-will contributions (a.k.a. The Honor System) with $10 or barter equivalent suggestion. Fundraiser with all proceeds going to the grange to help defray increases in operating costs. 768-9650, davidkaynor@mac.com.

Films

GREENFIELD SCHOOLS FOURTH ANNUAL STUDENT FILM FESTIVAL, 30 short films (from 30 seconds to 5 minutes long) created by students in Greenfield Public Schools, grades kindergarten through seniors in high school. Promoters say there will be innovative comedies, animation, travel documentaries, magic shows, educational films, gymnastic feats, stories with inspiring messages, lively music videos and more. Greenfield High School, 1 Lenox Ave., 6:30 p.m. (doors open at 6). Note, due to construction, parking is via Kent Avenue, from Silver Street. There will be only one show this year. Elementary films are shown first. Cash prizes will be presented to the winners from elementary, middle and high school levels. Audience members will get to vote on their favorite movies. Bring children of all ages. Free, but donations to support next year’s festival gladly accepted. Free popcorn.

POTHOLE PICTURES presents “Notorious” starring Cary Grant and Ingrid Bergman in the intriguing and passionate romantic espionage tale about an Ameri-can agent who recruits a troubled beauty for a mission to expose a Nazi ring surviving in Brazil after World War II. (1946). 7:30 p.m. 51 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls. At 7 p.m., A capallegos sing a cappella songs. Repeats Saturday with Daniel Hales and the Frost Heaves performing a mix of indie, rock, folk and country before the movie at 7 p.m. This is the conclusion of the current season of classic films on the big screen. $4 for children, $6 for adults. 625-2896.

Libraries

GREENFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, 402 Main St., Greenfield: ∎ “Mother Goose on the Loose,” 11 a.m. Join the happy circle with Kay Lyons at a lap-sit story hour for children ages 3 and under with a grown-up every Friday morning. Rhymes, songs and movement games make up this storytime style popularized by author Betsy Diamant-Cohen. In the Picture Book Room today. ∎ Writer’s Workshop. Noon to 2 p.m. Jane Buchanan and Joannah Whitney lead the program, which includes writing exercises and discussion as well as an opportunity to share what has been written. Participants encouraged to attend the open writing periods during the week. No charge; no registration required. Contact Buchanan at 772-1544 for more information. ∎ Open for Business. 2 to 5 p.m. Telecommuters and local business people looking for reliable Wi-Fi and a quiet workspace. space to work.

Music

BLANCHE MOYSE CHORALE will make a joyful noise with performances of sacred works by the German composers Heinrich Schutz and Felix Mendelssohn. 8 p.m. Immanuel Episcopal Church, Bellows Falls, Vt. Repeats Sunday at Centre Congregational Church, Brattleboro, Vt. Tickets $18 general seating, or $35 preferred seating. For tickets, call 802-257-4523 or online at brattleborotix.com/boxoffice or bmcvt.org. All student tickets $10.

CALVIN THEATER, 19 King St., Northampton: 8 p.m. Carolina Chocolate Drops in concert. Steeped in the Piedmont blues of the North Carolina hill country. Spirit Family Reunion opens. $25, $35. www.iheg.com.

Potpourri

THE ARTS BLOCK, 289 Main St., Greenfield: 8 p.m. Irish harper and songwriter Rosemary Caine. The Wilde Irish Women of James Joyce in staged readings and live musical performances. This is a new work written by Caine. The focus in narrative and song is on the three major women in James Joyce’s life: his wife Nora Barnacle, the fictional character Molly Bloom and his daughter Lucia. Jim Mead of Amherst will star as James Joyce, Stephanie Carlson of Northampton will play Nora, Justina Golden of Florence will star as Molly and Laurel Steinhauser of Amherst will star as Lucia. The group’s newest recruit, Danielle Connor of Northampton, will be the narrator. The Wilde Irish Women will be accompanied by the band Trine Cheile, a name that means “cheerful disorder.” Caine will play the harp, Jim Ferry of Deerfield will play bass, Robin Foutz of Montague will play the cello and Michael Morgan of Amherst will play guitar. The opening act will feature Sean McMahon, 26, a local singer now living in New York. He will present his solo project, “Workman Song,” a collection of folk songs detailing his journey through the city. $7 in advance, $10 at the door. 774-1050, www.theartsblock.com.

RED SHOE BALL at the Garden House in Look Memorial Park, Florence. 7 p.m. Signature cocktail designed by Hope and Olive of Greenfield, music deejayed by Joan Holliday of WRSI, dancing and live and silent auctions. Benefit for Friends of Children, an organization that advocates for abused and neglected children, many of whom are in foster care. For tickets go to www.friendsofchildreninc.org or in person at the office at 245 Russell St., Hadley.

Theater

“A CAVE STORY” presented by Greenfield Community College. 7 p.m. Continues Saturday and on April 17, 18 and 19 at 7 p.m. There will be 2 p.m. matinees Saturday and on April 19. The play follows the lives and interactions of a tribe of cave dwellers. Through their behavior and dialogue, a complex mixture of humor, drama and horror are revealed. This is not a play for children. It examines perception, role identity, and perseverance of the human condition. There will be a talk back with the playwright, director, cast and crew on April 19 following the 7 p.m. show. Seating limited. For reservations, call 775-1847 or go to www.gcc.mass.edu/theater/2014/02/11/a-cave-story-cast-crew.

“MIDDLETOWN” continues. See Thursday’s listing.

“TWO STORIES, THREE NIGHTS” continues. See Thursday’s listing.

“WOLF! Trial of the Big Bad Wolf.” A New Renaissance Players Production. 7:30 p.m. The Shea Theater, 71 Avenue A, Turners Falls. Continues Saturday at 2 and 7:30 p.m., Sunday at 2 p.m.; April 18 at 7:30 p.m. and April 19 at 2 and 7:30 p.m. New Renaissance Players present its first unscripted production. This show places the audience in the middle of the big bad wolf’s trial for destroying the homes of two little pigs (Destruction of private property) stealing little red riding hood’s pic-i-nic basket of goodies (larceny) and terrorizing grandma riding hood (breaking and entering during the day time, assault, impersonating a grand mother). The attorneys are ready, the witnesses have bee subpoenaed and the judge is from Wisconsin or someplace like that. The case will be argued before the jurors (the audience) and, during each performance, the jury will decide the fate of Big Bad Wolf. A fresh spin on a fairy tale with humor, imagination and energy

Saturday 12

Coffeehouse

MANHAN CAFE, 88 Cottage St., Easthampton: 6 to 8 p.m. Bruce King performs an eclectic mix of tunes written by western Massachusetts songwriters and songs from the contemporary folk and blues genres. Greg Alexander, traveling singer-songwriter, performs future folk, a combination of folk-blues and contemporary lyrics.

MOCHA MAYA’S, 47 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls: The Equalites. 8 p.m. Reggae, rock, roots, dub, ska and R&B. Fronted by the strong, soulful vocals of lead guitarist David Boatwright, say promoters. Free; please tip the musicians. 625-6292, info@mochamayas.com.

Dance

“FRAGMENTS” concludes. See Thursdays listing.

GENDER ROLE FREE CONTRA DANCE at Montague Common Hall, Montague Center. 7 to 10 p.m. Caller and band TBA. All dances smoke-, drug- and alcohol-free. Please refrain from wearing perfumes, colognes and other highly scented products. Bring soft-soled shoes to protect the wooden dance floor.

SECOND SATURDAY ENGLISH COUNTRY DANCE: 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Munson Library, 1046 South East St., South Amherst. $8. For more information, contact Mary Jones at 863-3165. Information and directions also at www.amherstecd.org.

TOPHILL MUSIC CONTRADANCE PARTY, Guiding Star Grange, 401 Chapman St., Greenfield. 8 to 11:30 p.m. $10 to $12 sliding scale. Groovemama is Donna Hebert on fiddle, Jane Rothfield on banjo, Max Cohen on guitar and Stuart Kenney on upright bass. The caller is Steve Zakon-Anderson. www.guidingstargrange.org.

Films

POTHOLE PICTURES: “Notorious” concludes. See Friday’s listing.

Music

KEVIN PARRY plays solo acoustic guitar and mandolin at Pizzapalooza, 19 South Main St., Wilmington, Vt. 6 to 9 p.m. Free. 802-464-7702, www.kevinparrymusic.com.

THE PARLOR ROOM, 32 Masonic St., Northampton. 8 p.m. Tim Eriksen and The Trio De Pumpkintown. Love songs of the sea, fiddle tunes, ballads, shape-note and afro-celtic gospel. Much of the trio’s music comes from Pumpkintown’s diverse, early inhabitants: Yankees, Africans, Native Americans, Irish, Scottish and Germans. Featuring Eriksen, voice bajo sexto, fiddle, banjo, bowed banjo, guitar; Zoe Darrow, fiddle, voice; and Peter Irvine, hand percussion, glockenspiel, voice. $15. 665-4036, flora@signaturesounds.com.

PEACE NET FOR GIRLS AND WOMEN BUILDING PEACE, The Brick House, 24 Third St., Turners Falls. 2 p.m. For people of all ages who like to sing and drum. Share songs about building community and about the lives and interests of girls and women. Founded and directed by national award-winning author and musician Sarah Pirtle, a Franklin County resident for 30 years, Peace Net for Girls and Women Building Peace is a project of Traprock Center for Peace and Justice. If you like to listen, but don’t want to sing along, come enjoy the music. Free, donations accepted.

THE PIONEER VALLEY SYMPHONY YOUTH ORCHESTRA performs the second concert in its inaugural season. 4 p.m. Northampton High School, 380 Elm St., Northampton. The 38 young musicians will perform works by Verdi, Dvorak, Wagner and Bizet, including the famous Largo from the New World Symphony. Free. 773-3664.

SMITH COLLEGE CHOIRS presents its annual Spring Serenade. 8 p.m. Sweeney Concert Hall in Sage Hall, Smith College campus, Northampton. The Smith College Chorus will perform Tarik O Regan’s “Tryptich” with performances by the Glee Club, Chamber Singers and Groove A Cappella. Free.

Potpourri

ARTS BLOCK, 289 Main St., Greenfield: 8 p.m. The Happier Valley Comedy Show. The Ha-Ha’s and special guest The Stable. All-new spontaneously created comic theater on the second Saturday of the month featuring the Ha-Ha’s. $10, $13. 774-1050, www.theartsblock.com.

EASTER EGG HUNT, Diemand Farm, 126 Mormon Hollow Road, Millers Falls, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Bring a basket. Featuring the The Easter Chicken & Easter Bunny. Also, Saw Mill Demo Tour, 10 to 11 a.m.; baby chicks, turkeys, rabbits and emus; egg coloring; Food and drink for sale along with fresh baked goods. Free. Bring a nonperishable item for the Franklin Area Survival Center.

SPRING PARADE AND 5K RUN. The run is at 11:30 a.m. and it begins and ends at Turners Falls High School, 222 Turnpike Road, Turners Falls. Registration begins at 10 a.m. Please pick up bib and bag by 11 a.m.: $25 for preregistration; $30 on race day. Benefits Unity Skatepark Campaign. Parade, which starts at 1 p.m., begins and ends at Sheffield School, 43 Crocker Ave., Turners Falls. The parade will make a three-mile loop. It will take a left onto Montague Street, travel to the end, and turn left onto Turnpike Road. The parade will go past the Turners Falls High School and take a left onto Millers Falls Road. At Scotty’s Convenience Store, the parade will turn left onto High Street and end back at Sheffield. This year’s theme will be FIESTA! fcevents.org

Theater

“A CAVE STORY” continues. See Friday’s listing.

“MIDDLETOWN” continues. See Thursday’s listing.

“THERE ARE CAVES AND ATTICS” a solo performed by Michael Bodel. Next Stage Arts Project Next Stage Arts, Putney, Vt., work-in-progress production. 7 p.m. Repeats Sunday at 4 p.m. “There Are Caves and Attics” is a new multi-modal movement work by Bodel, danced alongside text and an original olfactory score, say promoters, who add that the performance vectors off from the themes of a 1966 radio essay by Philosopher Michel Foucault. Tickets at the door: $10, $5 students.

“TWO STORIES, THREE NIGHTS” concludes. See Thursday’s listing.

“WOLF! TRIAL OF THE BIG BAD WOLF” continues. See Friday’s listing.

Sunday 13

Dance

DANSE CAFE: French & Breton Dance. 3 to 5:30 p.m. LCA (Leverett Crafts & Arts), 13 Montague Road, Leverett. Monthly dance with instruction to live music. Dances are easy to learn, friendly, forgiving and fun. French Cafe ambience with hors d’oeuvres potluck. $7. 548-9330, cynthia@crocker.com.

PLACE OF DANCE BOOK CELEBRATION PERFORMANCE at Smith College, Scott Dance Studio, Northampton. 2 p.m. Former Northampton dance artist Andrea Olsen hosts the performance featuring collaborators in dance, music, light and text. Olsen’s new book includes 125 images and 30 interviews woven into teaching stories and informational text, published by Wesleyan University Press. Free. 586-5553.

Films

“FREDERICK LAW OLMSTED: DESIGNING AMERICA,” Academy of Music, 274 Main St., Northampton. 4 p.m. WGBY-57 presents world premiere of this one-hour documentary, which chronicles the career and lasting influence of America’s premiere landscape architect who designed New York’s Central Park, Boston’s Emerald Necklace, and many town commons and campuses right here in the Pioneer Valley. This is the first screening of the film, which will be broadcast on PBS stations later this year. Screening followed by a discussion and Q&A with producers Lawrence Hott and Diane Garey and landscape historian Ethan Carr. Free.

Literary

“AS YOU WRITE IT: A Franklin County Anthology, Vol. IV” edited by Laura Rodley. Debut reading. 1 p.m. Gill Montague Senior Center, Fifth Street, Turners Falls. Featuring writers Estelle Cade, Patricia Carlisle, Lillian Fiske, Frances Hemond, Dorothy Hmieleski, Robin Panagakos and Joseph A. Parzych, and the works of Rosalie Bolton. Join us as runaway rivers carry away bridges, friends stay united for 60 years, a hapless child receives a miracle, a woman born in 1919 clamors for a woman president, a student overcomes bullying, dogs find forever homes with a loving family, three eaglets are hatched at Barton Cove and cars exert their mighty muscles across the vast American landscape we call home. Free. Refreshments served.

Music

AMHERST SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA celebrates spring with a concert of all-American music. 7:30 p.m. Buckley Recital Hall in the Arms Music Center at Amherst College. $10 general public, $5 seniors and children 12 and under; free for Five College students with ID, and newly admitted students of the Class of 2018 and their families. Tickets will be available the day of the concert beginning at 6:30 p.m. in the lobby of Arms Music Center. 542-2195, concerts@amherst.edu, www.amherstsymphonyorchestra.com.

BLANCHE MOYSE CHORALE Make a Joyful Noise concludes. See Friday’s listing.

PUSHKIN GALLERY, downtown Greenfield: Wistaria presents “Rapturous Romance.” Johannes Brahms’ Die Schone Magelone (the Beautiful Magelone). 3:30 p.m. The Wistaria Chamber Music Society takes you on a Medieval adventure when it presents a rarely heard masterpiece by Johannes Brahms, in a performance by tenor Peter W. Shea, pianist Monica Jakuc Leverett and actress Vivienne Carey. $20 at the door. For more information, contact David Perkins at 634-5716.

STILL FALLS THE RAN: An all-Benjamin Britten recital by UMass-Amherst Professor of Voice William Hite, tenor. 4 p.m. Bezanson Recital Hall, UMass-Amherst. Folk song arrangements for voice and guitar, winter words (T. Hardy poems), British Isles folk songs, Canticle III: “Still Falls the Rain.” $3 UMass students, $5 other students, children, seniors; $10 general public; free for UMass music majors and minors. 545-2511 or fac.umass.edu/musicanddance.

Potpourri

CALVIN THEATER, 19 King St., Northampton: 8 p.m. Brian Regan, comedian, in concert. The perfect balance of sophisticated writing and physicality, Regan fills theaters nationwide with fervent fans that span generations. $35, $45, $55. www.iheg.com.

Theater

“ERTH’S DINOSAUR ZOO LIVETM” presented by Erth-Visual & Physical Inc., theatrical family performance. 4 p.m. UMass Fine Arts Center’s Concert Hall, Amherst. Ticket-holders are also invited to Family Fest, a free pre-show party in the lobby from 3 to 4 p.m. The show takes audiences on a tour through prehistoric Australia, bringing an eye-popping array of ancient creatures to life on stage. Audiences will observe these extraordinarily lifelike creatures, just like those that inhabited the Southern Hemisphere millions of years ago. For families and children 6 six and up. Tickets $20; FIVE College, GCC, STCC students and youth 17 and under $10. 545-2511, fineartscenter.com.

“HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING” concludes. See Friday’s listing.

“MIDDLETOWN” continues. See Thursday’s listing.

“THERE ARE CAVES AND ATTICS” concludes. See Saturday’s listing.

“WOLF! TRIAL OF THE BIG BAD WOLF” continues. See Friday’s listing.

Monday 14

Film

WEST SIDE STORY Sing-A-Long at Amherst Cinema, 28 Amity St., Amherst. 7 p.m. Come dressed in a costume and ready to sing to be entered into a drawing for door prizes. Regular admission. Set in the tenements of New York City, the doomed love affair of Tony (Richard Beymer) and Maria (Natalie Wood) is caught between two rival street gangs — the Jets and the Sharks.

Libraries

GREENFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, 402 Main St., Greenfield: ∎ Sunshine Story Time, 10 a.m. Kay Lyons brings a blend of read-aloud, sing-along, play-along fun to families with young children. There’s half an hour of story time and a few minutes of visiting and play time for active young children made possible by funding from the Friends of the Greenfield Public Library. ∎ Writer’s Lunch. Noon to 2 p.m. Contact Jane Buchanan at 772-1544 for more details. ∎ Open for Business. 2 to 5 p.m. Telecommuters and local business people looking for reliable Wi-Fi and a quiet workspace. Mondays and Fridays from 2 to 5 p.m. ∎ National Library Week Programming: today: 6 p.m. Free screening of the film “The Amish: Shunned.” This film features local author Saloma Furlong, who is visiting on Wednesday.

Literary

VIRTUAL POETRY SLAM at the Greenfield Public Library, 402 Main St. Celebrate National Poetry Month. The library will be collecting short videos of area residents reading poems out loud — either their own original work or someone else’s — to compile into an online poetry event. The videos will be posted on the Greenfield Public Library YouTube channel and linked on its Facebook page. At the end of April, a compilation of the videos will air on GCTV. There are several ways to participate: Come to the library, April 14 to April 19, and you’ll be filmed reading a poem out loud; upload your own video to YouTube, make sure to use the hashtag #01301poetry; Post your video to the library’s Facebook page; bring your video to the library, and staff will help you upload it. Open to poets and poetry fans of all ages and abilities. Content of poems should be suitable for an intergenerational library audience. librarian@greenfieldpubliclibrary.org, or call Jane Buchanan or Hannah Fjeld at 772-1544.

Music

STUDENT COMPOSERS’ CONCERT: New Works by UMass-Amherst Student Composers performed. 7:30 p.m. Bezanson Recital Hall, UMass-Amherst. Free.

Tuesday 15

Films

“GENETIC ROULETTE: THE GAMBLE OF OUR LIVES,” hosted by the Buckland Energy Committee at Mocha Maya’s, 47 Bridge St., Shelburne Falls. 7 p.m. This film won the 2012 Movie of the Year by the Solari Report and the Top Transformational Film of 2012 by AwareGuide. Present will be Grant Ingle from Conway, who is active with MA Right to Know GMOs, a statewide group pressing for a mandatory GMO labeling bill. For more information, call Pam Walker, 625-9671. Free.

Libraries

GREENFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, 402 Main St., Greenfield: ∎ Open for Business. 2 to 5 p.m. ∎ Preschool Story Hour. 10 a.m. Parents with kids 5 and under are invited for a weekly hour of story and craft time fun. Meet other people with small children and enjoy stories, songs, fingerplays and crafts with Sally Ahearn. In the LeVanway Meeting room. No sign up required. Free. For more information, call the children’s librarian at 772-1544, ext. 5. ∎ Writer’s Lunch. Noon to 2 p.m. Monday through Thursday. ∎ Creative Nonfiction Writing Group. 6 to 8 p.m. Led by Joannah Whitney 772-1544, ext. 110. ∎ National Library Week Programming: 6:30 p.m. This month the Classics Book group discusses “Dracula” by Bram Stoker.

Literary

VIRTUAL POETRY SLAM at the Greenfield Public Library continues, see Monday’s listing.

GREENFIELD WORD: 9 Mill St., Greenfield. Doors open at 7 p.m. Open mic at 7:30. $1 to $5 sliding scale cover. Ten open-mic slots, each five minutes long.

Potpourri

MO’S FUDGE FACTOR at Baystate Franklin Medical Center, center lobby, 164 High St., Greenfield. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sponsored by the Gift Shop to benefit patient services at Baystate Franklin Medical Center. Gourmet fudge in many flavors, bagged Easter candies, chocolate bunnies, chocolate flower and bunny pops, pastel nonpareils and more.

Wednesday 16

Dance

LINE DANCE LESSONS every Wednesday from 7 to 10 p.m. at the Moose Lodge, School Street, Greenfield. Beginner to intermediate. $5 per session. Ring the doorbell for admission. Beginner lessons at 7 p.m.; intermediate at 8. Call Pat at 665-4260 or email jokellogg@aol.com for more information.

Libraries

GREENFIELD PUBLIC LIBRARY, 402 Main St., Greenfield: ∎ Writer’s Lunch. Noon to 2 p.m. The library’s meeting room will be open each Monday through Thursday for a Writers’ Lunch. This is a self-directed free writing time open to any writer who is looking for a place to work through their lunch. Bring your own lunch and beverage and stop in for all or part. Contact Jane Buchanan at 772-544 for more details. ∎ Chess Club. 5:30 to 7:45 p.m. Contact calderrossi@gmail with questions. The first Monday of the month will feature a speed chess tournament. ∎ National Library Week Programming: 10 a.m. Workshop on how to download library e-books on a tablet with Hannah. Sign up required by calling 772-1544 Ext. 6. 5:30 p.m., Greenfield Library Chess Club invites everyone to play games at the library. Giant chess, Bananagrams, Dominion, Ticket to Ride, and more. Bring your favorite game help us take over the library! 6:30 p.m., Saloma Furlong, author of “Why I Left the Amish” and “Bonnet Strings.”

Literary

VIRTUAL POETRY SLAM at the Greenfield Public Library continues, see Monday’s listing.

Music

FIVE COLLEGE COLLEGIUM performs Renaissance compositions from France and the Low Countries. 7:30 p.m. Abbey Chapel, Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley. Free.

MIDWEEK MUSIC, All Souls Unitarian Universalist Church, Hope and Main streets, Greenfield. 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. A donation of $3 to $10 is appreciated, and helps to support future concerts. Today: David Dersham, folk guitarist.

THE PARLOR ROOM, 32 Masonic St., Northampton: Fishtank Ensemble in concert. 7 p.m. $12, $15 at the door. 665-4036.

TRUMPET & TUBA/EUPHONIUM ENSEMBLES: horn, trombone and brass choirs. 8 p.m. Bowker Auditorium, UMass-Amherst campus. Original and transcribed music for brass instruments. Free.

Potpourri

DISNEY ON ICE presents “Princesses & Heroes!” at MassMutual Center, Springfield. The magic of Ariel, Belle, Cinderella, Rapunzel, Tiana, Jasmine, Auora and Snow White. Produced by Feld Entertainment. 7 p.m. Repeats April 17 at 7 p.m.; April 18 at 3 and 7 p.m.; April 19 at 11 a.m., 3 and 7 p.m.; and April 20 at 3 p.m. Tickets $25 to $62. Opening night tickets start at $15. 800-745-3000, ticketmaster.com.

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