PSU news by
Penn State's student blog

Topics

About

“A Gentleman’s Guide To Love And Murder” National Tour Set To Perform Thursday

The Center for the Performing Arts will present the 2014 Tony Award-winning musical A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder at 7:30 p.m Thursday, October 19 at Eisenhower Auditorium.

The tour of A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder began last week in Scranton and will perform in Erie before making its way to State College.

“Each season we strive to present a variety of events to suite the varied interests of the University Park campus and the communities in Centre and the surrounding counties,” said Laura Sullivan, Director of Marketing and Communications for the Center for the Performing Arts. “Touring Broadway is one of our most popular offerings.”

Sullivan also mentioned that despite the name, the musical is a comedy and the audience should expect to hear show tunes like “Foolish to Think,” “Poison in My Pocket,” and “The Last One You’d Expect.”

Tickets for the event can be purchased online. Adult tickets cost $68 for section one and $59 for section two. Penn State University Park student tickets cost $50 for section one and $41 for section two. Youth tickets cost $51 for section one and $42 for section two.

You can find more information or purchase tickets here.

Your ad blocker is on.

Please choose an option below.

Sign up for our e-mail newsletter:
OR
Support quality journalism:
Purchase a Subscription!

About the Author

Samantha Renck

Samantha is a sophomore studying broadcast journalism and history. She has a passion for current events and politics, and hopes to work as a political correspondent or international reporter following graduation. Questions or comments can be sent to [email protected]

Comments

Previewing The Enemy: Indiana Hoosiers

The Hoosiers have been underwhelming in all aspects of Big Ten play this season.

Where To Take Your Parents To Eat (And Drink) This Weekend

State College has plenty of restaurants that always seem too far and too expensive — except when your parents are in town.

Send this to a friend