Theater & Shows in Village Park

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As an accomplished ballroom-dance instructor and television actor, Ed Nix derives joy from seeing his students land coveted roles. The Nix Performing Arts Center is meant to help them across each stepping stone, from introductory classes to audition prep. While highly skilled teachers pass on their expertise in dancing, acting, voice work, and modeling, pupils perfect their maneuvers atop the marley and sprung flooring of the 1,000-square-foot facility.

NixPAC welcomes guests of all experience levels, whether they are aiming to dazzle cruise-line talent scouts or are simply harnessing a sense of rhythm. Staff members strive to cultivate a familial bond with their groups; they readily dispense career advice on choosing a future dance school, where they then send care packages filled with extra feet.

98-025 Hekaha St, Ste 221A
Aiea,
HI
US

The Diamond Head Theatre showcases the very best talent for theatergoers in the Honolulu area. They are proud to be one of the oldest theaters still in operation, opening in 1915 under the name “The Footlights”. As a highly successful community theater, the Diamond Head uses only volunteer actors and behind-the-stage technicians. Costumes and sets are created by volunteers as well. The theater offers year-round acting and singing lessons for aspiring performers. There’s a special class for teens and children called “The Shooting Stars” and the Diamond Head Theatre takes pride in equipping tomorrow’s performers. Past shows include Funny Girl, Elf, Cabaret, Catch Me If You Can, Annie, Shrek and many other great hits. The theater thrives on donations from supporters and has numerous sponsorship levels that offer a variety of perks and benefits.

520 Makapuu Ave
Honolulu,
HI
US

The Sheraton Princess Kailuani is the pride and joy of the island of Wakiki in Hawaii. It gets its name from one of the most iconic figures in modern Hawaiian history: Princess Victoria Kaiulani, known during the late 19th century for her beauty and intelligence. The princess’s legacy lives on in the Sheraton Princess Kaluani. Some of the hotel’s most notable advantages of staying at the Sheraton Kaluani include the diverse International Marketplace, the luxurious beach service, the impressively knowledgeable front-desk staff, and the breathtaking Oceanside view. The hotel is a bit dated in comparison to some of Hawaii’s more modern resorts, but lovers of a traditional lodging establishment will appreciate the history here.

120 Kaiulani Avenue
Honolulu,
HI
US

The instructors at Hawaii State Ballet aspire to give their students the best possible training in all areas of dance. And they've achieved that goal many times over, thanks to the Junior Company, whose alumni have gone on to dance for the Joffrey Ballet, the American Ballet Theatre, and Ballet West.

The dedicated staff guides students from soft shoes to toe shoes, starting with imaginative classes for 3-year-olds. They also teach adult classes, and branch out from ballet to teach modern dance, Pilates, and advanced Hokey Pokey.

1418 Kapiolani Boulevard
Honolulu,
HI
US

The Kamehameha Lions Club Foundation, a registered charitable organization, harnesses chuckles and world-class entertainers to benefit its scholarship fund for the Sacred Hearts Academy, the La Pietra: Hawaii School for Girls, and Kalani High School Leo Clubs Community Service Programs, as well as other statewide community-service projects.

3142 Waialae Avenue
Honolulu,
HI
US

Diamond Head looming in the distance, the pool deck shimmers resplendently with crimson-fringed dancers, sequined acrobats, and flames erupting from the mouths of fire-breathers. At 6:30 p.m., Polynesian dancers greet arriving audience members—who sit cabaret-style—and whirl to live music under the Waikiki Beach sky. Tableside magicians and balloon artists wow with up-close magic and inflatable, functioning anvils. Glowing amber in the setting sun, Vili the Warrior starts the show at 7 p.m. What follows is half luau, half circus: acrobatic duos twirl on aerial hoops and silks, contortionists twist and torque, and Polynesian and Tahitian dancers execute exotic moves to the beat of the drums. When the Samoan fire-knife dancer extinguishes his last flame, audiences are invited to meet the performers and have photos taken with them.

150 Kapahulu Ave.
Honolulu,
HI
US