Tickets & Events in Wilmington Island

$9 for The Farm Heritage Day Festival for Two on September 20 at Hunter Cattle Farm ($18 Value)

Hunter Cattle Farm

Brooklet

$18 $9

Spend the day on a family farm learning about farms, attending family-friendly events, and enjoying live music and local food

Wona Womalan West African Drum & Dance Ensemble for Two on Saturday, September 13, at 8 p.m. (Up to 50% Off)

Wona Womalan West African Drum & Dance Ensemble

Burke Auditorium in Burke High School

$30 $15

Live_logo

Guinean rhythms, traditional clothes, vibrant choreography, and complicated percussion get feet tapping

Admission for Two or Four to the South Carolina Reggae Jerk & Wine Festival on Sunday, August 24 (Up to 53% Off)

South Carolina Reggae Jerk Festival

Magnolia Plantation and Gardens

$80 $39

Wine tastings and live reggae music complement bites of jerk chicken during outdoor festival stationed in blooming gardens

Rhythm And Blues is Alright with Temptations Review featuring Dennis Edwards on September 6 (Up to 38% Off)

Rhythm And Blues Is Alright w/ Temptations Review feat. Dennis Edwards

North Charleston Performing Arts Center

$56.20 $35

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The original singer of "Papa Was a Rollin' Stone" and "I Can't Get Next to You" pays tribute to The Temptations

One-Hour Private Tennis Lesson for Up to Four with One Hour of Court Time at Park West Tennis Club (Up to 58% Off)

Nick Loudermilk at Park West Tennis Club

Mount Pleasant

$75 $35

USPTA–certified tennis instructors help hone players' skills during one-hour private lessons, followed by an hour of court time

Select Local Merchants

Spotlight Theatres screens enrapture audiences with first-run movies. In each movie house, digital sounds and visual projections of fresh Hollywood films alight inner emotions of audiences resting in plush, high-backed stadium seats—each outfitted with a coin-operated mustache comb—or thrown directly into the action through 3-D technology. As eyes and ears relish motion-picture pursuits, soda, candy, and bounties of salty, crunchy popcorn emerge from the concession stand to occupy chatty mouths or catapult towards the screen to feed the hungry actors.

1100 Eisenhower Dr
Savannah,
GA
US

Anyone active in Savannah’s theatre community in the 70s and 80s would likely have encountered Tom Coleman III, a director who began his career at the Savannah Young People’s Theatre. He produced and directed more than 200 shows in the ensuing 35 years, culminating in the founding of the Savannah Community Theatre. The company often produces shows by local playwrights, along with a weekly, pirate-themed murder mystery dinner show.

411 West Bay Street
Savannah,
GA
US

Eric Lavender is one of very few men in the world who can show up for work each day in a pirate costume and expect to keep his job. The licensed guide and professional storyteller, who has been featured on networks such as the Travel Channel and SCETV, also has an unconventional coworker—Captain Bob, a chatty blue and gold macaw who perches on his arm. Sometimes aided by other guides in pirate and colonial garb, he introduces visitors to lesser-known aspects of Charleston's more than 300-year history on walking tours to National Historic Landmark buildings.

During his signature pirate tour, Eric divulges stories of buccaneer revelry and crimes, such as Blackbeard's harbor blockade, or unveils local spooky legends and pieces of Gullah lore on his ghost and pirate tour. Eric also leads custom walking tours and teaches children about pirate lore and city history through his educational programs. And, on pub tours, guides show visitors to some of the city's historic taverns, where they reveal which colonial musicians got their start at open-mic nights.

79 Cumberland St
Charleston,
SC
US

The consortium of professional instructors at Fred Astaire Dance Studios, which was cofounded by the legendary toe tapper himself, shepherds students of all ages and skill levels through lessons that span the style spectrum. Low-pressure private sessions allow enthusiastic teachers to fine-tune individual students' techniques and form, using their expert eyes and mechanical dancing shoes preprogrammed to do the Charleston. Patrons can learn how to cavort through classic waltz and fox-trot romps or swivel through the modern steps of salsa, swing, or cha-cha. For dancers hoping to hoof it up in a social setting, the group practice parties provide a one-night extravaganza of instruction, demonstrations, and amateur firewalking.

1938 Ashley River Rd
Charleston,
SC
US

It started small: in 1931, Lieutenant Commander Charles Russell Price directed a series of one-act plays at the Charleston Navy Yard. The series was an unexpected success, and a year later, his band of amateur theater-makers had evolved into an

20 Queen St
Charleston,
SC
US

With the biggest payouts in Low County that sometimes reach up to $4,000, everybody wins at Big Money Bingo. Even if they don’t actually win prizes, players are still investing in the community. After a trip to Tanzania, co-founder Erica Oblinger started an education scholarship foundation for Tanzanian children. But upon returning home and seeing the condition of underprivileged local schools while working as a student teacher, Erica and her sister and mother devised Big Money Bingo to bolster local education—proceeds aid underfunded Charleston and Berkeley County schools—as well as providing the town with friendly entertainment. In exciting games Thursday¬–Monday, players prep their markers in hopes of shouting the five-letter word of victory while enjoying a full menu of comforting concessions.

5640 Rivers Avenue
North Charleston,
SC
US