- To Kill A Mockingbird
- Where: Springfield Little Theatre in the historic Landers Theatre
- Seating: best-available
- Ticket values includeall fees.
- Click here to view the seating chart.<p>
- $13 for one ticket (up to $25 value)
- $25 for two tickets (up to $50 value)
- $49 for four tickets (up to $100 value)<p>
Dates and Times
- Friday, February 28, at 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 5 p.m.
- Saturday, March 1, at 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 5 p.m.
- Sunday, March 2, at 2:30 p.m. Doors open at 12 p.m.<p>
The value of this deal is based on regular ticket prices and doesn’t reflect student, senior, child, or military discounts.<p>
To Kill a Mockingbird
In one swing, Harper Lee knocked the world flat, her Pulitzer Prize–winning classic, To Kill a Mockingbird, addressing racial inequality, class, courage, and compassion with warmth and humor. The story unfolds during three years of the Great Depression, in Maycomb, Alabama, where six-year-old Scout Finch lives with her older brother, Jem, and their widowed father, Atticus. In the wake of rape accusations by Mayella Ewell, Atticus has agreed to defend Tom Robinson, an innocent black man, despite most of Maycomb’s disapproving white citizens. As Atticus battles the town’s racism and ignorance, it becomes clear that Mayella and her father, town drunk Bob Ewell, are lying, and that Tom is in fact innocent—but prejudice proves stronger than justice in the court. Yet justice extends in the streets sometimes, and as Bob Ewell begins a rampage of revenge, his path might just cross that of Boo Radley, a man felt throughout the story, but shrouded in mystery.
Springfield Little Theatre
When the Landers burned in 1920, it could have been the end of the theatre’s 10-year run as one of Springfield’s top vaudeville stages. Instead firefighters from four stations, an asbestos curtain, and a fire-retardant buildup of applause on the wood ensured that the show went on—despite soon switching to the silver screen. Then, in 1970, the historic building began yet another history-making chapter when it became home to the Springfield Little Theatre, which switched the venue’s focus from “talkies” to plays. Today, audiences passing through its lovingly restored Baroque halls take their seats to watch one of the eight productions the SLT puts on every year. <p>