Stars of Tomorrow Cabaret Cafe

Stars of Tomorrow

Cabaret Cafe

Cabaret Cafe Stars of Tomorrow is a premiere concert event featuring Portland’s best young vocalists performing their favorite musical theater songs just for you in an intimate, all ages, nightclub-like environment.

July 20 @ 7:30pm

Ages 10-13

Featuring:

Addyson Finley
Abigail Dixon
Fiona Garrett
Henry Findtner
Ellen Horton
and more to be announced

August 17 @ 7:30 pm and August 18 @ 2pm

Ages 14-18

Maeve Glynn
Riley Irvine
Chiara Rothenberg
Carson Verity
Dominic Mendoza
Ella Carson
and more to be announced

Linen tablecloths and candles decorate the small bistro audience tables.

Yummy beverages and desserts are available for purchase.

Tickets are just $12-$15 and groups of 10 or more can save with our group savings.

Buy your ticket before July 1 and benefit from our early purchase savings.

Tickets available at http://portlandmusicaltheater.org/tickets or by calling our box office at 971-225-7469

Questions: Contact us online or call 971-225-7469


Where is it?

All performances are held at the Peninsula Odd Fellows Lodge at 4834 N Lombard St. Portland, OR 97203

Tickets:

Get your tickets now at http://portlandmusicaltheater.org/tickets or call 971-22-7469

 

Frequently Asked Questions

WHERE CAN I PARK?
There are plenty of street parking options around the Peninsula Odd Fellows Lodge location. If you’re feeling fancy, get a “driver” by taking Lyft or a taxi.
IS THERE AN AGE REQUIREMENT?
Cabaret Cafe is a “nightlife” event that can be enjoyed by any mature young person.
IS CABARET CAFE HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE?
Yes, Cabaret Cafe is handicap accessible. Please note: the theater space at the Peninsula Odd Fellows Lodge is on the second floor. There is a staircase and a stair lift chair for our guests who prefer not to climb the stairs. Those using the stair chair will need to get in and out of it and can bring their wheelchair or walker upstairs. There is no elevator.
IS THERE FOOD AVAILABLE AT CABARET CAFE?
Yes. Our refreshments team offers yummy desserts and snacks, wine, beer, non-alcoholic beverages and goodies available for purchase.
WHERE DO I PICK UP MY TICKETS?
Cabaret Cafe does not use physical tickets. If you purchase tickets online, you will receive an email with tickets. You may print that out to make seating faster, or have them available on your smartphone. When you arrive for the performance, you will check in with The Cabaret host using your last name. You will then be led to your table by one of our friendly ushers.
WHAT IS CABARET?
Cabaret has its origins in 19th-century Paris, at Le Chat Noir, where musicians and poets performed in a casual atmosphere where people felt free to eat and drink. The word and descriptions of cabaret are derived from the French word meaning “wine cellar” to describe the small room where this form of entertainment was born. Over time, European cabaret evolved into a number of forms, including comedy, burlesque and sociopolitical satire.

In America, cabaret was performed in speakeasies and other intimate nightclub venues and evolved into a much more jazz-infused style of performance. New York City nightclubs, like the Cafe Carlyle, feature singers associated with music from a genre known as the Great American Songbook.

Today, cabaret is its own, identifiable art form, distinctive from musical theatre, nightclub singing, or a concert. The most essential elements of cabaret are simple: a performer in a small room with an audience at close range, seated around cozy tables, with the performer mere feet from the audience.

“…An evening of song and stories in an intimate space that shatters the “fourth wall.” Part stand-up comic, part balladeer, part evangelist; today’s performer often has a theme that unifies the evening, knows a great deal about the music they’re singing, and share that information in witty and inventive ways. At its best, cabaret can amuse, entertain, and inform…it can dazzle you, catch you unawares and make you weep… The audience participates in a direct, emotional conversation with the artist…”
~ Andrea Marcovicci, in the New York Times

 

 

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