New: Interlochen Online to offer music and arts programs for adults.
Musical Theatre Production Summer Program for Grades 3-6
Why Take Musical Theatre Production
Have you ever wanted to perform in a musical? At Interlochen Arts Camp, you'll do just that. In this program, you'll rehearse, prepare, and perform in a musical theatre production with new friends from all over the world. Sing, dance, and act your way through summer!
What You'll Learn
Go on an amazing theatre adventure and take your next steps as a young performer. You'll work with fellow students as a team to put together the best musical possible. Along the way, our instructors and your director will teach you to become a better actor, singer, and dancer.
Your days will include:
- Daily performance rehearsals
- An acting class
- Way too much fun
- Imagine It!
- Starmites Lite
- James and the Giant Peach
- How to Eat Like a Child
- Yo, Vikings!
- Brave Irene
- Dear Edwina, JR.
Meet the Faculty
Interlochen Arts Camp musical theatre faculty are enthusiastic educators and professional performers, eager to teach the next generation of young artists.
Please note the gallery may showcase previous instructors.
At the end of the session, there will be a two-performance run of the show. This is your chance to take the stage and show your friends and family what you've learned this summer.
This might be an arts camp, but it's still camp! In addition to theatre rehearsals, you'll have the chance to explore the woods and swim, play field games, and learn cool skills like archery.
I've learned that it's just not your play. When you work together, you create a puzzle. And the puzzle is the play.
From Interlochen dilettante to the Times
Jesse Green (IAC/NMC 67-74) spent his summers at Interlochen, majoring in music, drama, visual arts, and radio. Little did he know that this was his first step on a path that led him to The New York Times as a theater critic. “It was the best possible education I could have had,” said Green. “There are many ways to have careers in culture and in the arts, and they don’t all require you to be a prodigy.”