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Learn more about our Flex Season Passes.
Thursday December 12th 2019, 7:30pm
Friday December 13th 2019, 7:30pm
Saturday December 14th 2019, 7:30pm
Sunday December 15th 2019, 2:30pm
This new dramatization of C.S. Lewis' classic, set in the land of Narnia, faithfully recreates the magic and mystery of Aslan, the great lion, his str...
A sweeping and inspirational journey through 20th century American popular music, DREAMGIRLS chronicles one Motown group’s rise from obscurity to su...
An artful array of Twain's most humorous writings, wittiest quotes and even some of his most gripping drama. And, Oh - Mark Twain's hilarious politic...
Five of Rudyard Kipling's Just So Stories, including How the Camel Got His Hump, How the Rhinoceros Got His Skinand How the Elephant Got His Trunk are...
Click HERE to see the Public Service Announcedment.
Click HERE to read the article in the Tyler Morning Telegraph about And Then There Were None
Tyler Civic Theatre evolved from Tyler Little Theatre, formed in 1927. Stage productions were performed on a speaker's platform at Tyler High School and on the stage at the Women's Building on South Broadway. In 1939, the Little Theatre erected its own building at the corner of Houston and Glenwood Streets. During WWII, performances were discontinued and the building sold with proceeds held in trust by the City of Tyler. But Tyler's love of local theatre never waned, and when its men returned from the war, they brought new enthusiasm and ideas.
Al Gilliam formed the Circle Theatre at Tyler Junior College, staging productions with audiences surrounding them. The shows proved so popular that a group of Tyler citizens rallied to revive its own city theatre and in 1949, Tyler Civic Theatre was born. Gilliam was named its first resident director and, in 1951, the group opened the nation's first building to be built specifically for in-the-round presentations.Learn More