2018: Disney's Cinderella Kids and Legally Blonde Jr.
Director: Jake Rogan, Music Director: Izzy Rutkey, Stage Manager: Hannah Downs, Choreographer: Kate Yager, Costumes/Props: Meghan McVaigh
2017: Annie Kids and Xanadu Jr.
Stage Manager: Morgan O'Donnell, Director: Maddie Putman, Stage Manager: Scott Brown, Producer: Joe Shaver, Choreographer: Emma Alteri, Music Director: Kelly Collins
2016: Disney's Winnie The Pooh Kids and Once on This Island Jr.
Director: Brielle Wheeler, Music Director: Ellie Frantz, Choreographer: Ellie Rutkey, Stage Manager: Maria Bucholtz, Stage Manager: Nate McCarten
2015: Disney's The Jungle Book Kids & The Musical Adventures of Flat Stanley Jr.
Director: Mark Camilli, Music Director: Marley Amico, Choreographer: Emily Venturiello, Stage Manager, Costumes & Props: Gillian Flannery
2014: A Year with Frog and Toad Kids & Seussical Jr.
Production Assistant: Heather Ferlo, Stage Manager, Costumes, and Props: Justin Macfarlane, Director: Melissa Ferlo, Producer: Joe Shaver, Choreographer: Alex van den Heever, Music Director: Brady Walsh
2013: Disney's Aladdin Kids and Dear Edwina Jr.
Music Director: Brady Walsh, Director: Heather Ferlo, Producer: Joe Shaver, Choreographer: Alex van den Heever, Stage Manager, Costumes and Props: Justin Macfarlane
2012: Disney's Aristocats Kids & Honk! Jr.
Director: Heather Ferlo, Music Director: Brady Walsh, Choreographer: Alex van den Heever, Stage Manager, Costumes, and Props: Justin Macfarlane, Production Assistant: Michael Camello
2011: Disney's Alice in Wonderland Jr.
Director: Heather Ferlo, Music Director: Brady Walsh, Choreographer: Alex van den Heever, Stage Manager, Costumes, and Props: Justin Macfarlane, Tech Director: Tyler Russell
The history of Round Lake Auditorium
"In 1868, Round Lake, NY began as a “camp meeting” town, with as many as 20,000 gathering to hear rousing summer sermons. By the late 1800s, the town evolved into a Chautauqua-styled educational resort, complete with hotels, museums, and lecture halls. Its literal and figurative center was the Auditorium. From a rough platform in a tree grove, it grew to an open-sided building with canvas flaps, and, in 1912, to the glass-enclosed pavilion we see today. Falling into ruin by the 1950s and nearly bulldozed, the Auditorium is now lovingly restored with modern amenities, creating a cultural venue of rustic architectural beauty. The Auditorium’s crown jewel is a Gothic Revival-cased Tracker organ. Built in 1847 and moved to Round Lake in 1888, the 1900-pipe organ is the oldest and largest of its kind in the United States, and currently under consideration for National Landmark status. The Round Lake Auditorium continues its summer tradition with a full range of cultural offerings. Concerts, performances, art shows, and social activities grace the 450-seat space, from June through August. Intimate in ambience but large enough to attract significant programming, the Auditorium is a unique, historic backdrop for any event… and a worthwhile stop on any Capital Region tour." The above historic information is from the Round Lake Auditorium website which we encourage you to visit. This website will provide you with information about their summer season and allow you to see other performances at this incredible venue.