Welcome To the Lincoln Theatre
DIRECTIONS AND PARKING
The Lincoln Theatre is located in the heart of the King-Lincoln District at 769 E. Long Street in Columbus, Ohio. The Lincoln Theatre can be accessed from Interstate 71, Interstate 70, and Interstate 670. Click here for a larger map and directions.
Parking is available at the Lincoln Theatre parking lot, located next to the Lincoln Theatre, and accessible from Long Street. Additional parking is available at Broad Street Presbyterian church, located on Garfield Avenue, to the east of the Lincoln Theatre. Tickets for events at the Lincoln Theatre can be purchased any time at the CAPA Ticket Office, located at the Ohio Theatre, or by calling 614-469-0939. The Lincoln Theatre ticket office is open two hours before events.
Programs at the Lincoln
The Lincoln Theatre is a multi-use, state-of-the-art urban performing arts center whose programs are designed to engage, educate and entertain the community. Owned by the Lincoln Theatre Association and managed by CAPA, the unique progressive arts model presents emerging and established musical artists, theatre, and films, while creating accessible quality cultural opportunities for central Ohioans through the resident arts groups.
Artist Production Development Workshop
March 14, 2015
8:30 am - 3:30 pm
The workshop is FREE, but space is limited and a reservation is required. Please RSVP to Lincoln Theatre General Manager Suzan Bradford at 614-719-6746 or email@example.com.
The workshop will include four classes offering one-on-one Q&A and networking opportunities with consultants and theatre staff.
An Evening With James McBride
7:30 pm - 9:30 pm
An Evening With James McBride” will include a conversation with the Bexley Community Book Club’s 2015 Selected Author and an exploration of McBride’s novel The Good Lord Bird—winner of the 2013 National Book Award for fiction—through words and music. McBride, an accomplished saxophonist, will perform with his quintet The Good Lord Bird Band, whose mix of spirituals and jazz renditions of classic gospel songs are inspired by the abolitionist John Brown, a key figure in the novel.