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March 7, 2013

Lookout: Young artists named winners in NAA show


Northeast Massachusetts Youth Orchestras will hold a free community concert on Sunday, beginning at 3 p.m. at Free Christian Church, 31 Elm St., Andover.

The members of the orchestra’s 14 chamber ensembles will perform a collection of music by composers such as Beethoven, Mozart, Schubert and Stamitz.

The group includes Alissa Heitmann on cello, and Nicholas Heitmann on violin, both of Amesbury; Aidan Kelly on clarinet, and David Shane on cello, both of Georgetown; Claire Werner on violin, of Rowley, and West Newbury’s Peter Cahaly on violin, and Ryan Dymek on bass clarinet.

Auditions at Theatre Workshop

Georgetown Theatre Workshop will be holding auditions for its next production, the comedy, “Greater Tuna,” by Joe Sears, Jaston Williams and Ed Howard.

The show is being directed by Andy Arnott and will feature six performers, including two men. The show dates are May 10-11 and May 16-18.

Open auditions will be held on Sunday and Monday at 7 p.m. at the workshop, 22 Pleasant St., Georgetown. Script will be provided. For more information, check the website at

Photography exhibit at Caffe di Siena

Local photographers Mort and Sandy Gilbert are exhibiting a selection of their works at Newburyport’s Caffe di Siena this month.

The theme of the father-daughter show, “In Just a Moment,” stems from photography’s ability to capture “the briefest of moments” and preserve “the events potentially forever as photographic images.”

Caffe di Siena is located at 33 Pleasant St.

Robinson-Cox shows work at Firehouse

Photographer Judy Robinson-Cox has unveiled a new show, “Lilliputian Landscapes,” at the Firehouse Center for the Arts gallery this month.

Robinson-Cox’s show depicts a chance encounter she had several years ago with miniature figurines.

“As long as I can remember I’ve loved to create my own private worlds with toys and miniature figures,” Robinson-Cox wrote in a statement. “Several years ago, a friend gave me a tiny plastic pig, which I decided to photograph as if it were life size by placing it on a ‘hill’ of broccoli. This quickly evolved to more elaborate scenes.”

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