For three of the leading cast members in Greenville Little Theatre’s upcoming production of “Beauty and the Beast,” the story they’re about to bring to the stage has been familiar to them for as long as they can remember.
Walter Arnold first picked up a camera in 2005 when he moved to Hendersonville, N.C., and became enamored with the area’s natural beauty and scenery. But the creative spark that has ultimately shaped his body of work was found at an airplane graveyard in St. Augustine, Fla., in 2009.
The event is scheduled on the same day as the March For Our Lives in Washington, D.C. Greenville is one of dozens of cities across the country that will hold a march to show solidarity and support for those traveling to the nation’s capital.
Twenty local students — 18 high schoolers and two college students — have come together to organize under March For Our Lives Greenville, "a sister movement of the national March For Our Lives created by survivors of the Stoneman Douglas High School shooting," according to a news release.
When Deklan Corrigan first visited Eden Farms, a horse-boarding barn in Marietta, a year ago, his mother, Traci Corrigan, was unsure how he would respond. Her son, who at the time was 5 years old, was often nonverbal and reserved, and Traci wondered whether the new, unfamiliar stimuli would make Deklan nervous or agitated.