Atlanta Ballet Gennadi Nedvigin | Artistic Director

Atlanta Ballet Gennadi Nedvigin | Artistic Director

Atlanta Ballet 2 presents Snow White

Atlanta Ballet 2 presents Snow White

Francesca Loi. Photo by Kim Kenney.

April 15-17, 2022 Atlanta Ballet 2 presents Snow White

Snow White Casting
Friday, April 15 | 7pm

Saturday, April 16 | 2pm

Saturday, April 16 | 7pm

Sunday, April 17 | 4pm

Masks required at all performances
COVID-19 Safety Policy

  • Choreography by Bruce Wells
  • Costume Design by Atlanta Ballet Costume Shop
  • Lighting Design by Ben Rawson
  • Narrated by Amelia Fischer
  • Performed by Atlanta Ballet 2
  • Featuring Atlanta Ballet Company Artists

Atlanta Ballet 2 Presents Snow White April 15-17, 2022, at Gas South Theater in Duluth.

A production designed for younger audiences that will engage and delight audiences of all ages. The family ballet is the perfect way to introduce children to the joys of dance.

Mirror Mirror on the wall, which enchanting fairy tale ballet will be enjoyed by one and all? In this one-hour ballet version of Snow White choreographed by Bruce Wells, audiences will enjoy following the young heroine and her prince as they outwit the schemes of the Evil Queen. Performed by Atlanta Ballet 2, this shortened family version may be designed for our youngest audience members (ages 12 and under), but this magnificent production can be enjoyed by children and adults alike.

Supported by


  • Venue
    Gas South Theater

    Buy tickets at, the arena box office, or by calling 770.626.2464.

    Location and Parking The Gas South Theater is part of the Gas South District, located at the intersection of Sugarloaf Parkway and Satellite Boulevard in Duluth. On-site parking is available for $5.  

    (6400 Sugarloaf Parkway, Building 300, Duluth, Georgia 30097, near Hudgens Center for Art and Learning.)

    Ticket Office Hours Monday through Friday, 11:30am - 3:30pm.

    Special Needs The Gas South Theater has accessible seating in all levels and at all price levels. All levels of the Gas South Theater are accessible by elevator. The Gas South Theater also offers ADA parking in the first parking lot to the left when using the Satellite Boulevard entrance. Drop-offs may be done in the circular drive directly in front of the building. A limited number of wheelchairs are available for guests on a first-come, first-served basis.

  • Group Discounts

    Community and Corporate Group Tickets

    It only takes 10 people to benefit from Atlanta Ballet's Group Sales program.  With our fast, friendly, and convenient service, you can secure the best seats in the house in no time at all. Groups save up to 20% on regular prices!

    Click here for details and to submit a request to Associate Director of Group Sales Myredith Momongan.

  • Seating Chart

    Gas South Theater

  • Video
  • Synopsis


    Once upon a time in midwinter, when the snowflakes were falling like feathers from heaven, a queen sat sewing at her window, which had a frame of black ebony wood. As she sewed she looked up at the snow and pricked her finger with her needle. Three drops of blood fell into the snow. The red on the white looked so beautiful that she thought to herself, “If only I had a child with, lips as red as blood, and hair as black as the wood in this frame.”

    Soon afterward she had a little daughter who had lips as red as blood and hair as black as ebony wood, and they called her little Snow White. But as soon as the child was born, the queen died.

    A year later, the king took another wife. She was a beautiful woman, but she was proud and arrogant, and she could not stand it if anyone might surpass her in beauty. She had a magic mirror. Every morning she stood before it, looked at herself, and said, “Mirror, mirror, on the wall, who in this land is fairest of all?” To this the mirror answered: “You, my queen, are fairest of all.” Then she was satisfied, for she knew that the mirror spoke the truth.

    Snow White grew up and became ever more beautiful. When she was a teenager, she was as beautiful as the light of day, even more beautiful than the queen herself. One day, the queen asked her mirror: “Mirror, mirror, on the wall, who in this land is fairest of all?” It answered: “You, my queen, are fair; it is true. But Snow White is a thousand times fairer than you.” From that hour on, whenever the queen looked at Snow White her heart turned over with envy.

    Then she summoned a huntsman and said to him, “Take Snow White out into the woods. I never want to see her again.” The huntsman obeyed and led Snow White into the enchanted forest. He took out his hunting knife and was about to stab her, but the huntsman could not bring himself to harm her and told her to flee. She ran as far as her feet could carry her, and, just as evening was about to fall, she came across a house. She went inside to rest and fell asleep. 

    After dark, the masters of the house, seven dwarfs, returned home. She looked so peaceful that they decided to let her sleep. The next morning when Snow White woke up, the seven dwarfs startled her, but they were friendly. She told them that her stepmother had tried to kill her, that the huntsman had spared her life, and that she had run the entire day, finally coming upon their house. The dwarfs said, “You can stay with us and have everything you want.”

    Every morning the dwarfs went into the mountains looking for ore and gold, so she spent her days alone. The good dwarfs warned her to be wary of the evil queen and to not invite visitors inside the house. So she kept house for them. Now the queen, believing that she was again the most beautiful woman of all, asked her familiar question of the magic mirror. It answered: “You, my queen, are fair; it is true. But Snow White, beyond the mountains with the seven dwarfs, is still a thousand times fairer than you.” This startled the evil queen, for she knew that the mirror did not lie, and she realized that the huntsman had deceived her and that Snow White was still alive.

    Then she went into her most secret room and made a poisoned apple. From the outside it was beautiful, and anyone who saw it would want it. But anyone who might eat it would die. The evil queen disguised herself as a peasant woman and headed straight to the seven dwarfs’ house. She knocked on the door. Snow White stuck her head out the window and said, “I am not allowed to let anyone in.” “That is all right with me,” answered the peasant woman. “I’ll easily get rid of my apples. Here, I’ll give you one of them.” Snow White stuck her hand out and unknowingly took the poisoned fruit. She barely had a bite in her mouth before she fell to the ground dead.

    When the dwarfs came home that evening, they found Snow White lying in bed. 
    She was not breathing at all. As they mourned Snow White and prepared her coffin, 
    a young prince passed by their cottage in the woods. He was so taken by her beauty that he fell instantly in love with Snow White. He leaned over and kissed her ruby lips. Magically, breath returned to Snow White’s body, and she awoke as if from a long slumber. The prince told her what had happened and then said, “I love you more than anything else in the world. Come with me to my father’s castle. You shall become my wife.” Snow White loved him too, so she went with him. They then lived happily ever after.

  • Choreographer

    Bruce Wells, Choreographer

    Bruce Wells is an internationally acclaimed choreographer who began his career with George Balanchine’s New York City Ballet. Following this, he was the resident choreographer for Connecticut Ballet, Boston Ballet, and Pittsburgh Ballet Theater. In addition, Mr. Wells' ballets appear in the repertory of The Australian Ballet, Dance Theater of Harlem, Atlanta Ballet, Pacific Northwest Ballet, Ballet Chicago, Milwaukee Ballet, Nashville Ballet, Nevada Dance Theater, and, most recently, Kansas City Ballet. Mr. Wells has taught for the schools of Boston Ballet, Oregon Ballet Theater, City Ballet School of San Francisco, The Vancouver Ballet Society in British Columbia, Jacob's Pillow, Kansas City Ballet, and Pacific Northwest Ballet.

  • Designers


    Atlanta Ballet Costume Shop is currently comprised of five people: Colleen McGonegle – costume director; Susan Carter – costume technician and construction supervisor; Chloé Gervais – costume technician; Abby Parker – costume technician, shoe, and wardrobe manager; and Abby Dupree Polston – costume technician and patternmaker; Maddie Simmons - costume technician. Collectively they bring over 75 years of costuming experience to Atlanta Ballet, with each person bringing their own unique and valuable skill set. During Gennadi Nedvigin’s tenure with Atlanta Ballet, the costume shop has supervised costumes for 40 ballets for the Company, building 15 of those shows from scratch. Given Nedvigin’s vision to bring new works to Atlanta, the costume shop has also constructed costumes from brand new designs for three to four world premieres a season. Recently the costume shop has designed costumes for Claudia Schreier’s Pleiades Dances, for Bruce Wells’ Atlanta Ballet 2 presents Beauty and the Beast and The Swan Princess, and has been working on new costumes for Paquita this spring.

    BEN RAWSON, Lighting Designer

    Ben Rawson is an Atlanta-based lighting designer for theatre, opera and dance, member USA 829. Theatrical/Opera design work can be seen at The Alliance Theatre, Michigan Opera Theatre, Florida Studio Theatre, Atlanta Opera, Glimmerglass Opera, Theatrical Outfit, Actors Express, Aurora Theatre, Atlanta Lyric Theatre, 7 Stages and Synchronicity Theatre. Dance design work includes collaborations with choreographers Ana Maria Lucaciu, Troy Schumacher and Danielle Agami, as well as with Atlanta Ballet, Terminus Modern Ballet Theatre, Fly on a Wall, staibdance, Bluebird Uncaged, Proia Dance Project and Emily Cargill and Dancers. Ben has also worked across the country as an associate and assistant lighting designer for San Diego Opera (CA), The Alliance Theatre (GA), Berkshire Theatre Festival (MA), Atlanta Opera (GA), Utah Opera (UT), Atlanta Ballet (GA) and Playmakers Repertory Company (NC).

  • Narrator

    AMELIA FISCHER, Narrator

    Amelia Fischer is a professional actor, director and fight choreographer based in Atlanta, Georgia. She has worked for theatres in Washington, D.C. to Washington state, including seasons with Tennessee Shakespeare Company, Georgia Shakespeare, Virginia Shakespeare Festival, Classical Theatre Company, Shakespeare Walla Walla and Houston Shakespeare Company. Here in Atlanta, Fischer has performed with Theatrical Outfit, Alliance Theatre, Horizon Theatre, Theatre Buford, Essential Theatre and Theatre Emory. As a voiceover artist, she has voiced several anime characters for Sentai Filmworks, including Jibril in “No Game No Life.” Fischer is proud to have earned her M.F.A. from the University of Houston’s Professional Actor Training Program and her B.A. from Coastal Carolina University, and to have trained with the Gainesville Theatre Alliance.

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