National Geographic Live: From Summit to Sea with Andy Mann
Presented By Overture Center • National Geographic Live Series presented by Exact Sciences

National Geographic Live: From Summit to Sea

with Andy Mann

Tue, Apr 21

Capitol Theater: $40 - $69

Overture Center is committed to the safety of our guests, resident organizations, artists, volunteers and staff. On Friday, March 13 our local public health authorities banned any gatherings of 250 or more people due to the global coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.

We have canceled the performance of National Geographic Live: From Summit to Sea with Andy Mann.
 
Ticket holders have been emailed about their options. If you have not received an email, please click here.

Cancelled

Running Time:

Approximately 75 minutes plus 15 minute Q&A session, no intermission

Notices:

Ages 6 and Up

Add to Calendar 04/21/2020 07:30 PM 04/21/2020 09:30 PM America/Chicago Award-winning filmmaker and photographer Andy Mann uses his work to bridge the gap between science and policy. From his early days as a rock climber to his current passion documenting the critically endangered oceanic whitetip shark, his stunning images tell the story of our rapidly changing planet. Capitol Theater, Overture Center for the Arts info@overturecenter.org false MM/DD/YYYY


GROUP TICKETS AVAILABLE! Save when you bring a group of 10 or more!

Sponsors:

Award-winning filmmaker and photographer Andy Mann combines his passions with purpose as a voice for the world’s oceans, following scientists to some of the most extreme locations on the planet in the hope of inspiring change.

Andy’s journey from rock climber to ocean storyteller involves some remarkable detours and misadventures that prove that field science can be every bit as thrilling as the climbing adventures of his past. He has dived alongside crocodiles, sperm whales and sharks and survived near misses with icebergs, all in pursuit of his ultimate goal: to shed light on Earth’s incredible ocean environments and advocate for their protection.

He now spends over 100 days a year at sea, documenting cutting-edge marine science and telling the story of our rapidly changing planet—covering all seven continents for National Geographic.