Harambee Productions

Harambee Productions Harambee Productions (Swahili for "Let's Come Together") believes in promoting quality live entertainment. Currently, this page is about the promotion of the play, "Sing A New Song".

This play is about a civil rights minister who is challenged to change his "tune" about the oppression of the black community and begin addressing the violence. He refuses, until it affects his family. This play won "Most Honorable Mention" Tompkins-Bruenton Award for drama, in 1989.

Operating as usual

I guess she showed them

I guess she showed them



Need some historic #BlackGirlMagic in your life?


I'll be putting 2 plays together for next year. "Sing A New Song" will return and a new play entitled, "Mama Used To Say", which should be ready for Mother's Day.


Mark your calendars for Saturday, February 25th. "Sing A New Song" returns for Black History Month, Wayne State University Community Arts Auditorium.


Our "Deacon" is working on a movie, (praises), and is not available for our October performance at 1515 Broadway. If anyone knows a good male actor, please ask him to message me as soon as possible.


We are gearing up for our 2 scene showcase at the Mack Alive Festival next Saturday, August 22nd.


The cast is excited and gearing up for next Sunday's performance at the prestigious Charles H Wright African American Museum, of 'Sing A New Song". If you haven't gotten your ticket, I ask that you do so right away or donate a ticket. Donated tickets will go to young boys. It's time we stop the violence and be accountable to our community.


The cast of "Sing A New Song" is working very diligent to bring about a great show. We have 2 shows in Inkster, Feb. 28 - March 1st and March 22nd in Detroit. How about making the March 22nd a Big Brother/Male Bonding Event night? Men, bring a young man (or two) to the Charles H Wright African American Museum on March 22nd. Come about 4:00 and take a walk through the "And Still We Rise" exhibit and then see the performance at 6:00 pm. I know these events will open up a network of discussion items.


I have to say that I was a little sad and disappointed when some of the original cast members of "Sing A New Song" could not continue with the production. So, I asked God to send me the replacements that could take the production to the next level and he did... We just finished a rehearsal with two new cast members, working with our leading man and it was powerful. Gary Morris as Deacon and Shahidah Haasan as Woman In The Crowd are going to bring an awesome energy to the production. The conflict is strong and the arguments are captivating. Get your groups together for this great show!


Wow, thanks for the 100 "Likes". Harambee is Swahili for "Let's Pull/Work Together". It is important for our future generations, that we become unified and work together, to preserve what our grandparents fought for.


The St Clements Episcopal church family has taken over the promotion of the Feb. 28 - March 1 show at their church, with great enthusiam. Anyone that wishes to attend this performance in Inkster, need to contact the church for tickets.
Tickets will be available next week for the Inkster show and the show in Detroit at the African American Museum for March 22nd.


Just got the flyers with the new design for our upcoming productions. February 28 - March 1st at St Clements Episcopal Church and March 22, Charles H Wright African American Museum.


Just left the Metro Foodland Market, which has been black owned for more than 30 years, and found out it's being sold. The owner says it's just not supported. Yes, we all know black businesses have higher prices, but it's only by a few pennies. We have higher costs because we are not buying in bulk like other grocers or chains, and we have higher insurance costs, among others because of crime. "Sing A New Song" talks about some of these issues and more, and what we can do to help support black businesses. This hurts our communities. Get your tickets for "Sing A New Song" now.


Just got back from the African World Festival at the Charles H Wright African American Museum, and passed out all the flyers I had with me about the play. Everyone seemed really interested when I told them what the play was about. In fact, when I passed out my last flyer, I still had people waiting for me to give them one. I just asked them to google Harambee Productions. Hopefully, they'll pull up the website to check it out. I'm claiming that this production will be an overwhelming success!


Detroit, MI


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