Dear Audience Member,
The Marcus Performing Arts Center is committed to the safety of our patrons, resident partners, artists, volunteers and staff. It is of the highest priority. With the public health emergency declared by Wisconsin Gov. Evers due to the global coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic and the State of Wisconsin following the Safer-At-Home guidelines, the Marcus Center has rescheduled the performance of On The Trail Of Big Cats, following this guidance.
'National Geographic Live: On The Trail Of Big Cats with Wildlife Photographer Steve Winter' has been rescheduled to November 5th, 2021. Your tickets are still valid and will carry over to the November 5th, 2021 show, please hang on to them.
If you are not able to attend the new date please contact our Box Office at email@example.com
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From trekking India’s Himalaya in search of rare snow leopards and stalking the elusive jaguar through Latin American jungles to chronicling the nocturnal activities of the “American lion” or cougar, award-winning photographer Steve Winter ventures far and wide to come face-to-face with his subjects.
This is no easy task: many big cat species are in danger of extinction, so they have good reason to avoid humans.
Endangered, wild, and unpredictable, caution is required in the presence of these felines, and negotiating their habitats can be dangerous. Winter has been charged by rhinos and stuck in quicksand. He’s had mishaps with remote-controlled cameras and captured more than his share of hikers with his camera trap on a Southern California hillside before catching his memorable shot of a cougar under the iconic “Hollywood” sign.
Throughout it all, Winter’s mission is to share the beauty of big cats and work to save them.
ABOUT STEVE WINTER
Steve Winter has been stalked by jaguars in Brazil, charged by a grizzly in Siberia, and trapped in quicksand in the world's largest tiger reserve in Myanmar. He's flown over erupting volcanoes and visited isolated villages where residents had never before seen a blond foreigner—or a camera.
Growing up in Indiana, Winter dreamed of traveling the world as a photographer for National Geographic. His first camera was a gift from his father on his seventh birthday. Over the next few years, Winter's dad taught him the basics of photography.
After graduating from the Academy of Art and the University of San Francisco, Winter signed on as a photojournalist for Black Star Photo Agency. Since then, he has produced stories for GEO, Time, Newsweek, Fortune, Natural History, Audubon, BusinessWeek, Scientific American, and Stern, among other publications. His nonprofit and commercial clients include UNICEF, Merck Pharmaceuticals, Kessler Institute for Rehabilitation, and others.
In 1991, Winter began shooting for the National Geographic Society. He has covered many subjects for National Geographic magazine, including Cuba, Russia's giant Kamchatka bears, tigers in Myanmar's Hukawng Valley, and life along Myanmar's Irrawaddy River.
Winter lives with his wife, son, and pets in New Jersey.