Your gift to Hartford Stage supports our art, our education programs, and our presence in downtown Hartford. Our productions are world class and home grown right here. Our education programs are a model for theatre-based learning and serve more than 20,000 students each year. Our theatre directly and indirectly contributes over $20 million to our local economy. Founded in 1964, Hartford Stage is a 501(c)3 nonprofit theatre in the heart of Connecticut’s capitol city. Its acclaimed artistic and educational programs have earned a Tony Award for Outstanding Regional Theatre; the Margo Jones Award for Development of New Works; OBIE Awards; New York Drama Critics’ Circle Awards; Drama Desk Awards; Drama League Awards; and numerous CT Critics’ Circle Awards. Contributions to Hartford Stage are tax-deductible to the extent allowed by law. Your gift makes all of this work possible, and we are grateful for your support.
There are many ways that you can make a gift to support the work of Hartford Stage. The easiest way to make a gift now is online with your credit card. You can make gifts of cash, matching gifts, securities and planned gifts.
You can double your gift to Hartford Stage by submitting a corporate matching gift form from your employer. See a list of participating corporations.
See a detailed list of benefits provided for each of our giving levels.
Corporate Partnership with Hartford Stage provides companies with unique privileges and benefits designed to increase company recognition, provide special client entertaining, enhance your employee benefits, and heighten community relations.
A Hartford Stage Corporate Membership allows businesses of all sizes to support our mission while playing the most vital role in our theatre.
Top photos, L-R: Derek Klena and Christy Altomare in Anastasia (2016). Photo by Joan Marcus. • Thousands of students participate in Education @ Hartford Stage programs each season. Photo by The Defining Photo. • Darko Tresnjak directs the cast of Kiss Me, Kate (2015). Photo by T. Charles Erickson. • Jolly Abraham and Tyler Lansing Weaks in The Comedy of Errors (2017). Photo by T. Charles Erickson.