Water Tunes focus of Julian Hagen TPAC Concert

Local musician Julian Hagen will take the Trueblood Performing Arts Center (TPAC) stage with a host of talented Door County musicians during “Blow the Man Down and Other Watery Tunes.” The show features classic sea shanties and original tunes and is a benefit by Hagen to the TPAC. “Blow the Man Down” is performed on September 29 from 7:30 – 9:30 pm. Tickets are $18 for adults, $13 for students, $1 for those ages 12 and under, and can be purchased at truebloodpac.com.

Some of the musicians joining Hagen include vocalists Bob Atwell and Matt Grandy, with Lynn Gudmundsen on fiddle. A slideshow of photos from the Washington Island Archives of ships and scenes of Green Bay and Lake Michigan waters will be shown throughout the show.

Julian Hagen is from Washington Island and a known name in the Door County music scene. He served on the first board of directors of the TPAC after it opened in 2004. Hagen and his family bring a Hagen Family Christmas to the Third Avenue Playhouse during the holidays and he is a regular performer on and off the island.

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The Great Lakes make up 84% of North America’s surface fresh water and about 21% of the world’s supply of surface fresh water.

The Great Lakes water system is the largest inland shipping system in the world.

The only Great Lake entirely within the U.S. is Lake Michigan.

Lake Michigan’s shores hold the largest fresh water sand dunes in the world.

The Great Lakes were formed due to glacial movements that caused depressions in the earth that eventually filled with water.

Lake Michigan and Lake Huron are considered one lake hydrologically since they are connected by the Straits of Mackinac.

Although it falls under the category of what we define as a lake, Lake Superior acts more like an inland sea.

There are 9,000-year-old animal-herding structures below Lake Huron.

The Lake Huron shoreline extends 3,827 miles and encompasses 30,000 islands. It is the longest shoreline of the Great Lakes.

The water in Lake Erie is recycled every 2.6 years, the shortest of any Great Lake.

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