Presenting the 19th Annual
Cave Run Storytelling Festival
September 29 & 30, 2017
Join America’s most beloved storytellers in a beautiful mountain lakeside setting surrounded by a vibrant palette of fall colors. These talented artists will take you away to other times and places through the art of storytelling. Stories are told in large tents on the shore of Cave Run Lake at Twin Knobs Recreation Area in the Daniel Boone National Forest, located eight miles west of Morehead, Kentucky.
Featured Festival Tellers
• Special rates are available for school groups on Thursday and Friday. School information, including the registration form, is mailed in early August and available on the festival web site.
• Storytelling performances begin at 9:45 a.m. on Friday and Saturday.
• Friday and Saturday evening performances begin at 7:00 p.m.
• Ghost stories take place at 7:00 p.m. on Saturday evening. An addition this year is a true tale of terror presented by the Morehead Theatre Guild.
• Family camping is available at Twin Knobs Recreation Area Campground, adjacent to the festival area.
• The festival area is handicapped accessible.
• Food vendors and a sales tent offering storyteller merchandise and festival souvenirs are available throughout the festival.
Register by September 15th and SAVE! Two ways to pre-register:
1. Purchase festival tickets online at www.caverunstoryfest.org
2. Fill out advance registration form, enclose check payable to Cave Run Storytelling Festival, and mail to Cave Run Storytelling Festival, P.O. Box 1364 Morehead, KY 40351.
For School Registration, click here.
|Twin Knobs Campground
5195 KY HWY 801 SOUTH
Morehead KY 40351
|GPS Info. (Latitude, Longitude):
Motoko A native of Osaka, Japan, Motoko first came to the U. S. as an exchange student. Later she trained with late Master Tony Montanaro and was introduced to the world of American storytelling. Motoko has performed professionally since 1993, going to hundreds of schools, libraries, museums and festivals. She shares hilarious and poignant tales from Rakugo, a storytelling tradition that originated in 17th century Japan.