LOOKING FOR AUDITIONS?
  • Get cast in films, theater productions, TV shows, commercials, and web series
  • Jobs for actors, models, dancers, comedians & more
  • Take your career to the next level; the most trusted audition resources in the world
CASTING A PRODUCTION?
  • Find amazing talent
  • Call for cast & crew
  • Reach thousands of actors, models & performers
  • Find location space and professional equipment
WANT TO GROW YOUR AUDIENCE?
  • List yourself, find industry professionals, skills and equipment
  • One stop Preview, Pre-screen and Review audience for your production
  • License your movie, music and products
  • Reach a global audience and maximize profit
PRESENTING
  • The 1 Brain Exercise You Need to Create Spontaneity

    Brains! Ever get caught in your head in the middle of a scene and want to eat your own brain for getting in the way? Or find yourself wracking your brain for inspiration to magically appear? Or pleading with your brain to stop hijacking your performance?
    Speaking of brains, I think we’d all agree that playing a zombie is fairly easy. Single focus: eat brains. Why can’t other roles be that simple? They can, actually. Simple. Not easy mind you (pun intended). Like everything else in nature, the mind abhors a vacuum. In the absence of a clear, simple, focused point of concentration, the mind fills itself with whatever is available. Too often that’s self-consciousness, insecurity, and other things that hinder high-level performance. The beauty of a clear focus is it quiets the mind and frees the body to act spontaneously and live truthfully in the scene.
    In 1963, Viola Spolin, the mother of improvisation released her seminal book, “Improvisation for the Theater,” and expressed an interest in demystifying the intuitive—refuting the idea that the magical force of intuition was unattainable except by chance or endowed only on a select, gifted few. But for many actors today, intuition remains a

    Go to Source

    Leave a Reply

    « | »