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  • Agent or Manager? 12 Factors You Should Consider

    Actors crave a change of pace or change of representation when things are a bit slow.  Perhaps they haven’t had an audition in a while or maybe they are going out for roles they don’t think they’re right for: “Why do I keep going out for young mom? I’m only 21 and should be going out for college student.” Whatever the case may be, it might be time for something new! Learning the differences between an agent and manager may help you decide which kinds of representation you should pursue at this time.
    Working with an agent:

    Talent agents normally earn 10 percent commission for the union roles they procure for an actor and 20 percent for the nonunion bookings. 
    Agents have access to the casting breakdown services and submit actors for auditions.
    Agents receive payment from production companies. They take their 10-20 percent commission, and then cut their actor a check for the remaining amount the actor has earned.
    According to California AB 884 and 2860, and New York Art and Cultural Affairs Law § 37.07, talent agents must be licensed and bonded with the state in which are they are operating business. Licensed agents are subject to state regulation.
    Agents (and

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