Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Playbill.com Article Worth Taking Note Of...

Hey Kids!

If you want to work on Broadway...Consider training at one of the schools listed in this article on Playbill.com. (Link Below)

Please note: Working on Broadway does not guarantee, fame, fortune or long-term happiness.

Long-term happiness and creating a fulfilling life is up to YOU!

http://www.playbill.com/news/article/broadways-big-10-top-colleges-currently-represented-on-currently-running-shows-358495

Love to you all,
Virginia

P.S. Check out this new feature... http://www.playbilledu.com/ 
(This could be a game-changer for some of you!!!! Best of luck with your school apps!)

2 comments:

  1. Hi Virginia -

    I am an avid follower of your blog and have been so grateful for your generosity, sharing your journey as an MFA applicant and an artist in NYC! Your blog inspired me to apply for MFA programs last year. I was accepted to Brown/Trinity Rep but turned down my spot to study with a very special teacher in NY named Terry Knickerbocker. I wanted to get the very exciting news out to you and others thinking about serious training that Terry has started his own studio in Brooklyn after teaching for nearly 30 years at the William Esper Studio, (he also currently teaches at NYU in the undergraduate department). An MFA is not the only way to train, neither is going to a university as a drama student. I spent some time working for a very well known casting director and had the opportunity to see actors from all different training backgrounds. Some actors graduate from Juilliard and never work, others become famous - there is no formula. Also, casting professionals do not care where you trained, if you can deliver and you are the best actor for the job, you will get cast. If anyone is looking for a serious training program that will develop their talent, creativity, and artistry I would suggest looking into Terry's program. I have studied with over 50 teachers including the heads of some of the top MFA programs and Terry is absolutely on par with them. I firmly believe that anyone who wants to train and develop their craft, soul, and spirit should not have to feel at the mercy of the admissions committee at a famous MFA or BFA program - they are not golden tickets to a career! xo d

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  2. http://terryknickerbockerstudio.com/

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