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Makin’ It Happen; A Career in the Performing Arts podcast gives you inside information on how to break into the professional performance arts industry; on stage including Broadway, in film, on television, commercials, print, voice over and more. Host, Leesa Csolak features a line-up of professional performers, directors, musical directors, choreographers, casting directors, agents and managers; all here to help you understand their world, their journey and how you, too can be a part of it al ...
 
Do you wish you could find time to sing, act, and dance again like you did growing up? Do you want to be more bold and confident in auditions, dance and acting classes, voice lessons, and on stage? Are you unsure how to start singing, performing, or training in your craft again after taking time away from the arts? I get it, I’ve been there and I’m still figuring things out! Hi, I’m Estelle, a singer, actor, dancer, beginner voice coach, Christian, and theatre kid at heart even in my 20’s! I ...
 
This is the Chesterfield Performing Arts Podcast. As a town of around 100,000 people, Chesterfield has a thriving performing arts scene from Amateur Dramatics, Musical Theatre to Live Music and Comedy; one Dance Dad explores this world of performing arts, one interview at a time. Expect interviews with teachers, performers as well as local producers and artists.
 
The Guthrie Theatre's Applause podcast features local theatre, music and movie info, with regional guest artists. Our goal is to promote performing arts in the western PA area and highlight the Guthrie as our local arts center. APPLAUSE will have new podcasts every 1st and 3rd Tuesday. Find out more on our Facebook Page- Applause: The Guthrie Talks Performing Arts Podcast. Contact us at lisa@veritasarts.org. MEDIA MENTIONS: https://www.alliednews.com/news/local_news/exercising-a-passion-for- ...
 
A podcast for parents and caregivers in the performing arts. Interviews, essays, obstacles, solutions, humor, art, parenting, creating, staging, advocating, and more. Visit and like our Facebook page: Facebook.com/paalperformingarts 🔥
 
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show series
 
Comedy is so frequently the topic of cultural dialogue, but it is rarely taken seriously as an object of study. Comedy Against Work: Utopian Longing in Dystopian Times (Common Notions, 2022) offers a major contribution to theorizing comedy but also thinking about the particular politics of the genre today. Work is a joke and often the butt of our j…
 
Hey Performers! Today's episode is a quick dose of inspiration to keep going even when you face challenges - big or small - in your creative journey. You may come up against barriers vocally or as a singer, dancer, actor, creative, and performer, but there is beauty in being along for the ride, facing your feelings, and continuing on. On the other …
 
Casey Garvin, professional dancer, actor and singer shares his journey from being a child actor to navigating the business through adult hood. Listen to his journey from loving the art of performance as a young boy, navigating the professional performance space as a child and teen, to landing six Broadway Shows including Some Like It Hot presently …
 
In a pathbreaking new book, today’s guest, Jennifer Eun-Jung Row, asks how delay and haste in early modern French theater subverts the temporality of heteronormative politics and sexuality. Professor Row is the author of Queer Velocities: Time, Sex, and Biopower on the Early Modern Stage, published by Northwestern University Press in 2022. A Profes…
 
In popular thought, Christianity is often figured as being opposed to dance. Conventional scholarship traces this controversy back to the Middle Ages. Historical sources, however, suggest that medieval dance was a complex and ambivalent phenomenon. During the High and Late Middle Ages, Western theologians, liturgists, and mystics not only tolerated…
 
A sweeping and heartbreaking Hollywood biography about the passionate, turbulent marriage of Laurence Olivier and Vivien Leigh. In 1934, a friend brought fledgling actress Vivien Leigh to see Theatre Royal, where she would first lay eyes on Laurence Olivier in his brilliant performance as Anthony Cavendish. That night, she confided to a friend, he …
 
The director and cowriter of some of the world's most iconic films―including Double Indemnity, Sunset Blvd., Some Like It Hot, and The Apartment―Billy Wilder earned acclaim as American cinema's greatest social satirist. Though an influential fixture in Hollywood, Wilder always saw himself as an outsider. His worldview was shaped by his background i…
 
In his latest book, Lawrence Tierney: Hollywood's Real-Life Tough Guy (The University of Kentucky Press, 2022) Burt Kearns explores the life of actor Lawrence Tierney (1919-2002) whose natural swagger and gruff disposition made him the perfect fit for the Hollywood "tough guy" archetype. Known for his erratic and oftentimes violent nature, Tierney …
 
Hey hey! I am so thankful to you for being here! Today's episode my interview with Pastor Lynn Bullock, a dancer, choreographer, dance teacher, and author of In The Beginning, God Created...Dance! In this interview, Lynn shares how she went from having little to no formal dance training until the age of 21 (it's NOT too late to start dancing!) to m…
 
From Beyoncé's South Asian music-inspired Super Bowl Halftime performance, to jazz artists like John and Alice Coltrane's use of Indian song structures and spirituality in their work, to Jay-Z and Missy Elliott's high-profile collaborations with diasporic South Asian artists such as the Panjabi MC and MIA, African American musicians have frequently…
 
Francis Ford Coppola's "The Godfather, Part II" (1974) is a magisterial cinematic work, a gorgeous, stylized, auteur epic, and one of the few sequels judged by many to be greater than its predecessor. This despite the fact that it consists largely of meetings between aspiring 'Godfather' Michael Corleone and fellow gangsters, politicians and family…
 
Joe Strummer was one of the twentieth century's iconic rock'n'roll rebels. As frontperson, spokesperson and chief lyricist for The Clash, he played a major role in politicising a generation through some of the most powerful protest songs of the era, songs like 'White Riot', 'English Civil War' and 'London Calling'. At the heart of this protest was …
 
In U2's The Joshua Tree: Planting Roots in Mythic America (Backbeat, 2021) Bradley Morgan examines U2's iconic album and their critique of America as a symbol of hope. Through analysis of each track on The Joshua Tree, Morgan examines the 1987 release, the subsequent 2017 30th anniversary tour, and his own connection with the band and his Irish her…
 
In today's episode, I chat with you about what I learned from a recent audition and fun theatre experience, plus I share simple steps to find a song for your next audition or performance! If you've ever struggled with picking a song to sing, this episode is for you! And be sure to share it with another singer you love! 🙂 → Let me know what you thou…
 
In 1818, the East India Company defeated the Maratha confederacy, acquiring vast domains in central and western India. Through coercion if not outright violence, the Company transformed many aspects of India's social, economic, and cultural landscape. This book charts one such shifting landscape-Marathi language literary culture-in order to expand …
 
Like many states emerging from oppressive political rule, Taiwan saw a cultural explosion in the late 1980s, when nearly four decades of martial law under the Chinese Nationalist Party ended. As members of a multicultural, multilingual society with a complex history of migration and colonization, Taiwanese people entered this moment of political tr…
 
Lessons in resilience in the second wave of the Covid-19 pandemic in India. Focusing on the second wave of the Covid-19 pandemic in India between April and December 2021, Rustom Bharucha's timely essay reflects on four interconnected realities that haunted this ongoing crisis--death, grief, mourning, and extinction. How do we cope with multiple dea…
 
After the collapse of the Soviet Union in the early 1990s, the timing appeared perfect to bring Sesame Street to millions of children living in the former Soviet Union. With the Muppets envisioned as ideal ambassadors of Western values, no one anticipated just how challenging and dangerous this would prove to be. In Muppets in Moscow: The Unexpecte…
 
Performing Math: A History of Communication and Anxiety in the American Mathematics Classroom (Rutgers University Press, 2020) by Dr. Andrew Fiss tells the history of expectations for math communication—and the conversations about math hatred and math anxiety that occurred in response. Focusing on nineteenth-century American colleges, this book ana…
 
Written by the former executive director of the Academy, this is the first behind-the-scenes history of the organization behind the Academy Awards. For all the near-fanatic attention brought each year to the Awards, the organization that dispenses those awards--the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences--has never been well-understood. The org…
 
Action step for today's episode → JOIN OUR FACEBOOK COMMUNITY ! Do you struggle with confidence when it comes to starting to sing, perform, and be creative? Do you wish you knew how to build confidence in yourself as you start looking for auditions, going to dance classes, and taking voice lessons? You might be missing one important thing. That is …
 
Guthrie P. Ramsey, Jr., is an award-winning musicologist, music historian, composer, and pianist whose prescient theoretical and critical interventions have bridged Black cultural studies and musicology. Representing twenty-five years of commentary and scholarship, these essays document Ramsey's search to understand America's Black musical past and…
 
Hey performer! Take action TODAY by telling me how you're getting curious about your creative interests → DM me on IG @estelleavbuere! I'm so excited about today's midweek motivation for aspiring singers, actors, and dancers. This is your reminder to start with curiosity and imagine the possibilities! Get curious about what interests, whether that …
 
We couldn’t do a season on the Cold War without talking about Bond . . . James Bond. He was there from the beginning and has of course survived into the post-Cold War era. So many films, so many Bonds. We’ve talked about nuclear warfare, espionage and intrigue, evil deep state corporations and corrupt national security institutions, and human stori…
 
Design in Motion: Film Experiments at the Bauhaus (MIT Press, 2022) provides the first comprehensive history of film experiments at the Bauhaus, the famous art school that operated between 1919 and 1933 and was located in Weimar, before moving to Dessau and later to Berlin. While the Bauhaus is commonly associated with the development of modern arc…
 
Hey Performers! Today's episode is such a treat because I got to talk to Jenna Leigh Miller! Jenna is a theatre actor, singer, dancer, social media manager and CEO of Problem Solved by Jenna, where she is a theatre and brand coach for actors! She shares her journey so far as an actor and entrepreneur, including how she went from being booked and bu…
 
Listen as Wayne Petro, the Associate Director of Enrollment for the School of Performing Arts at Pace University, shares his journey and offers clear and honest insight and guidance for college bound seniors preparing for the audition process.Bởi Leesa Csolak
 
The Coen Bros. have attracted a wide following and have been rewarded with Oscars and other honors. Some of their films such as Fargo, The Big Lebowski, and No Country for Old Men are cult favorites and box office hits. Yet this team of filmmaking brothers remains misunderstood in some critical circles, partly because, like John Ford, they mischiev…
 
In The Folk: Music, Modernity, and the Political Imagination (U California Press, 2021), Ross Cole revisits the remarkable upswell of interest in folk songs in fin de siècle Britain and America. While the work of folk collectors such as John Lomax, Cecil Sharp and Hubert Parry seems primarily about the preservation of premodern musical cultures, Co…
 
Remember Khrushchev-Nixon Kitchen Debate? America recognized its consumer culture was a Cold War weapon. By the early 80s, the home computer in the hands of teenagers further demonstrated American dominance on the economic and cultural fronts. But what happens when teenagers check out of real life and responsibilities too much? We look at films tha…
 
Two decades after Lewis and Lamb Chop last graced television with their presence, Lewis' daughter Mallory and author Nat Segaloff have set the record straight about the iconic pair in Shari Lewis and Lamb Chop: The Team that Changed Children's Television (University of Kentucky Press, 2022). For almost half a century, celebrated ventriloquist and e…
 
Despite changes in the media landscape, film remains a vital force in contemporary culture, as do our ideas of what "a movie" or "the cinematic" are. Indeed, we might say that the category of film now only exists in theory. Whereas film-theoretical discussion at the turn of the 21st century was preoccupied, understandably, by digital technology's p…
 
Have you ever had an experience that felt like a "first" for you as an actor, singer, dancer, or performer? I recently had one while playing Hermia in A Midsummer Night's Dream with a fantastic theatre company and I had some lessons to learn! I'm sharing them with you today. I hope this encourages you that even though you might experience fear and …
 
In this episode, our host Mariela Morales Suárez discusses the book Rude Citizenship: Jamaican Popular Music, Copyright, and the Reverberations of Colonial Power (UNC Press, 2022) by Dr. Larisa Kingston Mann. You’ll hear about: Dr. Mann’s intellectual trajectory and how she became interested in the topic of copyright in Jamaican popular music; The …
 
Dame Zandra Rhodes is an English fashion and textile designer who has designed garments for Diana, Princess of Wales and numerous celebrities such as rock stars Freddie Mercury and Marc Bolan. In 2003, she founded the Fashion and Textile Museum in London. Her signature, recognizable design aesthetic has left an indelible mark on the history of fash…
 
Black Panther was the first Black superhero in mainstream American comics. Black Panther was a cultural phenomenon that broke box office records. Yet it wasn’t just a movie led by and starring Black artists. It grappled with ideas and conflicts central to Black life in America and helped redress the racial dynamics of the Hollywood blockbuster. Sco…
 
This episode and the next look back at films that came out in the 1980s, a decade when Hollywood seemed to cater to teenage audiences like never before. So it makes sense that the geo-political structure that shaped and influenced so much of global political action - the Cold War - would show up in movies targeting teen audiences. In the broader me…
 
For many, the Beatles offered a delightful alternative to the dull and the staid, while for others, the mop-top haircuts, the unsettling music, and the hysterical girls that greeted the British imports wherever they went were a symbol of unwelcome social and cultural change. This opposition to the group--more widespread and deeper rooted in Chicago…
 
Today I talked to Diane Negra about Shadow of a Doubt (Auteur, 2021). Shadow of a Doubt (1943) was British-born Alfred Hitchcock's fifth American film and the one that he at various times identified as his favourite and his best. This scrupulously organized film operates as a masterclass on principles of narrative design while generating resonant c…
 
Hey Performer! I know it can feel overwhelming when we think of all the amazing things we want to do - perform on stages, sing incredible songs, etc. But let's start with simple things we can do weekly to start using our creative gifts! In this episode, I give you easy steps to start singing on a weekly basis, plus some real life examples. This is …
 
Learn how Diana DiMarzio went from growing up in a small Pennsylvania town to sharing the stage with many legends of The Great White Way. Her lifelong experience and detailed description of her journey to Broadway and beyond will give you insight and tips on navigating a career in the arts. For more information on how to create and navigate a caree…
 
Hollywood fantasy cinema is responsible for some of the most lucrative franchises produced over the past two decades, yet it remains difficult to find popular or critical consensus on what the experience of watching fantasy cinema actually entails. What makes something a fantasy film, and what unique pleasures does the genre offer? In Encountering …
 
Want to take a trip with the king of the Blues? As B.B. King’s photographer and original biographer, Charlie Sawyer was along for the ride. In B.B. King from Indianola to Icon: A Personal Odyssey with the King of the Blues (Schiffer, 2022), journalist and photographer Charles Sawyer discusses his many years working with and near the greatest of Blu…
 
Ramzi Fawaz, Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, has a new book that weaves together the more contemporary history of feminism and women’s liberation, the gay liberation movement, feminist and queer theory, and iconic popular culture artifacts in order to understand gendered and sexual forms in context of gender and sexual …
 
What is criticism for? Over the past few decades, violent disagreements over that question in the academy have burst into the news media. These conflicts have renewed the Culture Wars over the legacy of the 1960s, becoming entangled in national politics and leading to a new set of questions. Does a concern with race, gender, and sexuality, with una…
 
Hey hey! Today's episode is part two of an interview I did on the Creative Conversations Podcast, where the amazing Briana Elmore has conversations with other creatives. This part of the episode goes more in depth on where I am now and what it looks like to be in the middle of the creative journey! I hope this interview inspires you to overcome wha…
 
Watching our favorite TV shows and movies today, it’s easy to take the relatable characters and familiar settings for granted. But when Henrik Ibsen debuted his play A Doll’s House, realism was a shocking, new approach. Professor Derek Miller discusses what realism can teach us about our reality and how A Doll’s House rocked the 19th century theatr…
 
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