Advice

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  • Advice

    Opinions Destroy Actors

    Everyone has got a f--king opinion. And I'm not talking about sexual orientation preference, fav fetish, or predilection of position. But everyone does have a position. On something.

  • Advice

    Josh Young's Favorite Performance

    "Jesus Christ Superstar's" Josh Young discusses his favorite performance, the original cast of "In the Heights" on Broadway."

  • Advice

    The Dark Side of 'Extinction'

    "I didn't have reservations about doing 'Extinction,' but I am select about who I bring to the play," asserts Stefanie E. Frame, who plays first-time hooker Victoria in the dark drama by Gabe McKinley.

  • Advice

    'Herm' Changed My Life

    Every school has one. You know, that one unbearably cool teacher who managed to be accessible at the same time? Ert Jones-Hermerding was the coolest of all of them.

  • Advice

    Dancers Who Fly

    Back Stage spoke recently with "Spider-Man" choreographer Daniel Ezralow to ascertain what the movement-heavy musical requires of its dancers and what criteria are used to cast them.

  • Advice

    #ICastIt 1 Click That Led David Heredia to the Hidden Talent on Backstage

    Small animation studio owner David Heredia shares how he found voiceover talent to elevate his animations and why it's important to follow every detail of the submission instructions.

  • Advice

    Actor's Responsibilties on Set?

    What do you expect from actors when they show up on the set? What are their responsibilities?

  • Advice

    Alex Chester

    In 2009, Christmas came early for Alex Chester, who fulfilled a longtime dream when she booked the role of Punky Who in the Los Angeles production of "How the Grinch Stole Christmas."

  • Advice

    Readers Share Opinions on What It Takes to be an Actor

    Back Stage readers respond loudly and passionately to Working Actor writer Michael Kostroff's advice about what it takes to be an actor.

  • Advice

    Going Mic-less

    Under theater conditions, the unenhanced power of the human voice has been severely challenged since, well, probably 1964, when Carol Channing was amplified in "Hello, Dolly!"