Advice

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  • Advice

    Los Angeles' Latest Apps

    Apps designed for the iPhone and the Android operating system will help you navigate Los Angeles. Navigating the streets of L.A. is an omnipresent challenge.

  • Advice

    A Transplant's Guide to New York

    Advice columnist Jackie Apodaca, a West Coaster who has lived in New York, goes toe-to-toe with fellow columnist Michael Kostroff, a New Yorker who has lived in Los Angeles, on the quirks of each town's culture.

  • Advice

    Living in New York City on a Modest Budget

    New York City can be one of the most expensive places in the United States to spend a day, let alone live. You can't avoid spending money when you live in New York, but you can always spend it with prudence.

  • Advice

    Which Survival Job is Right for You?

    Like so many performers trying to catch their first breaks in New York, Jaime found that a full-time job wasn't leaving her the spare time she needed.

  • Advice

    Apps for the Big Apple

    Thanks to tons of applications for the iPhone, iPad, Blackberry, and Android phones, navigating the Big Apple is easier and more portable.

  • Advice

    How to Survive a Heatwave

    "I'm from Nebraska, which can get as equally hot and steamy, and I know there are only two ways to escape heat like this," says Unscripted blogger Emily Kinney. "The pool and air-conditioning."

  • Advice

    Michal Sinnott... Got the Part

    After a seven-month audition process, Michal Sinnott was told that her enthusiasm for the project and her incredible dedication had landed her the part of Wendy Whipper in "HorrorCon."

  • Advice

    Leslie Jordan on Christina Pickles and Cynthia Harris in 'Cloud Nine'

    It was a rainy Wednesday and I decided to check out a matinee of "Cloud Nine," a play described as "a cautionary expedition into the cuckooland of sexual role-playing." My life was forever changed by that play.

  • Advice

    Ashok Amritraj on Sidney Poitier in 'Guess Who's Coming to Dinner'

    You can't talk about Sidney Poitier's performance in "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner"—really, you can't talk about Sidney's entire career—without acknowledging the major historical significance of his presence in movies.

  • Advice

    Chris Game on John Cazale in 'Dog Day Afternoon'

    As Fredo, Cazale almost shrinks himself. The lips are thin, the mustache is thin, the clothes are too big. He embodies that chair like a praying mantis on his back, flailing on the ice, then collapses in exhaustion.