Adult theatre live cam
Open to anyone with a desire to use theatre, art, and meditation to explore a powerful approach to transforming self and society. Jiwon Chung is a professional actor, director, and a key theorist of Theatre of the Oppressed.He is the Artistic Director of Kairos Theater Ensemble, adjunct professor of Theater and Social Justice at Starr King School at the Graduate Theological Union, and past President of the national organization for Theatre of the Oppressed.He has pursued integrative techniques that connect body, mind, emotion, and spirit to the various aspects of spatial and interpersonal relationships on stage.James also believes the creative process can be more than just a craft and a profession, but also a sacred process and a transformative practice.Note: Due to the holiday season, the class is designed to be a self-contained experience, so pre-class prep and rehearsal is encouraged but optional. They can watch all the work and participate in all exercises, but will not be assigned a scene to present. James Wagner is a Los Angeles-based actor who has taught acting workshops in the Bay Area for over 10 years.As a teacher he explores cutting-edge acting techniques—believing that we live in an evolving universe and that acting must have its own evolutionary trajectory.As an actor in the Bay Area he’s appeared in nearly 50 productions at American Conservatory Theater, and in shows for Cal Shakes, Berkeley Rep, SF Playhouse, the Magic Theatre, and Marin Theatre Company.Anthony has also performed at other theatres across the country, off Broadway, and on Broadway.
All oppression involves the body—the body holds and reflects the experience of its oppression.
The window between Christmas and New Year’s is a short respite; you probably want to use it to rest, rejuvenate, and envision a wonderful year to come. You will renew your craft, nurture your creative spirit, and envision your 2020 artistic goals.
We will start each day with a variety of practical spiritual techniques adapted especially for actors and drawn from master acting teachers.
Edward Morgan has directed at various regional theatres including Shakespeare Santa Cruz, Utah Shakespeare Festival, Lake Tahoe Shakespeare Festival, Virginia Stage Company, Next Act Theatre, Great Lakes Theater, Idaho Shakespeare Festival, Merrimack Rep, the Kennedy Center, Clarence Brown Theatre, Round House Theatre, the Studio, and Milwaukee Rep where he was associate artistic director for six years and directed nearly 30 plays.
He and his works have been honored with Helen Hayes Awards and nominations, and he was a Drama League of New York Directors Project Fellow.
This is a workshop to help actors minimize analysis, simplify scene work, and free up more physical and emotional energy.