I work as a carpenter and charge $45 an hour. I work in the high school set shop. You would have to pay e at least $60 an hour to teach them. I end up doing most of of the work with 1 or 2 people who can follow directions well. Not sure if it'd be easy to find an instructor willing to work...
I did not apply, or even sign up to get information from the school. But i've come to find out that the professor heard of me from another Professor at the University of Northern Colorado, who had seen my design work for several shows.
I was contacted by a Professor at CU Boulder, he sent me a letter requesting that i come to the campus and present to him my portfolio. Is this a usual thing? Do professors commonly contact potential students and ask them to come present there portfolio?
what topics would you like to go more in depth on?
I deal mostly in set design and construction, as i'm a finish carpenter so a large portion of the lessons would be on set construction techniques, and process, but what other areas on the tech side could be covered more extensively without...
Thank you for the link to the georgia education standards. I was intending to have these videos geared more towards high school after school show production. They would allow for tech directors to help inform the crews on proper safety, and use of equipment, so nothing is left out, or...
I have been considering doing a video series geared towards high school theaters. It would cover basic set craft, lighting design and equipment, wireless, and hand held mic use, publicity basics, prop selection and acquisition, and basic costuming. Are there any suggestions on what to cover...
our most popular ones are:
"F*** it, we'll do it live."
"Sh**manship, it's what we do."
"Screw it, we'll dutch it"
"There are boats on ships."
"We make you look pretty, you just say what some old guy tells you."
"Can we learn to close a door quietly?"
"Don't sweat the...
i feel like not having the full flight of stairs would take away from the play a lot, as the running up and down the stairs, the separation of the upstairs from the main floor, and the falling down the stairs, makes the play. This show is really not suited for a small theater.