This seminar, originally scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 27 and cancelled due to snow, has been rescheduled for Tuesday, March 3.
When: 5:30-7:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 3, 2015
Doors open at 5 p.m.
1900 Broadway, 5th Floor
(Between 63rd and 64th Streets)
We have all heard that there is “no acting” on camera. As actors our goal is natural, organic behavior in each scene. How do we achieve that? How can we access and trust ourselves and overcome self-consciousness? What is the difference between “acting in our head” and “acting in our body?” This seminar will help to explain the difference and how to avoid the pitfalls.
Jerry Coyle has been an acting teacher in New York City for the past 35 years. He began his teaching career at the Weist Barron School of Film & Television. Over the years he has conducted workshops and seminars at Universities in the USA (Tisch School, NYU; U of C, Irvine; Actors’ Conservatory, Dorset Theater Festival, VT) and for the past 15 years all over Europe (Film Acting School, Cologne, Germany; FAMU, Prague, Czech Republic; Filmschule Wien, Austria and the Skena-Up Film Festival in Kosovo, Pristina) to name a few.
As an actor, Coyle has worked in film, TV and theater.
Registration required: The reservation list for this event is now full. If you would like to try to attend this seminar on stand-by you can come to the SAG-AFTRA office when doors open at 5 p.m. to put your name on the wait list. Wait list reservations will not be taken in advance, they can only be made in person at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, March 3.
This meeting is only open to paid-up SAG-AFTRA members in good standing. Unfortunately, no guests allowed. Parents/guardians of younger performers under 18 years old are welcome. No RSVP necessary. SAG-AFTRA MEMBERS, PLEASE BRING YOUR MEMBERSHIP CARD (paid thru April 30, 2015) FOR ADMITTANCE.
This workshop is not intended to imply an endorsement of any individual or company by SAG-AFTRA. The information provided through the workshop is given for informational purposes and may not be a suitable substitute for the advice of other industry professionals. You should always use good judgment in these matters and should not act or refrain from acting based solely on information provided through the workshop.