The Career Spectrum: The Actress’ Life
A Veteran actress and an Emerging actress discuss the life and career
With panelists Lois Smith & Amanda Quaid
Sunday, January 12, 2014 at 5:00pm
The Freeman Studio announces The Career Spectrum: The Actress’ Life the second panel discussion in the Actors Aloud series on Sunday, January 12, 2014 at 5pm at The Freeman Studio, 79 Leonard Street, Suite 3A, New York, NY 10013. This event is free and open to the public, but space is limited. To RSVP, email info@TheFreemanStudio.com. For more information, visit www.thefreemanstudio.com.
Moderated by New York Theatre Workshop Casting Director Jack Doulin & Studio Head Scott Freeman, The Career Spectrum: The Actress’ Life features panelists Lois Smith andAmanda Quaid discussing the career and life of an actor. Actors Aloud is an on-going series, featuring a panel of actors discussing the issues central to the life of actors today. Future panels in the series will be announced later in the year.
Veteran actress Lois Smith, whose resume reads like an overview of the history of acting for the past six decades, first appeared on Broadway more than 60 years ago, has been nominated for two Tony Awards, won a National Society of Film Critics Award, Best Supporting Actress Award (opposite Jack Nicholson in Five Easy Pieces), and a Drama Desk Award. Ms. Smith is a member of Steppenwolf Theater Company and has created a long list of credits in television, film and theatre.
Amanda Quaid has been working steadily for the past half-decade, most notably in the hit US premiere of Cock Off-Broadway, and on Broadway in Equus, as well as The Illusion with Lois Smith at Signature Theatre Company.
THE FREEMAN STUDIO (TFS) is dedicated to providing actors with a place to call home, where they can find connection and community, as well as vibrant, affordable, and useful classes led by the most inspiring teachers available. In addition to free events and workshops, the studio provides classes that allow actors to concentrate on process while developing methods for practical application and acceleration of their technique for the workplace. So often, for the trained actor, taking class is not about learning new concepts, but being reminded of them and learning how to use them more effectively. The studio allows an actor to do just that, in a nurturing environment and at a peer level respectful of their talents.