Your resume represents what you have to offer a potential employer. It should be easy to read and have up-to-date information on it. While your resume is open to personalization, here are some general layout rules to get your started:
An actor's website should be the go-to place for all information about that performer. Building and maintaining a website is not difficult. The longest part of the process is the initial design and setup. Once the site is up and running, it's becomes a simple matter of updating with every new project you complete.
Everyone has told you how funny you are so maybe you're a comedienne. They've also told you how sweet you are so maybe you're the girl next door. Knowing how you are perceived when people first meet you is helpful in figuring out what auditions you should submit for.
You've got your headshot, resume and reel. Now you've got to get the auditions. Where should you go? There are so many online resources and optimally you'd love to be on all of them but if that's not possible, here's a quick look at some of the more popular ones.
Headshots are one of the most important investments as an actor. They are your calling card; they are what casting directors first look at when casting; they are what agents get in the mail everyday. You want yours to stand apart from the bevy of photos. Getting a good shot is crucial. So how do you do that?
As creative professionals, we rely on our audience to help make our work profitable. We live in a world now where reaching an audience is easier than ever because of sites like Facebook, Twitter and YouTube. However, that also means there are more people competing for the same audience. So how do you make yourself heard? Unfortunately there