|Title:||Branding for Actors with Renowned LA Based CD, Producer and Author Bonnie Gillespie|
Bring your questions to this interactive session and get ready to learn how to tier jump!
|Date:||Monday, October 03, 2011|
|Time:||5:00 - 6:30 PM|
NYIT Auditorium on Broadway
|Status:||Events list and Seats are full|
An Interactive 90-MInute Session with Bonnie Gillespie: Renowned author, producer, and LA casting director Bonnie Gillespie takes a break from her "Self-Management for Actors" tour to host a dynamic presentation about the importance of branding yourself. Bring your questions and get ready to learn how to tier jump. Tackle the THREE BIGGEST career mistakes in this hot mini-seminar!
*There will be a drop box for headshots
About Bonnie Gillespie
Bonnie is an author, producer, and LA-based casting director. Her books include Casting Qs: A Collection of Casting Director Interviews, Self-Management for Actors: Getting Down to (Show) Business, and Acting Qs: Conversations with Working Actors. Bonnie is taking time out of her "Self-Management for Actors" tour this fall to visit with New York actors at the NYIT Auditorium on Broadway! For more info about the "Self-Management for Actors" tour, visit http://bonniegillespie.com.
Bonnie specializes in casting SAG indie feature films. She is founder and producer of the distribution network Somebody’s Basement and Hollywood Happy Hour. Her weekly column, "The Actors Voice," is available at Showfax.com and her podcast, "The Work,” is available at PodcastingTheWork.com.
She has been singled out for her casting and writing in Back Stage's "Best of Los Angeles" Issue multiple times and has been interviewed on BBC Breakfast, on UTV-Ireland's Gerry Kelly Goes to Hollywood, on CBC Radio One’s show Q, in The Los Angeles Times, on Good Morning America, and for the E! gossip column. For more information, please visit cricketfeet.com.
About Branding with Bonnie Gillespie
"You want to talk about the craft. You want to believe casting has everything to do with talent. You are a storyteller and you have a gift and you want to share that with the world and that should be enough. And it would be. Except you're trying to be heard above the noise of hundreds of thousands of other actors. Your buyers are bombarded with options. And that's where branding sets you apart.
Knowing your type is a shortcut, not a limiting factor. It's about efficiency in communicating what you're about so the buyers don't have to wonder. (Because that time spent wondering is actually time spent convincing themselves it's not worth the risk, since they're not sure what they