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The Sanford Meisner Approach: Workbook One, An Actor's Workbook

The Sanford Meisner Approach: Workbook One, An Actor's Workbook

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The Sanford Meisner Approach: Workbook One, An Actor's Workbook

valutazioni:
4.5/5 (6 valutazioni)
Lunghezza:
195 pagine
2 ore
Pubblicato:
Oct 1, 1994
ISBN:
9781937738280
Formato:
Libro

Descrizione

You can now experience the same training studied by some of out finest actors, including: Robert Duvall, Joanne Woodward, Diane Keaton, Jeff Goldblum, Mary Steenburgen, Gregory Peck, Jon Voight, Eli Wallach and many others.

With a foreword by Academy Award Winner and theatre legend, Horton Foote, this inspiring new book will strengthen in you the most essential and vital skills of great acting! It will lead you to a very personal way of working, as an actor who is absolutely authentic and tremendously simple - so rare in today's theatre.

The Sanford Meisner Approach: An Actor's Workbook Volume I is appropriate for any actor, from beginning student to working professional. As you experience the joy of discovery offered in each lesson, the Workbook will awaken within you a profound passion to create and a hunger to express yourself as an artist of the theatre, An Actor!

Pubblicato:
Oct 1, 1994
ISBN:
9781937738280
Formato:
Libro

Informazioni sull'autore

Larry Silverberg is one of the world's foremost authorities on the Sanford Meisner technique of acting through his internationally acclaimed four volume series, "The Sanford Meisner Approach: An Actors Workbook," and his book, "Loving To Audition." Larry's first book for teen actors, "The 7 Simple Truths of Acting for the Teen Actor" was released last year. Larry is a graduate of the Neighborhood Playhouse School of Theatre where he studied with legendary acting teacher, Sanford Meisner. Since then, Larry has worked professionally as an actor and director across the United States and in Canada. Most recently, he received high praise from the New York Times for his performance as "Don" in Athol Fugard's "People Are Living There" at The Signature Theater in New York City, and he won the Seattle Critic's Association "Stellar Acting Award" for his portrayal of "Teach" in the Belltown Theatre Center production of "American Buffalo". Larry is Founder and Director of The True Acting Institute at Eckerd College where he offers his "Teaching The Meisner Approach Certificate Program" for acting teachers and his "College Actor Master Class." Learn more about these programs at this link: http://www.trueactinginstitute.com. Learn more about Larry's many international programs at his link: http://www.trueactinginstitute.com.Larry's has also been busy leading his newest workshop, "The Way Back Out" an empowering and transformational seminar aimed at freeing the authentic expression of people in all fields. Please visit the website to learn more about this exciting event. The link is: http://www.thewaybackout.com. Larry has also recently launched "College Acting Programs.Com", his website devoted to helping high school actors find the best college acting programs. The website address is: http://www.collegeactingprograms.com. Larry can be contacted through his own web site address, http://www.trueactinginstitute.com or emailed at trueacting@actorscraft.com.

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The Sanford Meisner Approach - Larry Silverberg

THAT!"

Session One

The Reality of Doing

There is a great mistake, something is very wrong in the theatre today. The majority of our theatre is a theatre where nothing is really happening, nothing is really happening right now. Not only is right now all that we have available to us in life, it is absolutely the key to LIFE on the stage. Yet most actors are reproducing what has been done before. Attempting to repeat what clicked in rehearsal or to recapture what wowed! last night’s audience.

This raises a wonderful question about one of our jobs as actors. How do we create the first time every time we perform the play? Clearly, the audience is paying to see the first time tonight not last night tonight. Yet, we have rehearsed the play, made a multitude of choices, we’ve learned the words and mastered the blocking. So, We already know. When the surprise knock comes at the door in act two, we know, and, we must not know. The actor must not know. So how do we not know, not anticipate, not get ahead of where we are. (and not get ready for that big moment in the next scene while in the middle of this scene!)

The answer is really very simple (well, simply said. Or as Sandy said about acting, It’s really very simple—just takes a lot of years to learn.) The way to make it look like the first time is for it to be the first time and to achieve this we must be living fully in the present. For when I am with you right now it truly is the first time and I no longer need to make it look like. (What a challenge when so much of our lives are spent in the illusion of the past and the future, as if they were real. Or as someone I once heard said, It’s as if we are driving down the highway of life looking in the rearview mirror!) In fact we must never be making it look like on stage. What then do we do?

Sadly, for the most part, what I see in the theatre are actors who are not really doing anything. Acting is doing. It is not talking about—it is really doing. (By the way, very few directors know about this.) Sanford Meisner created a meticulous and expansive process, a step-by-step, organic and healthy approach to the craft of acting. He told us that: The seed to the craft of acting is the reality of doing. The seed, there could be no better analogy, for this seemingly simple statement continually unfolds with each step of the journey, it is the spine for all of the

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  • (5/5)
    Great start to the Meinser technique. Well written with examples to entice the imagination.