Nick Bagnall to lead branch Shakespeare workshop
17 July 2017
Liverpool Equity Shakespeare Workshop with the Everyman’s Nick Bagnall
Saturday, August 5th 1pm-5pm
Liverpool & District General Branch invites you to join our second subsidised Equity Workshop – Playing Shakespeare with Nick Bagnall, associate director at the Everyman & Playhouse.
Our fund-raising efforts mean that we can offer our own members rock bottom prices for professional industry workshops.
The Shakespeare Workshop will be held at the Everyman Theatre, Hope Street Liverpool (Rehearsal Room). It costs £10 per person. Places are limited to a maximum of 20 so book now or you will miss out.
Important Preparation: You need to learn a Shakespeare speech to work on with Nick during the workshop. Please make sure you know it well. You will get more out of the workshop if you are comfortable with the text. Keep the speech to about 1.30-2 mins maximum.
To book a place at the workshop, write to us at the Liverpool Equity email address. Give us your name, Equity membership number (important), and a contact telephone number so that we can confirm the place for you, and arrange payment of a £5 deposit: email@example.com
It is our second such workshop. We recently held a fantastically successful Voiceover Workshop with Rachael Naylor, founder of the Voiceover Network and an established voiceover artist. Let us know if there's a workshop you'd like to see us organise for you.
Payment: You can pay the remaining £5 on the day. However, you must let us know at least 48 hours in advance if you are unable to attend so that we can offer the place to someone else. Once we have filled the 20 places there will be a waiting list.
Nick Bagnall: Nick is associate director at the Everyman & Playhouse. He is renowned for his bold and exciting treatment of Shakespeare – as many of you will recall from our Equity outing to see Nick’s Two Gentlemen of Verona, and A Midsummer Night’s Dream. More recently, Nick presents a gay couple as the star-crossed lovers in Romeo and Juliet (Julius), bringing zing and bling to Shakespeare, as the Guardian put it!