Calling all actors!
This form only applies to those planning on showing up in person. We can accept video auditions, sent to email@example.com by 11:59 p.m. Friday March 6.
Auditioners will be asked to sing either "Memories," from Cats, or "You Must Meet My Wife," from A Little Night Music. Audition sides can be downloaded at the bottom of this page.
Directors will see auditioners on a first come-first served basis. We ask that you RSVP so we can plan for the number of participants.
If you have any questions, please contact Season Executive Producer, Cheryl Casey.
Stowe Theatre Guild is seeking actors to fill the following roles in Bullets Over Broadway...
- Ellen - loyal, long-suffering girlfriend of David Shayne. An artist herself, a maker of ceramics. Tired of being taken for granted by David, she starts an affair with their mutual friend. High belt.
- Nick - New York mob boss, dating Olive Neal. Making good on his promise to bring Olive to stardom, he foots the bill for David Shayne's play on the condition that she be cast. Baritone.
...and A Little Night Music:
- Fredrik - A successful widowed middle-aged lawyer. He is married to the 18-year-old Anne and has one son, Henrik, from his previous marriage. In the past, he and Desiree were lovers. Baritone.
- Count Malcolm - A military dragoon who is Desiree's latest lover. Hypocritically places value on fidelity, being hugely possessive when it comes to both his wife... and mistress. Comedic role. Operatic Baritone.
- Countess Malcolm - The Count's wife, to whom he flaunts his infidelities. She despises her husband for his behavior, but obeys his orders due to her hopeless love for him. Self-loathing and borderline alcoholic, yet the more intelligent half of the Malcolm couple. Mezzo.
- Frid - Madame Armfeldt's manservant. Has a tryst with Petra.
- Mr. Lindquist - Part of the The Quintet; they open and close the show and appearing throughout to comment on the action like a Greek chorus.
- Ms. Anderssen - Part of the The Quintet; they open and close the show and appearing throughout to comment on the action like a Greek chorus.