Will Call #11 — Williams College Summer Theatre Lab
“Will Call” dropped in on Caitlin Sullivan, Artistic Director of the Williams College Summer Theatre Lab at the ’62 Center for Theatre and Dance. Caitlin, ’07, traces her roots back to the beginnings both of the Lab and the Center. Beginning this season, she is guiding the talents of Lab participants like rising senior Kimberly Golding, pictured above, who joined the conversation to describe some of her experiences with the program.
Plus: Doug Jones of Images Cinema discusses
“The Wolf Pack,” “Amy” and more.
The Williams College Summer Theatre Lab provides an opportunity for current Williams students, as well as returning Alumni professionals, to work in a theatrical environment free from commercial and critical pressures. The Lab’s goal is to nurture theatrical projects that foster creative experimentation, artistic risk taking, and the collaborative process.The Lab was established in 2003 by founding Artistic Director Kevin O’Rourke ’78, who provided a decade of artistic leadership.
Large Than Life and Stranger Than Fiction:
Summer Films at Images Cinema
This conversation with Doug Jones, Director of Images Cinema, was to have aired last week, but, due to technical malfusion, had to be delayed until this episode. As such, please note that references made to the films “Me and Earl and the Dying Girl,” and “The Fantastic Mr. Fox” refer to showings that have already passed. We regret this delay and apologize for any confusion (or irritation) this may have caused.
THAT SAID, everything else in this discussion is some great film-talk with Doug, who has curated a dizzying lineup of titles that has something for everyone. Start this weekend off with “The Wolf Pack.”
Your thoughts are highly sought after—leave a comment below, send us an e-mail, or post a message on our Facebook page.
A Special Note of Thanks…
Thanks so much to FreeSFX for the use of the stock audio of an orchestra tuning up. Check out their offerings at http://www.freesfx.co.uk
Thanks also to Karen Savage, who donated her time and voice to LibriVox, the Free Audiobook collection. The sampled public domain audio is from Beatrice’s monologue in Much Ado About Nothing, Act 4, Scene 1.