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(Miss Maggie, who will be one tomorrow, March 3rd) I'd like to get back to it some day. Improv frees you up, gets you out of your head, so you don't think, you just do. To me, dubbing is far more difficult than an original show.
Did you employ any vocal tricks to make her sound older?(I went to the University of Michigan and studied Psychology and Musical Theatre.I had planned on using the two degrees to segue into music therapy, but the performing sort of took over.) I was leaving a dance class and discussing an exam with a classmate and was apparently doing some kind of a voice, because our instructor ran over and asked if that had been me talking.CO: My first professional acting step was in the Peanut Butter Players, a children's luncheon theatre group. I started it at 12 and continued through high school. When I first moved to LA, I joined an acting class. I could always see myself doing sitcoms, I didn't want to join anything as intense as the Groundlings, (I don't know if you're familiar with the Groundlings. It's very structured - start at beginning level, no matter your experience, move your way up. One of the guys I performed with, David Koff, was starting his own group called Social Extortion and he invited me to join.We did productions like "Snoopy", "Cinderella", "Pinnocchio"... [After I moved to LA], I won't bore you with the whole path, but it took me about 4 years to book my first job. I wanted to do everything - on camera, commercials, v/o, of course. Lots of popular funny people have come out of the Groundlings - Lisa Kudrow, Will Farrell.) so I joined an improv group called The Empty Stage. He wanted to do improvisational plays, at first with some social commentary, getting ideas from the audience that had to do with things happening in the world.I guess the only thing I dislike is when a director either doesn’t know what they want or doesn’t know how to tell me what they want, which doesn’t happen very often, but when it does can be very distressing. How do you react to see the finished product, not just involving voice-acting, but in anything you do?
CO: I’m more used to it now, but it was very strange for me in the beginning.
Did you feel that personality changed as time went on - would you agree she seemed to lean towards being more "girlish"? I may have pitched her down a smidge, but for me, it's more in the attitude of the character.
She was a little more grown up, more experienced, so I played on those things. It's almost like she was just trying the girly thing out to see how it felt.
(I actually performed hugely pregnant a couple of times.
Added to the funny.) When I returned, David had changed his idea to doing an improvised sitcom. We developed characters and the audience would provide the topic for each weeks' "episode". The group ended up dissolving, I got pregnant again...
Anyone that came in with a demo I plied with questions about v/o - agents, casting directors, demos, etc.