What is a good monologue to use for an audition?

What is a good monologue to use for an audition?

10 Best Audition Monologues for Actors – Female/Drama

  • Beautiful Day.
  • Protective Shield.
  • Smile Pretty, Alice.
  • I Can’t Win.
  • Contents Flammable.
  • Don’t Leave Me Without Muffin.
  • Attention.
  • Two Shades Away.

Are there monologues in musicals?

Monologues from Broadway musicals are always fun to perform but choose one that is suitable for the role you want. Are you auditioning for a comedy? Pick a comedic monologue!

Where can I find monologues for auditions?

Suggested sites for finding monologues on the web for free:

  • Monologue Archive. An assortment of public domain monologues taken from classic plays organized by gender and type.
  • Shakespeare’s Monologues.
  • Audition Monologues by Stage Agent.
  • The Monologue Database.
  • Ace Your Audition Monologues.

What is a monologue in a Broadway musical?

To monologue the music the actor sheds the lyrics of their song and communicates instead solely through the music.

How do you find contemporary monologues?

But where do I find the monologues?

  1. WorldCat is your friend.
  2. Befriend your librarian.
  3. The National New Play Network operates the New Play Exchange.
  4. Most playwrights have agents or websites with contact information.
  5. Look for lists.
  6. Used bookstores are treasure troves.
  7. New Dramatists.
  8. Podcasts.

How do you choose a contemporary monologue?

10 Tips for Choosing Your Audition Monologue

  1. Choose material that fits you right now.
  2. Choose a monologue that’s active.
  3. Don’t do experimental, nonlinear work.
  4. Choose a piece that showcases your acting, not some other skill.
  5. Don’t do a monologue from a production you’ve performed.

What makes a monologue comedic?

A dramatic monologue covers an emotionally serious or heavy topic while a comedic monologue is humorous/light in nature and /or intended to make the audience laugh.

How do you master a monologue?

Mastering Monologues

  1. Read the entire monologue aloud, one time. Don’t rush.
  2. Read each sentence, aloud, making sure you fully understand each one before moving on to the next. Look up words you don’t understand.
  3. Underline all the verbs.
  4. Mark the beginning section, the middle section, and the end section.

Begin typing your search term above and press enter to search. Press ESC to cancel.

Back To Top