Are you priming your scene work with strong specifics and CROW elements? If you’ve studied Spolin-derived approaches, you might know this as the WWW.
Consider the many faces of comedy in improvisation performance with “C” is for “Comedy.”
We’re continuing our journey into improv theory and technique with “C” is for “Canadian Cross,” a gentle form of adding detail to your scenes.
If you’re unfamiliar with the concept of an improv CAD then look no further.
A hopefully helpful in-progress index to my current “A to Z” of improv terms and techniques series. New entries posted most Mondays!
Here’s a joyously chaotic exercise called “Rule Breaker” that reveals the import of foundational improv strategies.
The latest entry in my series exploring the “A” to “Z” of improv terminology and techniques.
“A” is for “Abandon” is the first entry in a series that explores fundamental concepts and theories that help make improv happen!
“CAD Bell” is a dynamic series of exercises that can help you break the routines in your improv.
This is the first entry in a series examining and complicating the “Ten Commandments” of Theatresports in search of new lessons and strategies. The journey begins with a look at blocking.