“Game of the Scene” refers to the source of interest or dynamism that – given sufficient attention – can blossom into a site of joy and entertainment.
“Game Lab” offers a way to keep your short-form muscles suitably challenged and your scene work fresh.
The persona of the “Expert” has a lot to offer in terms of confidence, precision and crafting our characters from a place of strength.
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Unlock the doorway to energized entrances and exits with “Key Word!”
“Theme Scenes” encourages a more emotionally grounded and nuanced style of improvisational play well-suited to both short- and long-form expeditions.
While it’s helpful to avoid drama backstage, the same isn’t true when we’re performing. “D” is for “Drama” reflects on the more serious side of improv.
“Da Doo Ron Ron” is both a jaunty short-form decider as well as a charming narrative song game although I, sadly, rarely see the second played in shows.
The central technique of “Angel and Devil” adds vibrancy to long-form pieces while also operating well as a stand-alone short-form game or skills building exercise in a workshop setting.
I consider the concept of “Connections” as an overarching improv term that includes, but is not limited to, the similar tools of callbacks and reincorporations.