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October

BW's new dance program combines a theatre major with a dance and movement emphasis, an innovative approach that's the first of its kind in NE Ohio.

September

BW graduate Kate Sidley '04 is up for two Emmys for her work as a writer on "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert."

A growing collaboration is opening up new study abroad and international service-learning opportunities in Zambia.

One review describes"Exact Change," directed by BW's Scott Plate,documentary.

BW theatre alumna Caitlin Lewins was selected for a Nord Family Foundation Playwright Fellowship.

Theatre and broadcasting and mass communication major Madeline Carter was crowned Miss Greater Cleveland and will go on to the Miss Ohio competition.

"The Diviners" marks a final curtain call for Dr. Jack Winget, who is directing his last play before retirement.

BW faculty, staff and students support a newopioid recovery initiative through music, theatre and dance.

CURRICULUM

Offered as a major and a minor, theatre offers four programs of study: acting and directing, dance and movement , design and technical and Preowned Leather sandals Balenciaga Tj0je
.BW also offers a major in music theatre through its Conservatory of Music and a FOOTWEAR Sandals Moma YVdPcv67
.

The theatre major provides a broad perspective of the literature, history and creative practices of the discipline. Courses prepare students to appreciate and participate in theatre at all levels of performance, production, direction, design and management.

You can study acting, directing, voice and movement, scenic and costume design, lighting, stage management, theatre history and more. You also can take special seminars in contemporary topics.

The theatre major prepares students to:

Course descriptions, requirements for the major and additional information can be found in the University Catalog .

STUDENT EXPERIENCES

Experiential learning bridges classroom study with real-world opportunities. You can enhance your studies through theatre productions, internships, co-curricular activities and student organizations.

Student Organizations

Theatre Arts and Performance

This organization supports student theatre artists and those interested in theatre on campus. It informs students of events and opportunities in theatre, maintains an open forum for student ideas and projects, and raises awareness of on- and off-campus theatrical events.

United States Institute for Theatre Technology (USITT)

The BW student chapter of USITT is committed to strengthening the skills of technical theatre students while carrying out the mission of the national organization. USITT serves to create vibrant dialogue among practitioners, educators and students.

Facilities

The Department of Theatre and Dance is located in Kleist Center for Art Drama. It houses two theatres: John Patrick Theatre and William A. Allman Theatre.

The John Patrick Theatre is a large 512-seat proscenium theatre. The stage has a 67-foot fly loft with a counterweight system. The stage opening is 44' by 24' with an extended 15-foot apron, ample wings and depth measuring 30 feet. This facility also boasts a new lighting system installed by ETC. With over 200 dimmers, lights are operated on an Emphasis board including a WYSIWYG program.

The William A. Allman Theatre is a smaller, flexible theatre with seating between 100-250. This unique studio space is intended to provide a variety of seating arrangements, including proscenium, three-quarter-thrust and in-the-round. The theatre has a balcony around three sides and a lighting grid 23 feet above the stage floor. This space also boasts a new Strand Century Lighting system with a 520 series light board.

Off-Campus Experiences

Baldwin Wallace's close proximity to Cleveland and its nationally ranked arts organizations offers outstanding learning and performance opportunities. BW students worked with many of them, including:

ALUMNI SUCCESS

At Baldwin Wallace, you’ll experience personal and professional growth in asupportive community that challenges and inspires you to succeed.

Recent BW theatre acting and directing majors are finding their success in a variety of careers and studying in top graduate programs.

Cait Engler ’15 is an actor based in Los Angeles. Her most recent credits include roles on Ed Alonzo’s “Psycho Circus” and “Neal Patrick Harris: Circus Awesomeus,” which aired on HBO Canada. She has extensive commercial and independent film credits. Cait is from Waconia, Minnesota.

Kelly Smith ’14 is an actor and a member of Actor’s Equity. She holds an MFA from Florida State University Asolo Conservatory. She performs with the Asolo Repertory Theatre and Dog Days Theatre. Kelly is from Willoughby, Ohio.

Sarah Bell ’14 is an actor based in Chicago. She is recurring actor with We Three Plays and teaching artist with Chicago Youth Shakespeare. She holds a master’s in classical acting from the prestigious London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art in London. Sarah is from Westerville, Ohio.

Jill Tighe ’13 is producer and actor with DC Drunk Shakespeare and company member with a Shakespearean improve troupe at Unified Scene Theatre in Washington, D.C. She played Cat in Jonelle Walker’s "TAME." The production receiveda Helen Hayes nomination for Outstanding Play or Musical Adaptation.

Susanne Houstle ’12 is MFA candidate at New York University Tisch School of the Arts, where she studies costume design under a full tuition fellowship. At BW, she developed the versatility to work in a variety of capacities in the field. She has worked exclusively in theatre since graduation. Susanne is from Avon Lake, Ohio.

Caitlin Lewins ’10 is an actor, musician, writer and director based in Cleveland. She was recently awarded a Nord Family Foundation Playwright Fellowship with Cleveland Public Theatre. This prestigious fellowship supports emerging playwrights as they develop new works. Caitlin is from Cleveland.

Laura Berg ’05 is company member withGreat Lakes Theater in Cleveland. BW faculty helped her get hired as an understudy with the professional classical theater as an undergraduate. Laura was recently the first woman to play Hamlet in a Great Lakes Theater production. She is from Akron, Ohio.

FACULTY

Associate Professor, Music TheatreMusic Director Area Coordinator, Music TheatreM.M., Ithaca College

"I really wanted to be an actress, but it's kind of something I cannot actually talk to my parents about," she says. Her parents ordered her to cover her face if she wanted to appear onscreen.

She decided to go behind the camera instead and enrolled in Saudi Arabia's only film school, at Jeddah's all-female Effat University. This did little to reassure her family, which doesn't see filmmaking as a good career choice and disapproves of her mixing with men on set.

"They don't like it," she says. "But they know that it's my dream and it's a thing that I want to follow. So they're supporting me on that side, but they actually don't like it."

Enlarge this image

Reem Almodian, 22, says her dream was to perform on Broadway or in front of a camera. She decided to go behind the camera instead and enrolled in Saudi Arabia's only film school, at the all-female Effat University.

Reem Almodian, 22, says her dream was to perform on Broadway or in front of a camera. She decided to go behind the camera instead and enrolled in Saudi Arabia's only film school, at the all-female Effat University.

Fatma Tanis/NPR

Despite the cinema ban, Saudis have come up with plenty of ways to watch movies. There are private showings in homes, there's HBO and Netflix, and short films on YouTube are hugely popular, as are TV serials.

But Mohammed Makki, the creator of a popular YouTube series called Takki , about young Saudi men and women, believes lifting the ban on theaters is important. His lifelong dream has been to make full-length feature films and he wants Saudis to be able to see films from their own country.

"I'm sure there are Egyptian cinema or American cinema — they're going to come in and show their films here. We can have a small fear that they might take over if we don't go with our own films," he says.

Makki says while Saudi filmmakers may lack the technical expertise of their Hollywood counterparts, they can tap into a rich vein of Saudi stories that haven't been told for decades.

"The hijab thing between the father and daughter, the small little problems, and the mindsets of everyone here are different. We never had women driving — now a woman is going to drive — that's an interesting story," he says.

"We are the people who live here," he says. "They don't know us as much as we know each other. That's our advantage point."

Filmmaker Khawj says he's not sure Saudis are ready to see themselves on film.

"For a long time, we have never looked at ourselves in the mirror and said, 'Oh, so we need to work on that,' for example, or 'that's a problem' — because when you look in the mirror, you see your faults," he says. "And we are obsessed with being portrayed in a positive image."

Saudi Arabia remains an ultra-conservative kingdom with an absolute monarchy that keeps tight control over expression. All movies shown in the kingdom's cinemas will be subject to censorship. There will be obvious red lines — no nudity or criticism of the political and religious establishment.

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