Play On! Podcast Ep. 55: Chris Mixon

Play On! Podcast Ep. 55: Chris Mixon

Actor, Chris Mixon sits down with us to discuss his roles here this season at the Festival. He plays Renfield in Dracula and Launce in The Two Gentlemen of Verona. Chris tells us how he got involved in theatre and the types of characters he has played. He discusses the role the "fools" play in Shakespeare's works and how they add to the world of the story.

Play On Podcast | Ep. 54: Brad Berridge, Sound Designer

Play On Podcast | Ep. 54: Brad Berridge, Sound Designer

Check out the latest episode with sound designer, Brad Berridge. Brad designed for both Dracula and The Two Gentlemen of Verona for our fall season. Learn more about his journey in the arts, the process of a sound designer and listen to some sound clips from this season's Dracula! You don't want to miss this!

Play On Podcast | Ep. 53: Samuel Clein, Brett Gardner & Natasha Harris, The Two Gentlemen of Verona

Play On Podcast | Ep. 53: Samuel Clein, Brett Gardner & Natasha Harris, The Two Gentlemen of Verona

Our incredible talented musicians for this season's production of The Two Gentlemen of Verona, chat with us about gypsy jazz and how their outlaw band adds to the world of the play. They share with us some amazing music as we journey through Verona and Milan. You don't want to miss this episode!

Play On Podcast | Ep. 52: Jesse Berger, Dracula

Play On Podcast | Ep. 52: Jesse Berger, Dracula

Jesse Berger, director of this season's Dracula, sits down with us to discuss his introduction into the arts, his approach to this classic tale and the symbolism throughout.

Play On Podcast | Ep. 51: Robynn Rodriguez, The Two Gentlemen of Verona

Play On Podcast | Ep. 51: Robynn Rodriguez, The Two Gentlemen of Verona

Enjoy another great episode with the brilliant Robynn Rodriguez, director of this season's, The Two Gentlemen of Verona. Learn more about Robynn's introduction into the world of theatre, her experience as both an actress and a director and her journey here at the Utah Shakespeare Festival. Robynn sets this romantic comedy in the 1920s, during the "era of change" where these young lovers make choices in their adolescence and have to face the consequences.

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