Finding a game to a scene and heightening that game is one way to make a successful scene. However, pattern play can often get folks stuck in their heads, and when it comes to video games they don’t realize that they can get an ELO Boost if they get stuck in the same level, of course if you want to play shooter games you can use sites as http://mycsgoboosting.com/guides to rank faster. We’ll spend less time thinking “What’s the game of this scene,” and more time actually playing it. Focus in on the simple improv behaviors that will help us create fun patterns, and rich, tight scenework.
Date: Saturday, April 19, 2014
Time: 1 – 3 p.m.
Location: The Torch Theatre, 4721 N. Central Ave. Phoenix, AZ 85012
Student Cap: 16
[button type=”danger” link=”http://phoeniximprovfestival.com/workshop-registration”]Register[/button]
Rick Andrews is a teacher and performer at The Magnet Theater, and has been studying, performing and teaching improvisation since 1999. He began improvising with Improv Boston, and continued with a stint in Saint Louis, Mo. He has been fortunate to learn from many improv greats, including Armando Diaz, Ed Herbstman, Joe Bill, Mark Sutton, Amy Pohler, Ian Roberts, Will Luera, Jill Bernard and more.
Rick has taught workshops at improv festivals across the country, including the Boston Improv Festival, Baltimore Improv Festival and Black Box Atlanta. He co-produces Duofest, an annual festival of improv duos in Philadelphia. He has taught improvisation to people as old as 75 and as young as 6, and has done workshops for production companies and zoos alike.
He enjoys running, putting words on pages, thinking about the brain and he loves improv more than anything.