Auditions – Upstage Theatre

Auditions – Upstage Theatre

Children’s Auditions (Ages 4-14): Saturday, March 28th from 10:00-12:30pm

Adult Auditions (Ages 15 & up): Saturday, March 28th from 12:30pm-3:00pm

Adult Dance Call: Sunday, March 29th from 3:00-4:00pm

Children’s Dance Call: Sunday, March 29th from 4:00-5:00pm

“The Secret Garden” Callbacks: Sunday, March 29th from 5:00-7:00pm

“Seussical” Callbacks: Sunday, March 29th from 7:00-9:00pm


Adults: Please prepare TWO one-minute songs of contrasting material in the style of the show.

Children: Please prepare a one-minute song, preferably Musical Theatre.

-Please do not sing material from the shows unless absolutely necessary.

-An accompanist will be provided or you may bring a CD track WITHOUT vocals.No a Capella auditions are allowed.

-Please bring ONE 8×10 headshot and resume

For an audition time, you can email or click the link to pick a time on your own

Slots will fill fast so make sure to email us well in advance!


Directed by Patrick Towne

Performances: June 11-13 & 18-20

*Rehearsals begin May 4th



seussical_logo Directed by Guy Mitchell

Performances: July 16-18 & 23-25

*Rehearsals begin June 14th





via Auditions – Upstage Theatre.

AUDITIONS for Summerstock’s GUYS & DOLLS

AUDITIONS for Summerstock’s GUYS & DOLLS

Summerstock’s GUYS & DOLLS

Original 1950 Broadway Version

Book by Jo Swerling and Abe Burrows

Music & Lyrics by Frank Loesser

Based on “The Idyll of Sarah Brown” and characters by Damon Runyon

Directed/Choreographed by Shannon Hurleigh

Music Direction by Mariann Searle

Rehearsals Begin:  Monday, May 11, 2015

Performances:  June 19-21 & 26-28


Auditions are open to ages 7 and up!

Seeking actors of all ages, shapes and sizes, with a variety of skills and strengths!  This show has it all!!!


Friday, April 10

4:00-6:00 pm:  Youth (Ages 7-16) singing appointments

6:00-10:00 pm:  Adult (Ages 16 & up) singing appointments

Sunday, April 12

12:00-5:00 pm- Callbacks

Please email to schedule an audition appointment.



*Please Note- the role of Nicely-Nicely Johnson is already cast.


SKY MASTERSON: Approximate age 30 to 45. Baritone B to Eflat.

Mr. Suave and Debonair and cool… Ranges from ‘I don’t need women’ to falling madly in love. Must be able to command the stage.

SARAH BROWN: Approximate age 25 to 35. Soprano to HighA

This “mission doll.”  She plays straight-laced, tipsy, heartbroken and madly in love. Strong actress and singer.

NATHAN DETROIT: Approximate age 35 to 55. Baritone to HighF.

This guy is both funny and romantic. Engaged to Adelaide for 14 years. Comedic timing is a must.

ADELAIDE: Approximate age 28 to 45. Mezzo to A

Character actress with comedic timing and over-the-top articulation. Engaged to Nathan for 14 years. Strong mover/dancer.


Best pal to Sky Masterson and Nathan Detroit

BENNY SOUTHSTREET and RUSTY CHARLIE: Approximate age 20 to 50. Both Baritones.

Nicely-Nicely’s pals.  Open the show with Nicely-Nicely in “Fugue For Tin Horns”.

ARVIDE ABERNATHY: Approximate age45+.

Older, wiser, leader of the Save-A-Soul Mission in Times Square. Sarah Brown’s uncle.

BIG JULE:  Approximate age 20 to 50.

A formidable thug in the crapshooters crew.  An imposing character type with comedic timing.  All sizes and shapes will be considered.

LT. BRANNIGAN: Approximate age 35+

Authoritative and slick officer that is always outwitted by the gamblers.  Very New York and brash. (Non-singing role)

HOT BOX DOLLS: Good to Great Dancers, good singers.

In addition to the great Hot Box numbers, these dolls will play multiple roles in New York and Havana.


In addition to the Save-A-Soul Mission, these dolls will play multiple parts in New York and Havana. GENERAL CARTWRIGHT will be chosen from this group.


Strong stage presence and confidence. A variety of voices, ages and types from which will come HARRY THE HORSE, ANGIE THE OX, and the other characters.  Most will multitask as tourists, waiters and many others.  Many will need to be strong movers or dancers.

THE KIDDOS: (Ages 7-16)

A variety of ages, this group of young actors will play multiple parts in New York including newsies, tourists and Save-A-Soul Mission kids.

AUDITION Notice for Good People at Carpenter Square Theatre

AUDITION Notice for Good People at Carpenter Square Theatre

a comedy-drama by David Lindsay-Abaire
Directed by Ben Hall
2-4:00 p.m. Saturday, March 28 – Readings from scripts
5-7:00 p.m. Sunday, March 29 – Callbacks

About auditions & perusal scripts:

Readings from the script will take place at CST’s rehearsal hall and business office located at 806 W. Main, which is right next door to the theatre on the west side. Actors should bring a resume and an up-to-date photo. A headshot is preferred, but a good snapshot will suffice. Please be prepared to list any and all conflicts during the rehearsal and performance periods. TO READ ON SATURDAY, PLEASE DO NOT ARRIVE ANY LATER THAN 3:30 P.M. UNLESS YOU MAKE SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS BY CALLING THE THEATRE.

Please read the script before auditions! Perusal scripts are available in the CST office for a $10 refundable deposit. We recommend that you bring a check so that we can return it to you, but of course, we will accept cash. Please call CST at 405-232-6500 or email to make arrangements to check out a script. Before dropping by, please call ahead to make sure a script is available and someone is in the office to check it out to you. The CST office is closed on Mondays, and is open Tuesdays through Fridays 1-6:00 pm. Again, please call or email us, and we’ll make arrangements.

Winner! 2011 New York Drama Critics’ Circle Award for Best Play

Performance dates: May 15, 16│22, 23│28, 29, 30, 31│June 4, 5, 6, 2015
Rehearsals: Approximately April 13.

Cast: 2 men (aged late 20s & 50ish) and 4 women (2 aged 50ish, 1 aged 60s and 1 African-American early 30s. All but Mike and Kate speak with Boston’s blue collar “Southie” dialect. (Listen to Matt Damon in “Good Will Hunting” or the Wahlbergs.

Margaret “Margie” (50ish) a blue-collar South Boston mother of a disabled adult daughter who lives paycheck to paycheck. When she gets fired from her Dollar Store job, she is desperate to find work.

Stevie (late 20s) Margie’s boss at the Dollar Store who also attends bingo nights in the church basement.

Dottie (60s) Margie’s landlady who Margie also pays to watch her disabled daughter when she’s at work. An avid crafter and bingo player.

Jean (50ish) Margie’s best friend. She’s fiercely loyal to Margie, but she loves to needle people she perceives as easy targets. As Dottie says, “She likes trouble” and Mike remarks that she’s “mouthy from Southie.”

Mike (50ish) A high school boyfriend of Margie’s who made it past his rough upbringing in South Boston to become a successful doctor living in Chestnut Hill, an affluent historic district near Boston. He is married to a much younger Kate.

Kate (early 30s) Mike’s much younger African-American wife. At Kate’s urging, they are in marriage counseling. She’s the daughter of a doctor, grew up in affluent Georgetown, and now teaches literature at Boston University.

Welcome to Southie, a Boston neighborhood where a night on the town means a few rounds of bingo and this month’s paycheck covers last month’s bills. When single mother Margie is fired from the dollar store, she’s desperate to find work. Margie hopes that an old fling who’s made it out of Southie might be her ticket to a fresh new start, and she’s is willing to risk what little she has left to find out. Lindsay-Abaire returns to his hometown roots with this play, and brings his signature humor to the exploration of the struggles, shifting loyalties, and unshakeable hopes that come with having next to nothing in America. 2011 New York Drama Critics’ Circle Award for Best Play.

“…[a] very fine new play… one of the more subtly surprising treats of this theater season.” – NY Times.
“Bringing the same clear-eyed emotional observation that distinguished his Pulitzer winner, “Rabbit Hole,” David Lindsay-Abaire has crafted another penetrating drama about deeply relatable issues, albeit this time with more warming doses of humor.” —Hollywood Reporter. “Wonderful…”Good People” is poignant, brave and almost subversive in its focus on what it really means to be down on your luck.” —NY Post. “… as sensitive a modern playwright as can be heard these days…his best work to date… – Slant Magazine.