The work on a cruise ship is often fun, sometimes a grind, but if you’re lucky it’s a very well-paid vacation. If you want to save some money for your move to a bigger market, it may be ideal for you. But if you are someone who struggles with too much structure or a perceived lack of freedom, it may not be in your future. Read the second in our two-part series to see if cruise ship entertainment is something for you!
As a singer or performer, your voice is not only your business, but your business partner—it gets you jobs, it keeps you in communication with the world, and of course, lets you perform. It’s important to keep your instrument healthy to support not only your performance goals, but also your everyday life.
We are excited to announce new features for StageAgent members! First, on many of our show guides you can now take fun quizzes and earn points and badges. Further, to help you with class and preparation work, we have added a new section with two and three-person scenes from plays. And lastly, Pro members can now post unlimited job and audition opportunities to the StageAgent jobs board.
Do you have what it takes to be a cruise ship entertainer? Read more about what the work is like, and how you live on the ocean for months at a time. Of course, every company is different, but many shows are performed in a theatre that looks like a Broadway house. It’s beautiful, extremely well-maintained, and holds about 1300 people. You’d think it would be located right in the heart of the theatre district, but no, it’s somewhere else…IN THE MIDDLE OF THE OCEAN.
There is a lot of advice out there on auditioning. But there are a few things that a ton of performers do which impede their auditioning. Blogger Annie Edgerton shares five mistakes actors often make and how to flip them into something positive.