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Savannah College of Art & Design 

I played multiple roles in Ragtime: "imminent architect", Stanford White, District Attorney Charles S. Whitman, Vice President, a member of New Rochelle, and multiple ensemble roles. I was also the understudy for Tateh. The process required vast character differentiation, as well the application of Mid-Atlantic, Brooklyn, and Yiddish dialect works. Ragtime was directed by SCAD professor, Michael Wainstein, and was present at the Lucas Theatre in Savannah, Georgia in May 2015. 

Wonder of the World 

Saint Louis University Theatre

Wonder of the World produced by Saint Louis University Theatre was an absurdist, contemporary comedy by David Lindsey Abaire. I played Glen, a man who specialized in nothing, but dabbled in everything through life. Beyond the typical character work, each of the actors was encouraged to explore and develop unique voices, personalities, and idiosyncrasies for each of our characters. Wonder of the World was directed by Nancy Bell. Set Design by Jim Burwinkel. Lighting Design by Mark Wilson. Costume Design by Lou Bird. Photo Credits: John Lamb 


Insight Theatre Company

In the 2013 production of 1776, I played Dr. Josiah Bartlett, delegate from New Hampshire. As Dr. Bartlett, I represented one of the more progressive members of the Second Continental Congress, and was the second member to sign the Declaration of Independence.  I worked with Artistic Director, Maggie Ryan, choreographer, Zoe Vanderhaar, and musical director, Charlie Mueller. Photo Credits: John Lamb

Seussical: The Musical 

Insight Theatre Company 

In Seussical: The Musical, I got the opportunity to work with other young artists in telling some of the most beloved children's stories to an audience through a theatre for young audiences spectacular. The character Horton presented me with a wonderful opportunity to play a character that kids and grown-ups all already knew and loved, but with a fun, musical twist. Seussical was directed by award-winning director, Susie Wall, with musical direction under Duane Bridges. 


Saint Louis University Theatre

Middletown by Will Eno is a contemporary counterpart to Our Town that looks at everything from the mundane to the infinitely splendid in human life. It celebrates the little and really bigs things in being human, and all of the characters that I got the opportunity to play left me changed...probably forever. Directed by Tom Martin. Set Design by Jim Burwinkel. Lighting Design by Mark Wilson. Sound Design by Bryce Allen. Costume Design by Lou Bird. Photo Credits: John Lamb 

Three Sisters at Saint Louis University

In the 2013 production of Three Sisters, I played Chebutykin, a family friend to the Prozorov sisters, and a failed doctor. Three Sisters was directed by Tom Martin, and dialect coaching by Nancy Bell. Lighting design by Mark Wilson, set design by Jason Barisonek, and costume design by Lou Bird. Photo Credits: John Lamb 

Saint Louis University Theatre Presents 

Vinegar Tom By: Caryl Churchill

In the 2012 production of Vinegar Tom, I played the character, Bellringer. Essentially, the town cryer, who brought news to a town of people that a witch hunter was coming to seek out and persecute women accused of witchcraft. The dialect work that came with the role was a West Country dialect, originating from England. Vinegar Tom was directed by Tom Martin, dialect coaching by Nancy Bell, with music composition by Kristen McGuire. Set Design by Jason Barisonek. Lighting Design by Mark Wilson. Costume Design by Lou Bird. 

She Loves Me 

Insight Theatre Company 

The 2011 production of She Loves Me was presented by Insight Theatre Company. I was one of the members of the ensemble. While working on She Loves Me, I had to opportunity to play a disgruntled store shopper, dance a tango and a waltz, and balance Christmas presents during a holiday shopping spree. She Loves Me was directed by Edward Coffield, with choreography by Michel Baxter, and musical direction under Ross Bell. 

Saint Louis University Theatre Presents 

Cabaret by: Kander and Ebb

In the 2010 production of Cabaret, I was put into the role of a Nazi, a customs officer, and partygoer. I worked with director, Gary Wayne Barker, and choreographer, Ellen Isom. Lighting Design by Mark Wilson. Set Design and Scenic Design by Jim Burwinkel. Costume design by Lou Bird. Photo Credit: John Lamb

How to be a Good Son 

Saint Louis University Theatre

How to be a Good Son was a student-directed one act in the 2010 One Act Festival at Saint Louis University. I played a character named John, whose son was struggling with his identity as a gay man in today's society, and what it means to be a son, when his father is disrespectful of his lifestyle. Directed by Healy Rodman.