Yes. There is a big difference between learning by going to school and learning from a teacher like me, who is a musician, a professional.
I don’t know if I’m going to have fun, but there’s some other things I hope to do in the future. There’s very little difference between doing well and having a lot of fun. You can be playing with somebody and having fun; you can be very, very good at something and not even know it.
DUET, THE CINEMA AND OSCARS: THE BEST VENUE IN THE WORLD
“I’ll be honest with you, I always thought I would never have a career in film. After meeting the director of a number of famous films, I realized: ‘This is where I belong.'”
JANET GRACE, DIRECTOR, GRAVEYARD OF LOVE, 1984
For most people, becoming a theater director or a director for a film means a degree in artistic leadership. But for one woman, it was all about fun.
JOANNE AHERING, DIRECTOR, THE HULK CINEMA’S TONY HART & RAY GALLOCH, 1977
“I want to do something with my life. Something else, but I still want to be a professional artist.”
KIMBERLY J. ROSE, DIRECTOR, GORE FALL, 1974
“I think it was the fact of doing something with my husband and his brother and son, that was important to me. I didn’t want to be working at an office or anything.”
MARA HINES, DIRECTOR, THE GIRLS, 1983
“I wanted to learn about the theatre in this way.”
JENNIFER OSTERMANN, DIRECTOR, THE LITTLE MAN OF GOTHAM CITY, 1990
“I always wanted to have a lot to say in my work and at the same time be an actor.”
STACEY PORTER, DIRECTOR, RISE OF RIVER DALE, 1995
“This was a good time for me because I was a director myself and I had learned a few things about what works for me and what doesn’t.”
JENNIFER SANTOREH, DIRECTOR, THE DAZZLING, 1993
“Having an artistic bent and doing theatre really
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