We know that the scripts are great. We've used them all! But our potential help with your Shakespeare project doesn't have to end there-- The staff of Shakespeare Free Library are available to help you in any way. We can correspond by email, hold a phone or skype conference, or come in person to teach, consult, and help direct problem scenes. Peter Gould went to Milton High School in northern Vermont for two days consultation on "Macbeth" and "Midsummer Night's Dream:" both productions won the the Vermont State Championships at the One-Act Festival. Kailie Larkin & Sophie Wood travel to Chelsea VT every year to assist with elementary-school Shakespeare productions. Jonny Flood, Doran Hamm, and Marcel Freda have all been in charge of year-long residencies at the Gifft Hill School on St. John, in the U.S. Virgin Islands. In 2015, Peter, Jonny, and Kailie brought a blitz of Funnery style for a whole week to Orleans Elementary School in northern Vermont. In 2016, Peter assisted on a Free Library-scripted production of "Much Ado" at Johnson State College in northern Vermont. Our experienced and enthusiastic staff members are eager to help you with your work. We come from Vermont, Boston, New York City, upper New York state, Los Angeles, London, and Santiago, Chile. We'll travel anywhere. We connect with young people and we inspire. We can make your labors SO MUCH EASIER, and we'll help bring your audiences to a standing ovation when the curtain drops! You may have to pay for these services. We're affordable. Contact us at email@example.com
Running a workshop with an international group in New Mexico. Taking a break on the prairie.
The Johnson State College "Much Ado" group. Director Isaac Eddy (with daughter) on left.
We helped Isaac Eddy's Shakespeareans mount a new production of "Much Ado." We LOVED the concept: northern-Vermont, sitting out on a pile of palettes, drinking cans of beer, and tossing out Shakespeare's lines like they were just what you needed to say and how you needed to say it. Making it real, making it natural, making it seem like your own speech: that's how we do the Bard's language at Shakespeare Free Library!