Raye Maddox here, Intern Manager, with the penultimate Intern of the Weeks for Season 2! We’re launching towards one HECK of a finale, and what better way to kick down that door with two of the most bombastic and radical persons who you might see from time to time: Kaitlin Sands and Brittany Stahl! Our House Interns are the Bones and Gears of Dallas Comedy House and every week House Managers nominated someone on their crew for Intern of the Week! This prestigious position comes with four tickets to any show, a nifty bar tab, and THIS BLOG:
Raye Maddox here, Intern Manager, with the next highly anticipated episode of season 2 of Intern of the Weeks! Throughout this season, I am going to be interviewing a whole slew of wonderful folks who volunteer their time to keep our local Comedy House up and running! Every week House Managers nominate an Intern of the Week, which nets each intern a $20 bar tab, four show tickets, and THIS BLOG FEATURE. This episode we are going to dive deep into the minds of Emma Arett and Doré Madere!
It still scares me to go out on stage.
My first improv showcase was on a Friday night. The week before, I sought out all the stage time I could find. I went to the Tuesday night Improv jam (like Karaoke but with Improvised comedy). I was in the Student Lottery Wednesday night (comedy students, sign up - it’s amazing!). By Friday, I felt only slightly less nervous to be heading out on stage in front of all the friends and family our class had invited.
Raye Maddox here, Intern Manager, with another hot-hitting-fresh-off-the-press installment of Intern of the Weeks! Being an Intern has many perks, and one of the greatest is being able to be rewarded for doing great stuff! These two dudes got themselves a $20 DCH Bar-Card, 4 comp tickets to any show, and, of course, THIS. Without further hubble and bubble, let’s talk to George Howington and Nathaniel Weathersby.
Where is your hometown?
When it comes to improv, a person's gotta eat… you have to feed the body before you can feed the soul with some good ole fashioned support. The best way to do that, is to sit down to some tasty vittles and connect with some other human beings.
Improvised comedy begins with “Yes, and.
I agree to the name you just gave me, the relationship you clarified, and to the situation you established that we’re in.
I contribute to it, so that our scene continues collaboratively and in mutuality.
A good, successful improvised scene is anchored in the combination of Yes and And. Receive, cooperate, build.