The Love Letters: An Interview with Love

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They have good teachers there.

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I have some acquaintances that have made it to the theatre academy from there. Nothing does, you do it yourself: you either are, or you're not. Even if everyone else would say that "you'll never be anything" and yet you think to yourself that " Perkele, I'll show them!

What do you think of Grotowski's theory then when he claims that anyone could become an adequate actor through the process of knocking off the psychological blocks. Seela, with an attitude : We don't need any adequate actors! Forgot those sort of things now! Esko, yet again with a more pondering tone : I think that in that philosophy it's about the idea that Well, one musical girl I know said to me once when we and other colleagues rode a taxi that "anyone can learn how to sing". I was like no way, but she insisted.

But if you really think about, it it's not true! There's always a certain level, just to learn math for example. There are people who just aren't in a level that they'd be capable of learning math! Seela: Eternal questions Though I know there are some amateour actors that are like a character themselves! And they just can't do any other characters on stage, in any other way but just in that particular one!

Okay, final question: how do you deal with disappointments? For the characters in the play deal with various kinds of ones.

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Seela, laughing : Oh, so nothing lighter question then, eh? Only a young reporter could ask such a question!

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Esko: Well, it depends on the person, of course. Someone walks around looking gloomy for weeks and someone else gets over a thing in a few days. Those kinds of reviewers were able to explain and argue why they didn't like certain things in the performance. Nowadays the reviews are merely an explanation of a plot and in the end they say whether they liked it or not Jukka Kajava is a good reviewer. Seela: I miss Kajava. He loved theatre as an art form! And his reviews were always too overflowing, in a good way: he put his own emotions into it.

If the show was bad, the review was overflowing, if good, the same case. One thing that comes to my mind is when I was in the National Theatre. Someone asked that how does an actor get over a negative review. At that point I thought out a plan and then asked in front of everyone that now, be honest: raise your hand if you skip the review pages in the local newspaper's culture page.

So, no one cares! As actors we always think that oh now the whole Finland knows how I bad I am, but no, that's not the case.

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Also, a professional actor, director, whoever always checks the name of the reviewer like: "Oh, that guy, I'll skip it. Esko: Yes, as an actor you shouldn't worry about the negative reviews.

There has been some actual examination and charts made that how many people actually read the reviews in the newspapers and not just check the photos and everything. My Christmas wish list was always more and more costumes. As I recall that helped eliminate a lot of whatever stage fright I had at that age laughs. Actually no. By then my passion for performing ran very deep. I studied acting formally at university and was cast in a number of productions. But this play specifically called for white actors playing a black family. The Civil Rights movement was just beginning to gain steam, so emotions were high.

We played the final dress rehearsal in front of an all-black audience of students, who had heard about the production and wanted to see it, to decide whether it should be shut down as being disrespectful. We apparently passed the test, and ended up taking the play to competition where we won best show, best actor and best actress among 20 different productions that were competing.


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Not right away. But we got around. Between the US and Canada, there were around 80 different locations where we did the show.

There were 6 of us that set up the show, played the roles, took everything down and then moved on to the next location. It was like being married to five people at the same time. But it was rewarding. We were bringing theatre to children, many of whom had never seen a play in their lives.

In fact, some of them thought we were real puppets. I remember a few crying when they found out we were people! That seems to be the character type I find myself frequently cast in. Never found yourself in a romantic role? Brno for me was a place that fit me like a glove. If I could invent the ideal place for me it would look almost completely like Brno. The advantage was that I had to integrate the best I could into the local culture.

And I found what I had been looking for my whole life: A place where I fit. Not just the local culture.

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I love the entire Czech culture and values, their love of theater and the arts in general, the calmness of character, the forests and the dogs. The dogs!! I have always thought that dogs are the best judge of human character. The conversation steers to the quickly changing landscape of the neighborhood. As developers and new businesses move into the area without taking into consideration the needs of the community, she has witnessed the mom and pop shops she loved as a child disappear. As outsiders argue for developing spaces into newer, supposedly better ones, long-time locals who call this neighborhood their home wonder where they fit into the picture.

When she worked at the Wing Luke Museum , she would point visitors looking for food to restaurants that have been serving food and actively participating in the community for generations. She still does this at the Office of Arts and Culture when her coworkers comment on how they miss the food at their old office at Columbia Tower.

After walking through the neighborhood with her, I can feel the love she has for this corner of Seattle. She points at stores and talks about her relationship with them and their owners, says warm hellos to several people on the street, and speaks on the infinite ways that the C-ID has inspired not just her art but her goals in community building. When asked why she believes that community art events, such as the Northwest Folklife Festival, are important, she answers:.

So all of these perspectives are really important for us to be able to build and grow as a community.

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