Incorporated in 2000 Red Hot are field leaders in development based theatrical management.
We aim to inspire self-belief, achievement and success.
“... breathtaking ... imitating the dog is not only a company without imitators, it is currently without peer”
“Film and theatre fuse... a vivid physical equivalent to Hemingway's stark prose style”
“... magnificent piece of highly emotional and emotive theatre”
For dates and tickets, visit Imitating the Dog.
We are looking for an executive personal assistant for the creative arts industry. This is a unique role for an outstanding individual. This job needs to be the catalyst and culmination of everything you have learned in your life to date. Your experiences, challenges, failures and career choices need to have brought you here.
Red Hot's Roy Ryan is playing the lead in Frankenstein - The Metal Opera at The Space in East London from 28th October - 1st November.
For tickets and more information, visit space.org.uk
Here at Red Hot Entertainment we are delighted to announce that our September 2014 workshop will be hosted by Danielle Tarento.
Danielle is a freelance producer and casting director. She won Best Producer at the 2012 Off West End Awards.
In 2004, she co founded the Menier Chocolate Factory and co-produced and cast all in house shows including Julius Caesar; Fully Committed by Becky Mode (winner, WhatsOnStage Award for Best Off West End Production 2005 and subsequent transfer to the Arts Theatre). Her casting director credits include: Dogfight, Three Sisters, Titanic, Victor/Victoria, Mack & Mabel, Parade and The Canterbury Tales.
WHEN? Tuesday 23rd September 2014, 19:00 - 21:00 (registration 18:30).
WHERE? Club for Acts and Actors (CAA) 20 Bedford St, London, WC2E 9HP
The Telegraph compares 'genre bending' Outlander, starring Red Hot's very own Rachel McCreath as Mairi, to fantasy blockbuster Game of Thrones.
Take a look at 'Outlander: is this the next Game of Thrones?'.
The lovely Rachel Mccreath landed a role in 'Outlander'. We interviewed her and here are the results. I hope you find it helpful.
Congratulations for landing ‘Outlander’. Tell us about the casting process, was it different from any other?
I had met with the casting director Simone Pereira Hind about fives times for different characters on Outlander, before I got the part of Mairi. In this time I built up a relationship with her and she kept getting me back for other characters, which was great. In this particular audition I was reading for another character, but I thought I fitted the description of Mairi, so asked to read for her, I did one take and it felt right.
How did you prepare ?
Before shooting I prepared by reading the entire script and as the TV series is based on novels by Diana Gabaldon, I read the first book to have full understanding of the story.
I learned my scene, tried to get to sleep early as the call times were extremely early.
I really researched as much as I could from the time period of the 18th century and prostitution in this time to get an idea of my character, creating a believable back story for her.
I also tried to learn the cast list so I knew who I would be working with. I researched their past work on IMDB so I had a talking point and could see the style of work they had done previously.
Researching the director was interesting as I found she started in special effects and as a Director of photography so expected her to be more technically minded about getting the shot.
I like to research as much as possible to feel prepared as it gives me confidence.
What was it like on set?
On set was quite manic in the morning with cast and crew getting ready. I was lucky enough to get one of the main characters trailer so I was very comfy. The production team couldn't have been nicer, the hair and make up team were amazing really made me feel at ease and gave me hair like a mermaid. By the time I had my costume on I really felt the part. It was definitely the biggest production I have been on with easily 200 crew.
The set looked amazing “The House of Ill Repute” was quite luxurious, clearly we had a good business as the furniture was very posh, it even had a chaise longue.
It was a closed set but even then there was probably 15 crew in the room with us, 2 American producers and the writer of the episode. Everyone was very relaxed and we had fun with the scene. The director Anna Foerster was lovely she had a great sense of humour which relaxed everyone, she gave us the best of both worlds, very technical but also great character based direction and let us play with different deliveries and energy. After the first couple of takes I felt confident to give as many possibilities to play with in the edit.
I tried to listen and learn as much as possible, with Bill Paterson, giving us tips and telling stories whenever he heard cut.
From your time on Outlander, what’s the one tip you would give to other actors?
My main tip is to be READY and flexible. Be ready in yourself, be ready to go to set early, be ready to be picked up on time.
Be flexible and adaptable on set to try different possibilities.
Be polite to everyone, whether it’s the runner or the producer, everyone is doing their job and deserves the same respect.
Don’t get intimidated by other actors, be confident, you got the job. Own it (that sounds a bit too America’s next top model sorry.)
Oh and try to have a good breakfast before you put on your corset because you won't be eating a lot once it's on!