“Everyone is a stage and all men and women are just players,” said distinguished playwright and poet William Shakespeare. And he was right. We are all actors on our way. We perform for our friends, for our jobs, for our families and for ourselves. Some of us are super hyper and add content to a social dynamic by acting like the court jester. Others are still or cloudy but go wild in other ways, like the music they listen to, the way they dress or jump.
There are several types of interpreters, including:
- Movie actors:
It’s a very popular dream to grow up wanting to be on the big screen. The charm and pomp of celebrity life is hard to miss, even as a small person. There are certain distinct advantages to playing for a movie. The first being the paychecks. People like to go to the movies, which means big salaries for the main actors. The other is the ability to redo. Unlike stage actors who must memorize all their lines, film actors can do covers. And the ultimate advantage is the short production time. The actors on the stage can work in the same show for years; TV actors must make 12 episodes in one season, while film actors can film an entire film in a few months.
- Television actors:
The great role of acting in a successful TV show is the length of your stay and the length of your participation in people’s lives. People love their shows. Whether they are cheesy, nasty or dramatic little pleasures that provoke reflection, we look at them and we look forward to watching them every week. Many film actors began their careers in television shows.
- Actors of the scene:
In my opinion, stage play is the most creative form of play. There is very little to hide on stage. The actors can have appropriate lighting or makeup, but the audience can hear their real voice, see their real body and sometimes feel their real sweat. The actors on the scene must know all their lines and hint at things as much as they can without the help of special effects and deceptive camera techniques.
What do you want to become?