Presenter Tools

Materials for promoting The Mime Who Talks!  performances for children

For more materials, contact Sheila, and she will send you a Dropbox folder link. kerrigan at mindspring dot com

Photos for Children’s Show: The Mime Who Talks!

Sheila Kerrigan Juggling Rings Sheila Kerrigan juggling clubs Sheila Kerrigan Jumping rope Sheila Kerrigan rope pull Sheila Kerrigan Leap

These photos are suitable for digital reproduction — on your website, in emails to your emailing list, on your Facebook page, etc. Just drag them where you want to use them. If you want to print them in a brochure or program or if you want to send a photo to a newspaper or magazine for printing, email me at kerriganatmindspringdotcom, or call me at 919-360-0690, and I will send you larger. jpg files that will look fabulous in print. The exception to this is the headshot — that is print quality.

Photos by  Steve Clarke (please credit him) (He’s my husband).

Posters

Below are links to poster phantoms for the show for children as downloadable PDF files, 8½” x 11″ , 11″ x 17″ , 8.5″ x 14″.

http://MimeWhoTalksPoster-8.5×11-nocrops.pdf

http://MimeWhoTalks-Poster-11×17-nocrops.pdf

http://MimeWhoTalksPoster-8.5×14-crops.pdf

 

The poster phantoms have blank space for information like, “The Stokes County Arts Council and XYC Corporation Present,” and for the time, place, contact information, ticket prices, ticket sales outlets, and sponsor logos. You may make changes to the items, but keep the title (The Mime Who Talks!), keep the photo, and keep all of the small type, including the photo credit.

Materials for Mime Explains String Theory!

Photos

Photos for Adult Show: Mime Explains String Theory, or Mime Explains Life & Death

Big Heart Hang from Balloons Hang from Balloons Hang from Balloons Hang from Balloons

These photos are suitable for digital reproduction — on your website, in emails to your emailing list, on your Facebook page, etc. Just drag them where you want to use them. If you want to print them in a brochure or program or if you want to send a photo to a newspaper or magazine for printing, email me at kerriganatmindspringdotcom, or call me at 919-360-0690, and I will send you larger. jpg files that will look fabulous in print. The exception to this is the headshot  below– that is print quality.

Please keep the photo credit.

Posters

Mime Explains String Theory phantom  balloon icon

You can click on these links for more poster phantom options:

Mime-Explains-PosterPhantom-8.5×11.pdf

Mime-Explains-PosterPhantom-8.5×14.pdf

Mime-Explains-PosterPhantom-11×17.pdf

MimeExplainsPhantom2016-8×11.pages

Postcards

Postcard_proof-2-2011

 

Media Information

JugglingThe Mime Who Talks!

Sheila Kerrigan, The Mime Who Talks! is the mime who can’t find a box she fits inside.

Contact information for interviews or more information:
kerriganatmindspring.com
www.collaborativecreativity.com
919-929-1624 h & w
919-360-0690 c

Her performance for children and families, The Mime Who Talks! includes juggling (and dropping) (oops!) while she talks about the importance of failure in learning and growing. She juggles and tells a story about setting a positive mental attitude to aim for and achieve success. She includes a lecture-demonstration about mime and some silent mime. This performance appeals to families and children in grades 3-8.

Her performance for adults, Mime Explains String Theory! starts before birth, ends after death, and wobbles unsteadily across the terrain in between. She incorporates mime, puppetry, metaphysics and metaphor. What more could anyone ask for?

Bios of Sheila Kerrigan

Below are several bios of different lengths. 152 words:

Photo by Alan Cradick. Arts Integration workshop held at Cameron Art Museum, April 29, 2014.

Photo by Alan Cradick.

Sheila Kerrigan, author of The Performer’s Guide to the Collaborative Process, performs, directs, writes, and teaches in schools, with at-risk youth, and in community settings. She toured the eastern US with TOUCH Mime Theater, performing, teaching, and collaboratively creating twenty original performances. She has performed and taught in prisons, juvenile detention centers, hospitals, street festivals, and on television. She uses drama to teach communication, creativity, and collaboration. She works with youth to create performances about issues important to them. She taught Community-Based Performance at Duke. She served on the Alternate ROOTS Resources for Social Change Training Team, where she helped develop a curriculum on using the arts to spur social change, including anti-racism work. A former fellow with A+ Schools and current president of the Southeast Center for Arts Integration, she leads professional development workshops for teachers and artists on integrating Theater Arts with English Language Arts and Social Studies curricular goals.

Sheila Kerrigan Bio, 57 Words:

Sheila Kerrigan wrote the Performer’s Guide to the Collaborative Process. She performs and teaches mime, juggling, communication, collaboration, and theater and works with at-risk youth. She taught Community-Based Performance at Duke, served on Alternate ROOTS’ Resources for Social Change, and was a Fellow with the A+ Schools. She is president of the Southeast Center for Arts Integration.

Sheila Kerrigan Bio, 88 words:

Sheila Kerrigan wrote the Performer’s Guide to the Collaborative Process. She performs and teaches mime, communication, collaboration, juggling, and theater. She works with at-risk youth to create original performance about issues important to the youth. She taught Community-Based Performance at Duke, and served on Alternate ROOTS’ Resources for Social Change. She is a teaching artist for Charlotte’s Arts & Science Council, Raleigh’s Artist-in-Schools Program, and Durham’s Creative Arts in the Public Schools. She conducts professional development for teachers and teaching artists with the Southeast Center for Arts Integration.

Sheila Kerrigan Bio, 113 words:

Sheila Kerrigan, author of The Performer’s Guide to the Collaborative Process, performs,  writes, and teaches. She works in schools, with at-risk youth, and in community settings. She toured the eastern US with TOUCH Mime Theater, performing, teaching, and collaboratively creating twenty original performances. She has performed and taught in prisons, juvenile detention centers, hospitals, street festivals, and on television. She uses drama to teach communication, creativity, and collaboration. She works with youth to create performances about issues important to them. She taught Community-Based Performance at Duke,  served on Alternate ROOTS’ Resources for Social Change Training Team, and was a fellow with A+ Schools. She is president of the Southeast Center for Arts Integration.

Study Guides

For a performance of The Mime Who Talks!  Mime Who Talks Study Guide 2014

For  the residency: Communicate! Collaborate! Create! Mime!

comm collab creat mime gr 3 – 8 2013

For the residency integrating Theatre Arts, English Language Arts, and History, “What Were They Thinking?” grades 3-5:

What Were They Thinkin study guide 2012

Sample lesson plan for the residency: “What Were They Thinking?” for 8th grade:

What Were They Thinking 8th Grade 5 day

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