Truth is, there are many, many things we can do to fill the gap while we wait for that publisher’s answer or that agent’s email. The trick is finding these opportunities and not being intimidated or put off by their nature.
And it’s finally here. The last students have finished packing their bags, the car parks are empty and the student halls resonate with something you never thought you’d hear: silence.
All our lives, we have been drilled about the importance of getting good grades. Get good grades so you can go to a good uni, go to a good uni so you can get a good job. But while this foolproof set of rules might apply to other subjects, it might not be one to follow when it comes to the arts.
Ned's engaged. Sophie's buying a house. Aleph's got a grown-up job. But while you, too, have been working hard and trying to balance artistic projects with paying rent, it feels like you haven’t actually done much.
Staying in touch with new connections is the key to progressing in the business. In any industry but particularly so for acting, connections are the door to opportunities. Here are four tips to make it easier.
Travelling to study in a country other than “home” is always a fantastic experience. It's also a double-edged sword, and I don't just mean those ludicrous international student fees.
We chose a field that demands creativity and that’s what we do best. But there’s no denying that in order to reach our goals we’ll have to forgo our introverted tendencies and mix in with the outgoing crowd.
As a graduate, one of the first things they tell you is that you will have to learn to accept rejection. Here are five ways to brush off that feeling of inadequacy, and be on your way to the next opportunity.
From one constantly anxious young adult to another, here are four tricks to help alleviate your mind from the idiosyncrasies of adulthood.
The one thing all creatives have in common is a shared dislike for discouraging comments –if we had a pound for every time we heard them, we wouldn’t need to work at all!