- Get Ready for the Great California ShakeOut Earthquake Drill scheduled for today
- San Bernardino Comm. College Dist. Receives Employment Training Contract to Upskill 3,200 Workers
- Prepare for this Year’s Flu Season — Get Your Flu Shot for Free!
- Community Calendar: October 15
- Tip-A-Hero and Help Support Yucaipa’s Annual Make A Difference Day
Riley’s Farm’s upcoming auditions — Living History field trips and The Importance of Being Ernest
Two separate auditions will be held in the next two weeks at Riley’s Farm in Oak Glen. Both will be held at the farm’s location at 12261 Oak Glen Road.
The first audition is to identify dynamic actors and educators to join a talented cast of living historians to help bring realism to the Winter-Spring field trip season. We’ll be casting for people age 16 and older for the following tours: American Revolution, Civil War, Gold Rush, Colonial Farm Life, and Old Joe Homestead. An overall look consistent with the time periods we portray is preferred for the auditions. Typical shifts are 9:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Mondays through Fridays to coincide with school field trips.
Auditions for the Living History cast will be held Wednesday, Jan. 31 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Email Riley’s Farm for additional information at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Riley’s Farm Theatre Company will hold an open casting call on Friday, Feb. 1 from 3 to 6 p.m. for the upcoming production, The Importance of Being Ernest. These auditions will be held in the farm’s Packing House. The cast will stage four Saturday performances on April 7, 14, 21 and 28.
Roles to be cast include:
Male, Jon Worthing, age 18+
Male, Algernon Moncrieff, age 18+
Female, Cecily Cardew, age 18-25
Female, Gwendolen Fairfax, age 18+
Female, Lady Bracknell, age 30+
Female, Miss Prism, age 30+
A resume and headshot should be brought to the auditions for The Importance of Being Ernest. Those who are cast for The Importance of Being Ernest should plan on rehearsals dates in March, typically from 4 to 7 p.m.
Riley’s Farm is an Equal Opportunity Employer. And in the vernacular of the theatre – “Break a leg.”