Upcoming Auditions


AUDITIONS for "5 LESBIANS EATING A QUICHE," written by  Evan Linder and Andrew Hobgood and directed by Anthony Carregal will be held at Carriage House on Monday & Tuesday, July 24 & 25 at 7:30pm. Performances will be Fridays & Saturdays, September 15, 16, 22, 23, 29 & 30 at 8pm and Sundays, September 17 & 24 at 4pm.
Auditioners should be prepared to read from the script.

Seeking 5 females, as follows:
Veronica "Vern" Schultz: Strong woman, both by physicality and attitude. Sassy, tells it like it is. Bossy.

Wren Robin: Events Chairwoman of the Susan B. Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein. Leader of the ladies with a sweet demeanor and gentle touch. Kind.

Dale Prist: Enthusiastic and beautiful, but with an inner secret that pains her from the past. Loves her fellow sisters like family. Loyal.

Lulie: President of the Susan B. Anthony Society of the Sisters of Gertrude Stein. Bubbly and positive. Believes strongly in showmanship and grace. Professional.

Ginny: The newest member of the Susan B. Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein. British and new to America, Ginny hopes joining this group of women will help her acclimate to American culture. Innocent.

Due to sexually suggestive content and adult themes this show is recommended for mature audiences only.

It’s 1956 and the Susan B. Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein, a women's guild of self described widows, are having their annual quiche breakfast where the prize-winning quiche will be declared in a much-anticipated ceremony. Will they be able to keep their cool when Communists threaten their idyllic town? Are they really lesbians? And what's the deal with quiche?

Winner of the 2012 New York International Fringe Festival, 5 Lesbians Eating a Quiche is a farcical and absurd romp through yesteryear which leaves no button unpushed and has no turning back once those theater doors are sealed! The show is as fast and funny as it is shocking. By the time the final quiche crumbles, you’ll feel like a part of the atomic, retro-age narrative—and you might find yourself craving quiche as badly as the five leading ladies.

Audition FAQs

+ What should I prepare?

Examine what the audition notice has requested and prepare appropriately. For example, if it asks for classical musical theater, do not bring a song from RENT. You should prepare something that suits you well and with which you are comfortable. We want to see you at your best!

+ Where are auditions held?

Generally auditions are held at the Carriage House Arts Center at 390 Grumman Ave in Norwalk, CT. However, always check the audition listing to make sure.

+ What should I wear?

Wear what you feel & look best in. Don't wear anything too distracting. You will do best in neutral tones and unpatterned pieces. If there is a dance component to the auditions, bring a change of clothes in which you can move easily. If you do not have official "dancewear," don't sweat it! Any gym clothes will do.

+ What should I bring?

If you have a headshot and a resume, great! But you do not need one to be considered. A smile goes a long way inside the audition room and out.

+ Who will be watching me?

The answer to this varies by production, but expect at least 3-4 people in the room: the director, the producer(s), the stage manager, and, if it's a musical, the choreographer and the musical director.

+ What happens in the audition room?

FOR A PLAY: Generally, you will be given "sides," or a section of the script, to read from, either with another actor or with a reader selected by the production team. FOR A MUSICAL: You will enter the room and, if you have sheet music, bring it to the accompanist. At this point you can discuss tempo and feel if you wish, and then make your way to the stage. If there is an X or a marker, walk to that spot; if not, as a rule, stand in the center of the stage. Introduce yourself to the people who are watching, and introduce your piece(s). Once you have completed your audition, thank the room, grab your music from the accompanist and thank him or her as well, and then exit the room.

+ What happens after the audition?

If there is no dance component to the audition, you may leave once you have completed your song or monologue. If the production team needs to see more from you, they will bring you back for callbacks.

+ What happens at callbacks?

This varies by production, but generally you will be called back to audition for a specific part in the production. If the production is a musical, you might also be taught a section of a song from that show or a specific dance combination.

+ What does it mean if I didn't get a callback?

Not getting a callback does not necessarily mean you are not going to be cast. It simply means the production team saw enough from you at your initial audition to make a casting decision about you.

+ When will I find out if I'm cast?

This varies, depending on the calendar of the production, but generally the production will be officailly cast within a week of callbacks. We do contact everyone who auditions (whether they are cast or not) as soon as we can.

+ What does it mean if I'm not cast?

If you are not cast, it does not reflect on your talent or ability. Production teams are looking for a very specific quality and look for each character, and that is out of your control! You should not take rejection as a value judgement on you, but rather as a opportunity to audition for another show.