A document of useful advice and links on how best to promote a captioned performance.
In the spirit of generosity, house has put together this resource section as a place where you can find and share documentation to support general working theatre knowledge and practice.
house is neither liable nor responsible for any use, misuse, miscommunication or misunderstandings from, or the content of any documents available to download.
The Old Marketing in Brighton send visiting companies this form to obtain lots of essential marketing information. This pack gives a great outline of what a venue needs from a company to effectively promote their production.
Presentation given by Jo Taylor of Lateral Thinkers to house venue programmers on Tuesday 20th November 2012.
This is an example of a detailed marketing pack, which would be sent to venues on completion of booking a tour.
This is an example of a high-quality marketing pack, which should be sent to venues on completion of booking a tour.
Marketing tactics for regional venues according to regional venues
A host of opportunities and unique strands of support for theatre companies, that aren’t on offer anywhere else in the UK.
In January 2015 ARC introduced a Pay What You Decide pricing model on its entire theatre, dance and spoken word programme. Following a successful first year, we have published this PWYD toolkit to help other venues and festivals considering introducing PWYD pricing.
You can also download a Sample Audience Survey and Evidence Template from the ARC website at http://arconline.co.uk/get-involved/artists/resources.
The notes in this document summarise some of the topics and discussions that took place at the NSDF/house ‘Edinburgh 2013: Start Planning Now’ IdeasTap Spa session with Michael Brazier [NSDF] and Mark Makin [house] on 10 October 2012.
A brief guide from Hunt & Darton on how they set up their pop up art installation in a high street shop.
Most companies use music in their shows. “Interpolated” music is defined as music which is performed by or intended to be audible to a character in the theatrical production. Here's the application form from PPL PRS.
Most companies use music in their shows. “Incidental” music is defined as music heard by the theatre audience as an accompaniment to the play, but which is not performed by, or intended to be audible to, any of the characters in the play. Here's the required form from PPL PRS.
Highlights rural touring scheme, based across Cumbria, County Durham and Northumberland, have put together this list of practical considerations for companies touring rurally.
Guidelines to producing and managing a tour - a simple checklist written by house's Mark Makin.
This document is used by Oxford Playhouse alongside a risk assessment, to assess any hazards that may interfere with regular procedures at the venue during a production.