Tuesday, July 9, 2019

Congratulations to Rebecca Wolfe in her new position.

Scholarship recipient, Rebecca Wolfe brings an incredible portfolio of professional development and performance credits to her new position as associate producer at Villain’s Theatre

Once hired, Rebecca wasted no time and immediately jumped into both directing and acting in their recent production: Malteasers.

Rebecca’s past performance credits include, principal roles in CBC’s television series Mr. D, Taylor Olson’s Know What I’m Sayin’…? Don’t Forget To Step, and Jonny Thompson’s Guys. She has performed with the Peace Project Alexis Milligan/Transitus, Joan Burrows/Alumnae Theatre, Bard of the Boardwalk, Dalhousie University, Symphony Nova Scotia, Mermaid Theatre of NS, The Stratford Festival-Theatre Performance Intensive, School of The Toronto Dance Theatre, The White Mountain Dance Festival, the Bates Dance Festival, the Leica Hardy School of Dance, and is a member of KiDanCo, the school’s company for young dance artists.

Rebecca won the 2018 Lieutenant Governor’s Award for Excellence in the Arts/Nova Scotia Talent Trust, 2018 Humber College Dean’s Scholarship for Theatre Performance, 2018 Humber College School of Creative & Performing Arts Scholarship, 2017 Theatre Nova Scotia Award/Nova Scotia Talent Trust, Nova Scotia Talent Trust (2015, 2017, 2018), ACTRA Maritimes Certificate of Achievement for Mr. D/CBC, Society of Russian Ballet Advanced Dancer & Associate Teacher, Basic Actor Combatant/Academy of Dramatic Combat.

The Villain’s Theatre is a not-for-profit society based in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada, that strives to create fresh and dynamic theatrical experiences, telling stories inspired by the dark and poetic language of the past. Sometimes haunting, often unusual, and always engaging, their productions explore the shadow side of the human experience.

Villain’s Theatre create bold adaptations of early-modern plays, produce new work inspired by heightened-language texts, and challenge their audiences to explore contemporary issues through decadent and dusty texts, fuelling new ways of exploring their relationships with each other and the world.

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