John Rubinstein to Actors Equity – “We are fighting for our lives”

John Rubinstein letter to Actors Equity 02/17

Letter to Actors Equity from esteemed actor John Rubinstein

(Reprinted with permission from a Facebook post by Mr. Rubinstein which began, “We are fighting for our lives at Interact. For the third time in three years, I have written to the entire Equity council and officers tonight….”)

Dear Equity leaders and councilors:

I am a member of AEA in good standing, and have been since 1965. I am, urgently, and with all my heart, requesting that you consider the proposal to allow theater companies to appeal Equity rulings in a legal and official hearing, in the same way that producers are currently given that same right and opportunity. Please, in the interest of fairness and openness, and of adhering to the union’s mission to support its paying members in the work they do, vote in favor of this appeals proposal. I am a member of Interact Theatre Company in Los Angeles, and our company has, we believe erroneously and unjustly, been denied “membership status.” We are asking for a chance to appeal that unilateral edict, so that we can continue to do the work we love and need to do.

The paragraph above is the primary reason for this email. If you care to read further, I include some history, and some expressions of bewilderment and sadness. And yes, some anger, no doubt about it. I would nonetheless be appreciative if you would read it all, and I welcome and encourage any and all responses you may wish to send me.

Life for theater actors in Los Angeles has entered a confusing, dark, and threatening era. It’s truly terrible; and it’s terribly hard to come to terms with the fact that it is our own union — you very elected officers and councilors, whose only true purpose in your generously chosen volunteer AEA jobs is to see to the welfare, protection, and nurturing of us, your colleagues, your fellow dues-paying Equity actors — that have chosen to so aggressively and cruelly implement the draconian, punitive, destructive, and utterly unnecessary new 99-seat Rules which are already beginning the erosion, the inevitable winnowing, and the intended evisceration, of the large, productive, flourishing, and soul-saving small theater movement in LA.

The choices now left for the dozens and dozens of 99-seat theater companies are meager, and contain within them arbitrary and restrictive deadlines, requirements, caps, limits and exclusions which are clearly and solely meant to cause theater after theater to either severely reduce their ability to produce, or, more logically, to close their doors permanently. The union — you, our representatives — have forced this through, despite a massive majority vote by LA members saying NO to these new Rules. You have used widely disseminated lies to bolster your false rationale:
* “producers” of small theaters in LA are reaping and pocketing profits on the backs of their abused and underpaid actors (total fiction);
* AEA is simply fighting for actors to be paid for their work (which LA actors knowingly and willingly do for love and art and creative necessity, but, in LA small theaters, NEVER for a living wage, since they know it is neither available nor possible);
* money will suddenly appear where it has never been before, and these happy actors will finally, thanks to their beneficent union, be paid at least minimum wage for every hour of rehearsal and performance (again, pure fiction. That money does NOT exist, thus the actors will NOT be paid for anything at all; they will simply be denied the right to put on the kind and caliber of plays that they have been voluntarily and passionately staging for decades).

For those companies who still manage to somehow fit within the confines of the new Rules, you deign to allow them to continue to use their Equity members, yet you have withdrawn the few union protections and safeguards which, however reluctantly, AEA had provided for the last thirty years. Or, they can go ahead and use only non-Equity actors (so much for the union actors, your constituents, who pay their annual dues, as well as their work dues when they are lucky enough to book a job in a union house!), but if any AEA members get caught acting on a stage in such a company, you will take those actors down! Or, better and simpler still, they can all just go to hell. Who cares? Well, the actors do; so do the audiences, the local businesses, the communities, the underprivileged children who take classes at those theaters. They all care that their local small theaters are being shoved out of existence. But certainly not the venerable Actors’ Equity Association. It’s weird, it’s wrong, and it’s disorienting, and it’s hurtful.

I have been a proud, loyal, happy, and grateful member of Actors’ Equity for 52 years. I am currently in rehearsals for a big Broadway musical, and was, as usual, knocked out with admiration at the wonderful 90-minute meeting delivered by the Equity rep on the first day, outlining the succor and support, the protections and perks, the benefits and boons available to us from our beloved union. I am only too glad and willing to contribute a solid chunk of my paycheck every week to help fund all those services, and to bolster the insurance and pensions for the combined membership. Also, in the past, to help pay the relatively tiny costs of providing the barest essential protections to Equity actors in small companies in LA and around the country that aren’t at the top of the theater food chain, and who struggle on a daily basis to merely keep the lights on. I’ve been more than delighted to contribute the tens of thousands of dollars that I have paid to AEA over the last half century. Worth every nickel. Thank goodness that we have this terrific union, looking after us. As long as we are raking in the cash. But nowadays, if you are only making theater because you love it and must do it, your union leaves you out in the cold. Worse — it PUSHES you out into the cold, and either ignores or threatens you if you knock on the door and ask to be let back in! It is tragic, and ridiculous.

I realize and appreciate my exceptional good fortune when I get to work on Broadway; or off- or off-off-. Or on tour. Or at one of the handful of theaters in Los Angeles where enough money comes in so that actors can, in fact, and usually for a very short period, make a decent salary. But in LA, the theater world really is the vast network of small, actor-produced membership theaters that do excellent work on a shoestring, and ONLY because the actors choose to do it as volunteers. It is either that, or simply stay home. That choice should be left to the actors, and supported by the union to which they pay their dues; not decided and decreed tyrannically and thoughtlessly by a mostly New York-based Equity council that seems to neither care about nor understand the LA small theater scene.

I have also been a proud and grateful member of Interact Theatre Company in Los Angeles for the last 25 years — a non-profit 99-seat membership company, with a large majority of Equity actors as members. We would sincerely like to try to survive, in spite of our own union’s harsh and dedicated effort to close our doors, along with those of all the other small theaters in our city. We absolutely qualify for “membership status” under the restrictive new Rules.

But Gail Gabler, your hired West Coast director, has decided not to grant that status to our company. She has been astonishingly unavailable. She has rejected overtures, cancelled scheduled meetings, repeatedly refused to answer phone calls. For months. She recently did manage to find enough time to write a response to one of the many, many requests for an explanation and a reversal that our company respectfully submitted to her. Her letter was brief and dismissive, and contained the following sentence: “While I appreciate your continued disagreement regarding this determination, please understand that this is an internal membership rule and our determination stands.”

That is not only a complete dodge of the very plain and simple question — where is the rule that denies Interact membership status? — but its phony politeness (she “appreciates” our disagreement? how quaint and kind and condescending of her!) and insultingly vague lingo (what the hell is an “internal membership rule”? Some sort of secret law that she needn’t inform us of if she chooses not to??) make it absolutely clear that she has no intention of simply explaining her mistaken, unethical, and probably even illegal denial of status to our award-winning, long-standing company of dues-paying Equity members. We, who pay her quite impressive salary out of our pockets, are stunned and furious that Ms. Gabler, an employee of our union, would choose to treat her employer/members with such repulsive rudeness, disregard, and unfairness.

I am personally not only outraged at these actions taken by my union with such unfeeling severity, and in such contrast with the royal and respectful way we temporarily lucky Broadway actors are treated, but I am still totally mystified and confused as to how and why so many of you sitting on the council have not only bought into all the dishonest and fictional “reasons” for this two-year campaign, the patronizing and disrespectful tone of the communications, the one-sided presentation of the spin and false figures and invented motivations, the blatant dismissal of the clear referendum tally and the urgent outcry from the thousands of dues-paying LA actors — but why and how you can justify the fact that so many of you continue to vociferously, and in some cases sneeringly, stand up for it. And vote for these repressive Rules. And vote against proposals like the recent ones which would have granted some more openness and transparency and communication between the membership and the union. Even after so very many of you ran for your council seats on a campaign of transparency and open communication! I don’t get it. If you think you are helping your LA colleagues, you are not. You are taking away our ability to practice our art. If you think all this secrecy and misrepresentation and dishonesty is justified in the cause of getting proper pay for your constituents, you are deceiving yourselves, or you are being deceived by those manipulating and misinforming you.

Once again, I urge each and every one of you to really take the time and make the effort to look at what the situation actually is in Los Angeles — how completely different it is from that in New York, where The Theater is one of the mainstays of the entire city’s tourism and income, and millions upon millions of dollars flow into its coffers on a daily basis, 52 weeks a year. Don’t look down upon your brothers and sisters who live and work in LA, but who are still actors just like you, who want and need to act on the stage, even when there is nowhere near enough money to fund their productions, and who are striving to carve out an artistic and cultural existence for themselves from the ground up. There has been no need for you, and for the council and officers that preceded you, to put together and implement such a massive drive to dismantle and eliminate what LA Equity members have achieved, and what they still aspire to achieve in the future.

Please vote in favor of this appeals measure, so that at the very least, a group like Interact Theatre Company can present an argument that will have to be heard and taken into consideration, to appeal what we see as, at best, a mistake, and, at worst, a deliberate effort to destroy what we’ve worked so hard to build for close to thirty years.

I thank you all for volunteering and running for office at Actors’ Equity. Where the union has decided to invest its heart and its good will, it has accomplished wonders for its members. I beg you to tap into that great history, and into the generosity of spirit you all obviously have — to also open your hearts to your colleagues in LA and in small theaters everywhere, so that the true meanings of the three words, “actors,” “equity,” and “association” can once again rightfully earn their position as our shared titular emblem of inclusion, strength, and solidarity.

Yours respectfully,

John Rubinstein

 

Tales in the aftermath of AEA’s termination of LA’s 99 seat theatre plan

fallout from the 99seat plan termination

A catastrophic blow to the intimate theatres of Los Angeles

THE FALLOUT: 

  • Less work for union actors.
  • Theatre companies left scrambling.

We’ll keep the stories here updated and current.

“Since the December 14 termination by Actors’ Equity Association of the 99-Seat Plan, Los Angeles intimate theatres have been tackling the issue of how to continue to produce under these new conditions. Some producing organizations have implied they intend to go completely non-union in the future, and others have simply announced they are unable to make the jump to the new Agreement, and must find a feasible way to keep producing that works within their financial realities.” – This Stage Magazine

“Perhaps the most important opportunities provided by the now bludgeoned 99-Seat Plan was the quality of the local culture for the audiences who attended the tens of thousands of performances staged here over the decades. The number and quality of those performances will now inevitably be diminished.” – Steven Leigh Morris, Executive Director of LA STAGE Alliance READ MORE 

How theatre artists of Los Angeles are moving forward. Or not. Under these new conditions:

 

The Theatre @ Boston Court Looks Forward After AEA Termination of 99-Seat Plan

Letter: Equity Stonewalls L.A. Theater Company

After the Fallout: Effects of Equity’s new Agreement for LA

 

 

Los Angeles is about to lose a part of its cultural infrastructure

99-or-die

Yes, this is a dramatic image. But we are talking about the THEATER here.
The very reason so many of us get up in the morning.

December 13 was the last day of small theater in Los Angeles as we’ve known it for the last three decades. 

Yes that is a dramatic statement. But sadly, it’s TRUE.

“It doesn’t feel like a big deal because there are no front page stories, even on the art section because, let’s face it, there is no art section. There is no rally in the streets by the theater community. There is no city-wide campaign of support for these actors. But it is a big deal, Los Angeles is about to lose a part of its cultural infrastructure: less theater, less art, less community . . . and that’s a tragedy.” – Anthony Byrnes Opening the Curtain on LA Theater for KCRW ► READ MORE

“December 14 is the day that the stage actors’ union, Actors Equity, implements a plan that will certainly decimate the Los Angeles theater scene, and will hit especially hard the most vulnerable – minority, women-centered and LGBT communities…. Theater has long served to bring a voice to the powerless, and nowhere more than in the small fringe movements that have sprung up from the fearlessness and dedication of underrepresented communities. In one fell swoop, and with little regard for their membership, Actors Equity has muzzled the voices of the many artists who speak truth to power, and joined the ranks of those who would rob them – and the audiences they serve – of their hopes and dreams.
It is indeed a sad day in LA.”  – Hoyt Hilsman for Huffington Post ► READ MORE

“Perhaps the most important opportunities provided by the now bludgeoned 99-Seat Plan was the quality of the local culture for the audiences who attended the tens of thousands of performances staged here over the decades. The number and quality of those performances will now inevitably be diminished… In this Brave New World, when the U.S. President-elect is already attacking union leaders and unionism in general, Actors’ Equity Association, with its inimitable lack of foresight, flexibility and empathy, couldn’t have found a more impolitic time to enrage its own membership in its second largest market.” – Steven Leigh Morris for This Stage.LA Magazine ► READ MORE

December 14th Press Release:

Members of L.A.’s “Pro99” theater community continue to gather signatures to demand a new referendum on Actors’ Equity’s 99-Seat Theater Plan, which is scheduled to end today.

READ THE FULL PRESS RELEASE

SIGN the referendum

“Our community is united. We will prevail.” – Members of Pro99

Love 99 film documents the Los Angeles 99-seat theatre scene

 Please. Help support this film. Click the image:

Love 99 on Kickstarter

From the official press release:

Los Angeles, CA – October 10, 2016 – Helen Mirren narrated documentary film, Love 99, has launched a Kickstarter campaign for finishing funds and is on track for a December 2016 release.

Directed by Veronica Brady, LOVE 99 is a feature-length documentary following the lives of 9 actors in the Los Angeles 99-seat theatre scene as they fight for their passion during tumultuous times.

A few months before filming began, Actors’ Equity Association – the actors’ union – announced it would terminate the contract governing and protecting how and when their members could work in the nearly 200 intimate theatres spread across the city.  The union would enforce the dissolution of the “99-seat waiver contract,” as its known, against the wishes of its members. The loss of such artistic freedom quickly galvanized the community into action.

LOVE 99 drops right down into the middle of this storm and gives the viewer unprecedented access into the wild, joyful, and passionate life of theatre artists in LA and exposes what they will do to protect their creative freedom.

LOVE 99 is produced by Planet Grande Pictures, a 7-time Emmy Award-winning documentary production company, in collaboration with Hybrid Collective.

About Planet Grande Pictures

Planet Grande Pictures is an independent production company based in Malibu CA, founded by multi-Emmy winners John Watkin & Eamon Harrington. The company has produced over 200 projects for major networks, including CBS, ABC, NBC, FOX, HBO, SHOWTIME, CMT, FUSE, DISCOVERY, DISNEY CHANNEL & VH1.

Contact

Veronica Brady (Director)
310-317-1545
veronicaabrady@gmail.com

Jasmine Pook (Associate Producer)
310-317-1545
jasmine@planetgrande.net

MORE:  www.love99film.com

OPEN LETTER TO #PRO99 AEA MEMBERS FROM LEO MARKS ABOUT UPCOMING 9/12 AEA MEETING

Details Proposed Changes to AEA Constitution to be Voted on, Urges Support

 

Leo_Marks
AEA Actor Leo Marks

Source: Footlights.click

by Leo Marks

For those of you wondering what the 9/12 meeting is about: I’m attaching the text of the proposals I’ve submitted, which will be voted on at that meeting.

I really encourage people to read these for themselves. For what it’s worth, I am Pro99 – but these are genuinely about what I take to be basic good governance of any organization. I have many non-Pro99 friends who support these.  Others don’t, but I think that has more to do with my affiliation than the substance of these quite straightforward amendments. Take a look and decide for yourself.

Leo Marks
Los Angeles, CA

__________________________________________

The Executive Director has been petitioned with the following amendments to the By-Laws of Actors’ Equity Association, with a request that they be presented to Council for approval. This request is made as set forth under the rules and procedures outlined under Article VI, Section 2(a) of the Constitution for the Union.

ARTICLE VII REFERENDA

[Current version:]  In all referenda submitted to the membership, the National Council shall, subject to such procedures as it may determine, insure that differing viewpoints, if any, are included with the materials mailed in said referenda.

[Amended version:]  In all referenda submitted to the membership, the National Council shall, subject to such procedures as it may determine, ensure that differing viewpoints, if any, are included with the materials mailed in said referenda. Additionally, if the National Council advocates or represents a viewpoint in any communication regarding a referendum submitted to the membership, it shall ensure that differing viewpoints, if any, are also included within said communication, whether written, telephonic, or electronic. Differing viewpoints shall be accepted by the petition of 8 council members or 250 members in good standing.

PURPOSE: This is standard language for all unions, and simply a common-sense update to address the clear intent of the existing article. Article VII was written in a time before the Internet. This amendment simply updates the language to close a loophole that could allow Council to ignore the article’s intent in non-written forms of communication.

PROPOSED NEW BY-LAW

ARTICLE XI MEMBERSHIP

COMMUNICATION

Any 250 members in good standing may, upon submitting a written request to the Executive Director, obtain the right to communicate via e- mail or mail to all members, or to specific segments thereof. Any associated costs shall be borne by the members submitting the request. E-mail or mail distribution of literature will be sent by an independent company designated by Actors’ Equity that specializes in such communications. Said communications shall be limited to topics that directly affect members and will not contain promotional materials or political endorsements. Individual members may choose to opt out of said communications.

PURPOSE: To allow significant factions of the union to communicate with fellow union members about issues facing them, even if National Council doesn’t agree. To foster healthy dialogue and increase membership engagement, while providing safeguards against overuse or abuse.

The petition has been signed by members in good standing from the following twelve cities, in all three regions:

New York, NY
Los Angeles, CA
Chicago, IL
San Francisco, CA
Pittsburgh, PA
Louisville, KY
Seattle, OR
Ashland, OR
Houston, TX
Washington, D.C.
Portland, ME
Portland, OR

________________________________________________________________

If you haven’t done so yet, please SIGN THE LETTER TO #AEA IN SUPPORT OF #PRO99’S CALL FOR A NEW REFERENDUM for the alternate 99 seat proposal, or, you can send an email to Pro99theatre@gmail.com with the following:

(1) Your Name

(2) Your Affiliation

  • AEA Member
  • SAG/AFTRA Actor
  • Non-Union Actor/Stage Manager
  • Theatre Artist (Director, Designer, Producer)
  • LA Theatre Supporter
  • Other Friend of Pro99

From 99-Seat to Contract – LA’s Intimate Theater Creates Jobs

99 seat to contract

More than that, it creates careers

On average, more than 6 shows started in a 99-seat theatre move to AEA contract per year.

At least 127 productions that began in 99-Seat theaters graduated to a level where the actors received Equity contracts.

So far, 917 Equity contracts have been generated from these shows.

Read the full report ► HERE

Some of the many shows that have gone to contract:

(Small phone or tablet users – please rotate your device to horizontal if images do not show properly. Swipe to advance.)

Don’t let LA theatre go dark

Don’t let LA theatre go dark.
 

“The clock is ticking! Beginning December 14th, 2016, despite the Los Angeles community’s urging and a lawsuit served on Actors’ Equity Association by Equity members and producers, Equity will impose new rules and regulations which will change theatre in Los Angeles forever.

This change will take away most of the opportunities for Equity actors to work in intimate theatre in Los Angeles and destroy Los Angeles intimate theatre as we know it.”

• Read the joint message to the Los Angeles community from Pro99 and the plaintiffs in the lawsuit against Equity.

• Learn the 8 ways YOU can help preserve intimate theatre in Los Angeles.

Click ► HERE for the full article via Stage Raw

SIGN THE LETTER TO #AEA IN SUPPORT OF #PRO99’S CALL FOR A NEW REFERENDUM

UPDATE 12/11/16: We are updating this petition, adding more names, then submitting again. If you’ve already signed, you will get a message saying so.

 

SIGN THE LETTER TO AEA

 

Dear Pro99 Members and Supporters,

Please add your name to sign the letter to AEA from Pro99. Once we have collected signatures from the community, it will be sent to AEA, and disseminated in the media with signed names attached.

Letter to AEA in Support of Pro99’s Call for a New Referendum:

We, the undersigned, are dedicated to the survival and growth of Intimate Theatre in Los Angeles. We are actors, stage managers, playwrights, designers, directors, producers and hyphenates of all of the above. We are also audience members, neighborhood restaurants and bars, and local businesses that benefit from the thriving L.A. Intimate Theatre landscape. We are committed to preserving, protecting and promoting Theatre’s of 99-seats or less, not only in Los Angeles but throughout the United States, while defending Actors’ Equity Association (AEA) members’ rights, privileges and protections when they perform in such venues.

Currently, LA’s 99-seat theatres are under unparalleled threat. With arts funding in decline, and at 1/10 of what New York City garners, we are also now faced with an assault from AEA, which seeks to raze the LA intimate theater landscape.

We are PRO99. We are dedicated to ensuring that this does not happen.

A lawsuit by AEA members and producers, on behalf of the Intimate Theatre community, has been filed against Equity. Pro99 supports this effort and is actively engaging the community in the court of public opinion, and by reaching out to people in all walks of life affected by theatres of 99-seat or less.

Additionally, we support AEA members and Intimate Theatres nationwide that would also benefit from a 99-seat plan that would allow them to incubate and develop new works to eventually go to contract, under vital union protections. We believe these protections and opportunities should be more readily available nationwide, and should certainly be protected, not rolled back, here in Los Angeles.

AEA has put forth a concerted effort to silence us. Our voices are not included in any official union communications, and what communications are issued by AEA are not only one-sided, but filled with misinformation, half-truths, untruths and outright distortions. We will continue to correct the record and put forth our own positive story.

We will also continue to enlist the community in the fight. Plaintiff and Review Committee member Gary Grossman has issued a challenge to AEA President Kate Shindle to make public AEA’s plan for 99-seat theatre, and we will make a new proposal public. We support Grossman’s proposal to have a side by side referendum that will allow LA’s union actors to choose between AEA’s plan and our own.

Our community is united. We will prevail.

Please add your name ► CLICK TO SIGN HERE

(UPDATE 12/11/16: We are updating this petition, adding more names, then submitting again. If you’ve already signed, you will get a message saying so.)

Signatures received so far (as of 12/12/16):

LUCA ABATEMARCO
TONY ABATEMARCO
PHIL ABRAMS
ALEKSANDAR ADZIC
JEFF ALAN-LEE
REBECCA ALDANA
RHONDA ALDRICH
KIMBERLY ALEXANDER
KEITH ALLAN
JOHN ALLEE
GRAHAM ALLEN
MICHAEL ALLEN
SUSANLYNN ALLEN
TERI ALLEN
WILLIAM ALLEN, JR.
THAINE ALLISON
JON AMIRKHAN
SHIRLEY ANDERSON
VALERIE ANDERSON
JAIME ANDREWS
MARCELLE ANGELO
DARIN ANTHONY
JAMES ANTONIO
LOU ANTONIO
JIM ANZIDE
JOHN APICELLA
HEIDI APPE
ALFREDO AREVALO
NYLA ARSLANIAN
JOEL ASHER
FRANK ASHMORE
PARRI ASSEM
KAREN AUSTIN
LAURA AVILEZ
SHANNON AVNSOE
MARNI AYERS
RICHARD AZURDIA
COWEN BAILEY
ROBERT BAILEY
DENNIS BAKER
LIBBY BAKER
ALEXANDER BALL
SHARON BARANOFF
AMIE BARNES
LISA BARNES
DANA LYN BARON
JON BASTIAN
EDIE BATO
SHELLEY BAY
BRIAN BEACOCK
CAROLE BEAMS
ORSON BEAN
JON BEAUREGARD
BRAD BEAVER
JIM BEAVER
SUSAN BECKER
CYNTHIA BECKERT
PETER BEHM
COURTNEY BELL
MARK BELL
MICHAEL JAMES BELL
BRYAN BELLOMO
TANNIS BENEDICT
ALBERT BENJAMIN
CYNTHIA BERCHAN
DEBRA BERENSON
PETER BERGER
WILLIAM BERGFELDT
MARSHA FRANK BERKE
DIANE BERLINER
TOM BEYER
ALLISON BIBICOFF
HARVEY BIBICOFF
DAVID BICKFORD
MELINA BIELEFELT
NATHAN BIRNBAUM
TREVOR BISHIP
LISA BISHOP
CAROLE BLACK
ROYANA BLACK
BRAD BLAISDELL
ALISON BLANCHARD
RENEE BLOCH
CLAIRE BLOOM (BENEDEK)
JOHN BOBEK
JAY BOGDANOWITSCH
JOHN WILKES BOOTH
CHERISE BOOTHE
RON BOTTITTA
SARAH BOULTON
STRAWN BOVEE
ENCI BOX
ALYSHA BRADY
BARBARA BRAGG
MARK BRAMHALL
PHILIP BRANDES
ADRIENNE BRANDRISS
SEAN BRANNEY
ANDREW BRENNAN
PATRICK BRIEN
KELLY BRIGHTON
MARK BRINGELSON
DAN BRINKLE
SUSAN BRONN
ANN BRONSTON
HAYNES BROOKE
BLAISE BROOKS
BILLY BROWN
CHRISTOPHER BROWN
HAYLEY BROWN
KIMBERLY BROWN
ROSALYNN BROWN
WILLIAM BROWN
MARGARET BRYANT
ADAM BURCH
PATRICK BURKE
CATHERINE BUTTERFIELD
ANNE BYRD
KAREN CAHOON
CANDICE CAIN
ELLIOTT CAINE
ELISE CAITLIN
KACEY CAMP
SUZE CAMPAGNA
CAITLIN RENéE CAMPBELL
COLIN CAMPBELL
VERA CAMPBELL
LAUREN CAMPEDELLI
REX CAMPHUIS
GEORGE CAPACETE
CATE CAPLIN
MARCY CAPOFERRI
CATHY CARLTON
CARRYL CARTER
LAVERNE CARTER-PITTS
PHILIP CASS
KENNETH CASSELL
KENDRA CASTLEBERRY
KATHLEEN CECCHIN
STACIE CHAIKEN
SARAH CHANEY
DEBORAH CHARLES
MELANIE CHARTOFF
CHANNING CHASE
SIMON CHAU
TALINY CHHUNG
JOAN CHODOROW
HANNAH CHODOS
KAREN CHRISTIE
BOB CICCHINI
PAULA CIZMAR
MARCEDES CLANTON
EMILY CLARK
SHANNON CLARK
SARAH CLASPELL
MILES CLAY
DAVID CLAYBERG
RANDALL CLUTE
JONATHAN COHEN
LIZ COHEN
ROSLYN COHN
TOWNSEND COLEMAN
STEPHANIE COLET
JOHN COMBS
AMANDA CONLON
SCOTT CONTE
DOUG COONEY
GEORGE CORBIN
ADRIANE COROS
AGNES COTTI
CHRISTINE COVER FERRO
ANDREW CRABTREE
GREGORY CRAFTS
INDA CRAIG-GALVAN
EARLE CRANDALL
KATHY CRANDALL
SCOTT CRAWFORD
JOSHUA CRONE
TIM CUMMINGS
MEG CUNNINGHAM
NATHALIE CUNNINGHAM
CHRISTOPHER CURRY
BARRY CUTLER
ALICIA DACE
VIVIENNE DANIELS
DIANA DAVES
CYDNEY DAVIS
TERRY DAVIS
TIMOTHY DAVIS-REED
MARIE DE VARENNES
SUZANNE DEAN
EMERAECH DECRESCENZI
KATHY DEITCH
BART DELORENZO
DORIAN DEMICHELE
JENNIFER DEROSA
STEPHANIE DERRICK
DANA DERUYCK
JUDITH DEUTSCH
ETTA DEVINE
MICHAEL DEVINE
CORINNE DEVRIES
DANA DEWES JACKSON
ELISE DEWSBERRY
SUSAN DEXTER
RON DI COSTANZO
JACK DI MONTE
JUN DIAZ
MONICA DIBIASIO
KAREN DICK
JOHM DICKEY
ROBERT DICKEY
ALANA DIETZE
JACOB DIETZMAN
JOHN DIFUSCO
CHRIS DIGIOVANNI
NORMAN DIXON
JOHN DOE
MARK DOERR
GARY DOHNER
EMILY DONN
KELLEY DORNEY
RON DOSSIER
NIKE DOUKAS
HEATHER DOWLING
EVELYN DUBOFF
MARIE DUBROW
PADRAIC DUFFY
CHRISTINE DUNFORD
JUDITH E
MONIQUE EDWARDS
MICHAEL EDWIN
STEPHANIE EEB
ALEX EGAN
PETER ELBLING
TRACY ELIOTT
PETER ELLENSTEIN
PAUL ELLIOTT
TERRANCE ELTON
DAVID ELZER
ANTHONY EMBECK-MOTZENBACKER
JAMES EMERY
BARRY ENGELMAN
MEL ENGLAND
LUCILLE EPSTEIN
CHRIS EPTON
ANNA ERICKSON
CHRISTOPHER ERTELT
CHAD ESCHMAN
JAMES ESPOSITO
ARIEL ESTRADA
CORWIN EVANS
PETER FABER
SCOTT FACHER
JENNIE FAHN
DANIEL FAIGIN
JACQUELINE FALCON
RICHARD FANCY
CAROLYN FANT
LISA FARBER
DANIEL FAVERO
JAMES FAWCETT
SEAN FAYE
MYRA FEFFER
DIANE FELDMAN
BARBARA FERES
RICHIE FERRIS
E.S. FIELD
JEANNE FIELD
CHRIS FIELDS
PETER FINLAYSON
BRIAN FINNEY
TOM FISCELLA
BARBARA FISHER
FRANCES FISHER
SUSAN FISHER
ERICA FISHMAN
S FITZGERALD
KARIANNE FLAATHEN
LINDA FLEISCHMAN
JULIA FLETCHER
F. KATHLEEN FOLEY
JOANNA FOLINO
SUZANNE FORD
LEIGH FORTIER
LAURA FOTI
MICHELLE FOX
BO FOXWORTH
AARON FRANCIS
BOB FRANCIS
DIANE FRANK
DORIAN FRANKEL
GREGORY FRANKLIN
MATT FRANTA
FRAN FREEDMAN
MICHAEL FREEMAN
SUZANNE FRIEDLINE
BILL FRISCHMAN
DAN FRISCHMAN
NATHAN FRIZZELL
DAVID FRUECHTING
CYNDY FUJIKAWA
DONNELLE FULLER
PENNY FULLER
RICH FULLMAN
DIANE GABE
MICHAEL GABIANO
DOUGLAS GABRIELLE
CAROL GAGNE
SCANLON GAIL
JESS GALCHUTT
RICHARD GALLEGOS
JEFF GARDNER
KATELYN GAULT
MYRNA GAWRYN
MARK GAY
SANDI GELFF
HANS GELPKE
ROSALINE GEORGE
DENNIS GERSTEN
JOSH GETDHICK
TRUDY GIBLIN
LYNN GIDLOW
GARY GILBERT
TAYLOR GILBERT
MAUREEN GILCHRIST
JEAN GILPIN
JAMES GIORDANO
ARIANNA GIORGIO
KIM GLANN
LISA GLASS
MATT GLENN
TIM GLENN
MARIA GOBETTI
EDYTHE GOLDBERGER
LORRY GOLDMAN
MARCY GOLDMAN
BRUCE GOLDSMITH
SUSAN GOLDSTEIN
HEATHERLYNN GONZALEZ
BARBARA GOODHILL
ALEXANDRA GOODMAN
KELLY GOODMAN
KATHLEEN GOODWIN
GREGORY GUY GORDEN
LISA GORE
MATTHEW GORKIS
WENDY GOUGH
KATHRYN GRAF
WENDY GRAF
EDITH GRALLA
JAY GRALLA
JULIAN GRANT
RANDY GRAVELLE
DORINNE GRAVES
BABBIE GREEN
BETTY GREEN
TERI GREEN
TIFFANY GREEN
BRAD GREENQUIST
MARGUERITE GREINER
KATHERINE GRIFFITH
DON GRIGWARE
JULIA GRISWOLD
ARYE GROSS
GARY GROSSMAN
SANDRA GROSSMAN
JACKIE GUDGEL
ASHLEY GUERRERO
GARY GUIDINGER
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CHOPPY GUILLOTTE
JURATE GULBINAS
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BRENNA GUTHRIE
KAREN GUTIERREZ
BRIAN HABICHT
VICTOR HACK
JEANIE HACKETT
DANIEL HAGEN
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MICHAEL HANSON
MICHELLE HANZELOVA
CARRIE HARLOW
DEBRA “D.J.” HARNER
JAMES HARPER
LISA-BETH HARRIS
CAILIN HARRISON
GREGORY HARRISON
GREGORY HARRISON
DAVID HARTE
TAYLOR HAWTHORNE
BILLY HAYES
MAT HAYES
TROY HEARD
ALYCE HEATH
LAWRENCE HECK
MARK HEIN
BRIAN HELM
GARY-7 HELM
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FRED HELSEL
DANIEL HENNING
JOE HERNANDEZ-KOLSKI
DENNIS HICKS
TOMMY R. HICKS
BRAD HILLS
JOLENE HJERLEID
JUDITH HOAG
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THURN HOFFMAN
VICTORIA HOFFMAN
MELISSA HOFFMAN SIMON
KENNETH HOFFMANN
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MEEGHAN HOLAWAY
JILL HOLDEN
TRAVIS MICHAEL HOLDER
DAVID HOLMES
MANDI HOLMES
MICHELLE HOLMES
ERIN HOLT
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KIRE HORTON
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STUART HOWARD
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YVONNE HUFF
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ALISTAIR HUNTER
AMY HUNTINGTON
CHRIS HUTCHINGS
EUGENE HUTCHINS
ANDREA HUTCHMAN
BRANDI HUZZIE
DANNA HYAMS
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ELIZABETH ISHAK
LINDA ISRAELSON
STACEY JACK
MARK JACOBSON
TOM JACOBSON
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RAMON CHITO JAO GARCES
ANTONIO JARAMILLO
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DON JARRELL
JENNIFER JEAN
JUANITA JENNINGS
MARY ELLEN JENNINGS
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HARRY JOHNSON
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LIZA JOHNSON
MARILYN JOHNSON
PATTY JOHNSON
STARINA JOHNSON
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GAIL JOHNSTON
P L JONES
JULIE JOSEPHSON
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NANCY KANDSL
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ROBERT KARNS
TARA KARSIAN
KATHRYN KATES
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PHIL KAUFMANN
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BOBI KEENAN
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ERICA KEEPS
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SANDRA KELLER
MCKERRIN KELLY
DANA KELLY JR
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BRUCE KIMMEL
RACHEL KING
MATT KIRKWOOD
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SCOTT LEGGETT
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CHRISTINA LEROY
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BRIAN LETSCHER
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ED LEVEY
AMIR LEVI
GAY LEVIN
PETER LEVIN
KEN LEVINE
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LARA LIHIYA
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BRET LOEWEN
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MARILYN MANDEL
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PARNELL MARCANO
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PAUL MARKOWITZ
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LYNNE MARTA
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EVA MAUER
PATRICK MAUER
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CHUCK MCCOLLUM
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DAVID LM MCINTYRE
PAUL MCKAY
MATT MCKENZIE
DEBBIE MCMAHON
DON MCMANUS
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RICHARD MCNALLY
NAN MCNAMARA
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EVE MEIER/
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KATHRYN MENDELSON
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ROB MERSOLA
LAURIE METCALF
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JOANNA MILES
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ALLAN MILLER
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JD MORABITO
MARSHA MORGAN
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ALLY MULHOLLAND
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GREG MULLAVEY
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JAN MUNROE
ROBERT NACE
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HEATHER ALLYN NAGLE
JOHN NAGLE
ROB NAGLE
ROB NAGLE
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STEVE PETERSON
OLYA PETRAKOVA
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MICHAEL PIERSONGEIGER
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JERRY PODANY
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LUCY POLLAK
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PEGGY POWELL
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DIANA ROTHBERG
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LISA ROTHSCHILLER
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LAUREN RUBIN
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JOHN RUBINSTEIN
LARRY RUBINSTEIN
ERIC RUDNICK
JAMI RUDOFSKY
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CHERYL RUIZ
PAT RUSSE;;
ROBIN RUSSIN
RON RUTBERG
ANN RYERSON
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EDITH SAENZ
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JAMES SCHREIBER
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MICHAEL SCHWARTZ
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LYNNDI SCOTT
RICK SEGALL
RON SEGALL
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MATT SHAKMAN
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RICK SHAW
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ELLIOT SHOENMAN
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LAURIE SILTON
ROBERT SILTON
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ADAM SILVER
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GLENN SIMON
DOROTHY SINCLAIR
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RICK SPARKS
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RICK STEADMAN
MICHAEL JOHN STEFANI
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JOE STRAW
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STASHA SURDYKE
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ELIZABETH SWAIN
JOEL SWETOW
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JIM TALBOT
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BARBARA TARBUCK
RICHARD TATUM
JENNIFER TAUB
AL TAYLOR
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MARK TAYLOR
PRISCILLA TAYLOR
MICHAEL TAYLOR GRAY
HOWARD TEICHMAN
JUDITH TEITELMAN
LINDA THIEBEN
LORI ALLEN THOMAS
BONNIE THOMPSON
MARTIN THOMPSON
VICTORIA THOMPSON
DONAL THOMS-CAPPELLO
DOUGLAS THORPE
NAOMI THORPE
MARINA TIDWELL
DEBI TINSLEY
ANGELA TODARO
LINDA TOLIVER
AMY TOLSKY
MICHAEL TOMAN
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PETER TRENCHER
TONI TRENTON (STAGE NAME) AKA TONI MOSS
JASON TREVITS
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RALPH TROPF
EUGENIE TROW
NIKOLAI TSANKOV
MANDY TURPIN
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KEN WERTHER
RON WEST
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THOMAS WHITING
CAROL WILBANKS
WILLIAM WILDAY
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MARLENE WILLAUER
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IAN PATRICK WILLIAMS
JEFF L WILLIAMS
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GARY WILSON
KYM WILSON
MARK MCCLAIN WILSON
RACHEL WINFREE
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JEANNINE WISNOSKY
HOLLY WITHAM
LEE WOCHNER
JULIE WOESSNER
CHRISTOPHER WOLERT
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DOROTHY WOLPERT
PAUL WONG
JANET WOOD
WENDY WORTHINGTON
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JOHN WUCHTE
MARLOW WYATT
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BRYCE YAMAMOTO
JOHN WILLIAM YOUNG
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MICHELE YOUNG
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DONALD ZACHARY
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SANDRA ZEITZEW
LIZZIE ZEREBKO
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SARAH ZINSSER
TAMARA ZOOK
ROBYN ZUCCHINO
STEVE ZUCKERMAN
STEWART J. ZULLY
JOEL ZWICK
MICHELE ZWILLINGER
SUSAN