Guam Museum World War II Media Stations

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Project Main Details

Guam Museum World War II Media Stations 
This is part of a museum in Guam about the history of the Pacific during World War II. This section consists of media stations that include archival imagery and in some cases first person testimonies from the war. We are looking to hire one male and one female narrator to narrate the stories. The narrator should be engaging but does not need to be overly dramatic, similar to narration of PBS historical documentaries.

Below we have included 2 samples media stations:
The Secret Radio Operators and Navajo Code Talkers 
2011-07-26 16:38:29 GMT
2011-08-03 16:00:00 (GMT -05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada) 
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1 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 50 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.

Project Parameters

The Voice Actor should be located in:
To be defined
15-20 pages
English - USA and Canada
Middle Age Female OR Middle Age Male OR Senior Female OR Senior Male
• Audio files must be delivered via email
• Deliver edited and finished voice tracks
The Voice Actor should have at least 3 years of experience in the voice industry.
This is a non-union project

Script Details

***Please provide a sample in order to audition. 
Secret Radio Operators:

Imagine being denied any communication with the outside world.

Many Chamorros couldn’t.

So when the Japanese demanded that all radios be turned in, not everyone complied.

Residents like Frank Perez instead hid their sets.

Once a week, Perez would tune in his Philco radio to KGEI in San Francisco to pick up the latest news about the war.

Elsewhere, Joe Gutierrez shuttled his Silvertone set from one hiding place to the next…

…often running long extension cords into the jungle where his friends would gather after dark to listen.

Agueda Johnston — a local school principal — would then secretly spread the news scribbled on the inside of soap wrappers.

When locating parts for the forbidden radios became a problem, an underground supply network emerged on the island.

Somehow Gutierrez managed to stay one step ahead of the police. Perez wasn’t so lucky. An informer turned him in and he was brutally beaten.

The risks were enormous — but the hunger for news was even stronger.

Everyone wanted to know when the Americans were returning.


The U.S. Marine Corps needed an unbreakable code, so they turned to the Navajos.

The Navajo language was ideal because it was extremely complex — and it had something else.

So the Navajo soldiers created an alphabet.

The Code Talkers were critical on the frontlines, especially on Iwo Jima…

…where six Navajos transmitted coded messages around the clock while under intense fire.

Major Howard Conner declared: “Were it not for the Navajos, the Marines would never have taken Iwo Jima.”

The Japanese never did crack the code. 
Please note that you should only use the script or your recording of it for auditioning purposes. The script is property, unless otherwise specified, of the voice seeker and it is protected by international copyright laws.

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