docuemntary Narrator African American Female ZD189952
We are seeking an informative and dynamic voiceover actor to narrate a Civil War documentary which tells the tale of the end of the Civil War in Appomattox, Virginia. This includes the final moments of battle up until the signing of the Surrender between Lee and Grant. The film also delves into the slave-slaveowner relations in Appomattox, which was an important element that we would like highlighted in the narrator's tone and approach to include every type of community historically and currently present within the surrounding area.
2015-01-06 20:19:04 GMT
2015-01-13 12:00:00 (GMT -08:00) Pacific Time (US & Canada)
Yes (click here to learn more about )
Closed11110 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 100 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 11 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
The Voice Actor should be located in:
Flexible Price - USD 550 to USD 650
English - USA and Canada
Middle Age Female OR Senior Female
• Audio files must be delivered via email OR • Audio files must be delivered via FTP/Dropbox/Google Drive/cloud
There are no special pre-, post-, or production requirements for this project.
This is a non-union project
Yescustom demo required
On March 27th, 1865, at City Point, Virginia, four men held a council of war aboard a vessel called the River Queen. They were all confident – the Union was about to win the Civil War at last. But then, when they did – what should they do with the former Confederates?
Grant paroled the Confederate soldiers. They would not be prisoners of war; they could go home. Each man had made his choice, hoping to end the war with civility and mercy for all. Grant signed his terms, and Lee his acceptance.
In the end, lives had not been sacrificed in vain. The Civil War introduced a very basic question to American life: what rights should be common to all people? Lincoln had issued the Emancipation Proclamation two years earlier, but it was with Appomattox that emancipation became more than a statement: it could now be the law of the land. That December, the 13th Amendment to the Constitution outlawed slavery forever.
Emancipation was not equality, nor was it freedom. The path to equality is proving to be long and steep. But a first step was taken here, at Appomattox.
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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