Acting with gestures, facial expressions and body language - The 1:1 with the expert in cinematic storytelling



Emotional Acting Process

If you want to perform excellently in front of the camera or on stage, you need the Emotional Acting Workshop. If you want to touch your audience emotionally, if you want your audience to get goosebumps and moist eyes and to be able to put themselves in the situation, then there is no way around emotional acting.
Learn and practice what it means to do "storytelling at it's best". Learn the secrets of how to use body language, tonality and other little things to change entire statements in a film. Learn how to captivate the audience of your film and leave an impression afterwards. Learn tips and tricks from Leonardo di Caprio, Robert de Niro, Kevin Spacey, Jodie Foster and Jennifer Lawrence.

Christian Schu also shows you how to show emotions without appearing too soft and how you can switch off your inhibitions and fears in front of the camera and appear confident. You will learn tips and tricks for the perfect handling of the camera and understand which exercises you can use to quickly put yourself back into a relaxed state even when you are very excited.

You appear confident and self-assured in front of the camera or on stage and can better control your emotions.

You appear confident and self-assured in front of the camera or on stage and can better control your emotions.

You know how to arouse certain emotions in yourself and can "play" with the audience and skilfully use your natural effect enhancers.


You probably know situations in which you are watching a series or a film or someone is telling you something on stage and there is this moment when you have the feeling that what is being said is just not right. The expression, gestures and facial expressions don't match somehow. Maybe the acting has been exaggerated and it is this moment that makes everything else 'absurd'. You have doubts and you simply can't believe what the person is saying. 
Exactly the same can happen to you with your own presentation or your acting!
For example, the topic of surprise: The facial expression of this emotion is shown by a movement of the mouth, eyelids and eyebrows. Your reaction only lasts a fraction of a second and your counterpart, or your audience, automatically perceives this and can distinguish between real and feigned surprise, because these things are stored in us as a basic emotion.
If the surprise facial expression lasts longer than 1 second or if first the eyes and then the mouth are opened, the spectator is automatically certain that it is not real and in this case you are no longer believed.
Gestures and facial expressions are an important part of emotional acting, because in the best case you can then use joy, smiles, sadness, surprise and other emotions exactly where they are needed - not to manipulate, but to support your theme credibly.

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