Imagination Lane Backroads

Enter the Mists of History

Night At The Ballet: Giselle

Adapted from the ballet by Alexa Chipman

A girl falls in love with a disguised prince who betrays her. Brokenhearted, she dies, only to be reborn as an undead Willy bent upon destroying all men. When the prince wanders into the haunted forest, will she choose to save or slaughter him? Giselle premiered 28 of June, 1841 at The Paris Opera. Composed by Adolphe Adam, choreographed for Carlotta by Jules Perrot, traditional choreography by Jean Coralli. It was one of the first ballets performed fully on pointe in the romantic era. This particular version was based off of that staged by Peninsula Ballet Theatre in the 1980s.

Featuring the voice talent of:
Hilarian – Mark “the Encaffeinated ONE” Kilfoil
Wilfried – Michael Hudson
Prince Albrecht – Scott Wentworth
Giselle – Tanja Milojevic
Herald – Stevie K. Farnaby
Giselle’s Mother – Antonia Gottesman
Princess Bathilde – Christina J Boyd
Gravedigger1 – Scott M. Sandridge
Gravedigger2 – Capt. John Tadrzak
Willy – Gwendolyn Jensen-Woodard
Queen Myrtha – Alexa Chipman
Peasants & Courtiers – Tanja Milojevic, Christina J. Boyd, Alexa Chipman, Ronnie Rowlands, Stevie K. Farnaby

Sound Effects by:
Alexa Chipman, Stevie K. Farnaby, Bill Hollweg and

Promos Featured:
Red Sands Investigations (Pendant Audio)
How Much Do I Love Thee, Let Me Count The Ways (Lightning Bolt Theatre of the Mind)

Creative Commons – No Derivatives – Non Commercial – Attribution – 3.0

3 comments on “Night At The Ballet: Giselle

  1. Pingback: Writerly Update 10/12/09 « Scott M. Sandridge

  2. yosimi on said:

    Does this counts as a drama play? it is for my literature class. But I need the script :( and compared it to the play. I will really like to write an essay about this, I did ballet for nine years and I love ballet, and I don’t want to do a boring essay about Hamlet

    • arzimrahil on said:

      This is an audio drama, which may work as a play, although this particular one is a comedy. I would recommend asking your teacher, and if they agree I can send you the original script for it.

      I definitely feel for you wanting to avoid Hamlet!

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