Hello, my name is Neil Casey. I am a proud member of both SAG-AFTRA and the WGA-E.

"Another good idea is to think about owning his or her name.com as a Web site [sic] where casting professionals can see special aspects of the performer. But be careful not to pay large sums to experimental casting sites on the Web and don't ever reveal your date of birth, school name, or locale on any web site"
Henson, Phyllis and Adria Manary. Kids Hollywood Magic: Insider Tips and Tricks to Get Your Child Into Show Business. Los Angeles: iUniverse, 2008.

Here are a few basic facts about me:

"There is a much better way of utilising [sic] the Internet for getting your CV and photograph (as you would wish them to be seen) onto someone else's computer screen: get a properly designed website. Then you can e-mail an invitation for someone to look at your details on your website. In fact, if you are in Spotlight, they can already check out your details on that site; however, it can be useful to evolve your own website to help you stick out from the crowd. Overall, it must look professional, and be easily accessible and navigable to the first-time eye [sic] – just like a good letter, CV and photograph."
Dunmore, Simon. An Actor's Guide to Getting Work, Fourth Edition. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2007.

Here are a few pictures of me:

"When someone in the audience sees an actor on stage that they have never seen or heard of before, and they are amazed at their talent, the first thing they want to do is go home and learn more about them. And the first place they go to is the Internet. They will probably type in a search for "www.actorsname.com." [sic] to see if the actor has an official Web site. Usually, they are interested in other shows the actor has performed in, if they have any recordings, and if they possibly did see them in another show, but may not have known it. All of these can be found on the actor's official Web site."
Alterman, Glenn. An Actor's Guide - Making It in New York City, Second Edition. New York: Allworth Press, 2013.

Here is me starring in sketches I wrote:

"Every actor needs a website. As the casting industry has become more tech savvy, we search the Internet for talent. When an actor I don't know is suggested to me and I don't have a hardcopy [sic] of his or her picture and résumé, the first place I turn to is an Internet search engine. I type in the actor's name and fully expect that the actor has a website. When the actor has a website, fantastic—my job is easier. When an actor doesn't have a website I disregard him or her and move on to the next referred actor. Time is precious in the casting process, and actors who can be readily accessed with ease are the ones whom we reach out to first with audition appointments. If you're an actor and don't have a website, get one immediately or get out of the business because you'll go nowhere fast if casting people cannot locate you online."
Russell, Paul. Acting - Make It Your Business: How to Avoid Mistakes and Achieve Success. New York: Back Stage Books, 2008.
Here is me acting out the writing of others:
"If you really want to impress the people, and you are really serious about your career, get you [sic] own Website. If you have an Internet service provider, odds are you already have a free Website available to you, and they will walk you through it step by step. Put your picture and resume [sic] on the Website. Put the name of your Website on the bottom of that photo business card."
Blood, Michele and Rock Riddle. How To Become a Magnet to Hollywood Success. La Jolla: MusiVation International Publishing, 2005.
Here is me improvising:
In the first edition of this book I recommend getting a personal computer for keeping track of contacts, doing mailings, and updating your résumé. Now I cannot imagine living without a computer for those very things, as well as for others, such as that awesome Internet. You can create your own web page and print the web address on your business card and résumé, and you can access up-to-date information when you need it. Probably I am speaking now to my more mature colleagues, who sometimes still resist that 'devil box,' rather than to you youngbloods who are already computer literate and can see the future for what it will be."
Reilly, Andrew. An Actor's Business: How to Market Yourself As an Actor No Matter Where You Live Boulder: Sentient Publications, 2004.
Here are other people starring in sketches I wrote:
"Radio affects most intimately, person-to-person, offering a world of unspoken communication between writer–speaker and the listener. That is the immediate aspect of radio. A private experience. The subliminal depths of radio are charged with the resonating echoes of tribal horns and antique drums. This is inherent in the very nature of this medium, with its power to turn the psyche and society into a single echo chamber."
McLuhan, Marshall. Understanding Media: The Extensions of Man. New York: Signet, 1964
Here are some radio programs and podcasts:
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