Audition 2019-08-20T23:51:30+00:00

Frequently Asked Questions

Who can audition? 2018-01-03T23:00:47+00:00

Anyone can audition for a show at Spokane Civic Theatre! We try to provide adequate character information for each production so everyone can decide which role is best for them to audition for.

What should I wear to auditions? 2017-12-20T00:22:27+00:00

We recommend that your outfit be more business casual, but something that you are comfortable in and can move in. If a director requires dance clothes or specific shoes, that information will be listed with the other details about that specific audition.

Can I read the script before my audition? 2017-12-20T00:14:04+00:00

Yes, Spokane Civic Theatre keeps copies of all scripts for the season in the Box Office that are available to be read either during Box Office hours or can be checked out for a $20 deposit (your deposit is returned if you bring the script back before the auditions).

If you are looking to check out a script, please call the Box Office at 509-325-2507 at least one hour before you would like to pick it up.

For musical auditions, can I bring my own track music? 2017-12-20T00:10:41+00:00

For all of our musical auditions Spokane Civic Theatre will provide an accompanist for your audition. Please bring piano sheet music for them to play while you perform.

Can I perform a monologue or a song from the show I am auditioning for? 2017-12-20T00:07:55+00:00

In order for our production teams to get an impression of you as a performer, we like to see you audition with content not from the show you are auditioning for.

Are there auditions for the Academy? 2017-12-20T00:26:20+00:00

The academy classes that are offered each quarter are not audition based and anyone in the age range of the class may sign up to participate.

The intensives and other special performance camps may require an audition, so please check our audition page for any Academy shows that are coming up for auditions.

2019-2020 Audition Dates

Spring Awakening: May 20-21, 2019

Matilda The Musical: June 30 – July 2, 2019

The Book of Will: August 12-14, 2019

A Place to Call Home: August 20, 2019

This is Our Youth: September 9-11, 2019

It’s A Wonderful Life: October 6-8, 2019

Present Laughter: October 28-30, 2019

A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder: November 18-20, 2019

Cabaret: December 9-11, 2019

The Humans: January 13-15, 2020

Exile: March 2-4, 2020

Funny Girl: March 16-18, 2020

2020 Playwrights’ Forum Festival: TBA

A Place to Call Home

(Main Stage Special Event, Co-Production with The Hutton Settlement)


Tuesday, August 20 – 6:30PM


Spokane Civic Theatre, 3rd Floor (entrance through the Studio Theatre)

1020 North Howard

Spokane, WA 99201


Please email Creative Director, Jake Schaefer, at

Production Details:

Production Run: October 24 – November 3, 2019

Margot and Robert Odgen Main Stage

A Place To Call Home is a story of benevolence – the fruition of a dream conceived in the mind of a 14 year old orphan, Levi Hutton. When Levi and his wife, May Arkwright Hutton, struck it rich in 1901, they were left with the financial means to do just about whatever they chose. After May’s early death, Levi eventually chose to gift all of his assets to the construction of a home for unfortunate children. To be sure that it could last for at least 250 years, he endowed it with the income from all of his businesses already in place in the Spokane area. Celebrating the 100th anniversary of the opening of the Hutton Settlement, “A Place To Call Home” is the story of how that dream came to life.


Please be prepared for cold readings from the script

Available Roles:

Myrtle Paulsen – Woman in her early 30s, wife of Gus Paulsen

Harold Whitehouse – Man in his late 20s -early 30s, architect of the Settlement

Silas Drury – Man in his 30s – 50s, uncle begrudgingly caring for orphaned nephew

Frank Obermuller – Man in his 30s – 60s, land owner

Gladys – Woman in her late 30s – 50s, personal secretary to Levi Hutton

Bill – Man in his 30s – 60s, a reporter

Timmy – Boy aged 11-12, an orphan who befriends Levi Hutton

Michael – Boy aged 11-13, friend of Timmy’s

Ensemble – Children ranging in age from 7-14, Non-speaking roles for women in their 20s-60s

This is Our Youth

(Studio Theatre Play)


Monday, September 9 – 6:30PM

Tuesday, September 10 – 6:30PM

Wednesday, September 11 – 6:30PM (Callbacks)


Spokane Civic Theatre, 3rd Floor (entrance through the Studio Theatre)

1020 North Howard

Spokane, WA 99201


Please email Creative Director, Jake Schaefer, at

Production Details:

Production Run: November 15 – December 8, 2019

Firth J Chew Studio Theatre

In 1982, on Manhattan’s Upper West Side, the wealthy, articulate, pot-smoking teenagers who were small children in the ’60s have emerged as young adults in a country that has just resoundingly rejected everything they were brought up to believe in. The very last wave of New York City’s ’60s-style Liberalism has come of age—and there’s nowhere left to go. In meticulous, hilarious, and agonizing detail, This is Our Youth follows forty-eight hours of three very lost young souls in the big city.


Directed by ANDREW START


Actors are strongly encouraged to read the script. Sides will be provided at auditions for cold readings. No monologues required.

Available Roles:

Seeking three magnetic, spontaneous and emotionally versatile actors of any race or gender to play characters ages 19-21 in the prime of their ‘youth.’ Actors should be comfortable presenting as the age and gender of the character they are auditioning for.

Dennis Ziegler – Male – 21: grungy, former athlete, a very quick, dynamic, fanatical and bullying kind of person; amazingly goodnatured and magnetic, but insanely competitive and almost always successfully so.

Warren Straub – Male – 19:  thoughtful, vulnerable, has spent most of his adolescence in hot water, and is just beginning to find beneath his natural eccentricity a dogged self possession, despite being enormously self-destructive, he is, above all things, a trier.

Jessica Goldman – Female – 19: a fairly cheerful but nervous young woman, prone to a watchful defensiveness as a method of coping with her nervousness, despite her prickliness, she is basically friendly.