Rachel Lynn Brody’s produced theater work includes one-act plays POST (1999 Write To Be Heard Award Winner), PLAYING IT COOL, STUCK UP A TREE, MOUSEWINGS and GREEN BEER AND BAGELS.
She has also written and produced a number of short films. Her writing has appeared in publications including The Buffalo News, The Spectrum, Rogues & Vagabonds, and The British Theatre Guide.
Since 2009, Rachel has also done freelance writing for blogs, catalogs, websites and more.
She holds an MFA Dramatic Writing and a BA in Media Studies (Video Production).
Rachel is currently based in New York City.
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Tag Archives: social networking
Many companies use social media without really “getting it,” so seeing a government agency set such an excellent example, particularly in a way that acknowledges the foibles of internet culture, is really exciting. Curious to know more, I reached out to the CDC, and the lead for the Emergency Web and Social Media Team, Catherine Jamal was generous enough to answer some questions regarding the process of seeing Preparedness 101: Zombie Apocalypse go viral. Continue reading →
Recently, Pakistani actress Veena Malik was taken to task by a conservative cleric in her country for her perceived “shameful” representation of herself and of Pakistan on the Indian version of “Big Brother,” “Big Boss.” Continue reading →
If you’ve been wondering where I’ve been the last little while, it’s time to announce the answer! Check out my new project, “Celebrity: The Meltdown Monologues,” and if you like the idea of the project – please back us! (We’re looking to raise $15,000 by April 17, so every dollar – and moment – counts!) Continue reading →
“Do you want to answer our questions?” she asked, shoving an iPad in my face.
“Does it require me allowing an app permission to access my basic data? I retorted. Continue reading →
Yet another television show has been cancelled after just two episodes aired; FOX’s LONE STAR, about a con man leading two separate lives, just got the axe and is one of the first casualties of the season. While I can’t comment on the quality of this particular show (I’ve been travelling for both of the weeks it was on the air), I’m yet again struck by the absurdity of the notion that a show can prove its performance in the space of 90 minutes or so of storytelling time. Continue reading →