VICTORIA LIBERTORE is an actress, writer, curator, emcee and teacher. She is
the creator of seven solo shows: "Camille: The Forgotten Artist", "stalk(her)",
"The Should Dream", "My Journey of Decay", GIRL MEAT, "No Need for Seduction" and
This Is My Last Attempt At Fame." In her work, she's collaborated with Jennifer Tuttle,
Ryan Kipp, Emmy-nominee Leigh Fondakowski, Rosalie Purvis,Jen-Scott Mobley, Shelley Butler-Hyler,
Ryan Migge, Tony-nominee Rebecca Feldman, Kimberly I. Kefgen, and Sara Laudonia.
She has performed her original work throughout NYC in venues such as BAX/Brooklyn Arts Exchange,
Carolines on Broadway, Dance New Amsterdam, Dixon Place, Joyce Soho and PS122 as well as in Boston, Chicago,
Montreal, Philadelphia, Provincetown, Toronto and Washington D.C.
Libertore teaches performance workshops incorporating
her original, archetypal energy technique. She has taught at Otterbein University
and Hastings College. Libertore is passionate about encouraging
other artists to create their own work and has curated dozens of local and a few
international artists with backgrounds in performance, variety arts, music,
comedy and dance. She has emceed throughout New York City in clubs, at events,
on the boardwalk, in parks and at private parties as her incomparable faux Liza
Minnelli where she utilizes her improvisational skills to make "people laugh
so hard that their faces hurt." She was a Humana Festival finalist for her short
play "Monster and Lola." Libertore was a 2008 - 2010 Brooklyn Arts Exchange
Theater Artist in Residence and she has a BFA in theatre from Otterbein University.
She received a Young Alumni Award for Research and Creative Achievement from
Otterbein University and is the 2016 recipient of the Doric Wilson Independent Playwright Award
at the Innovative Theatre Awards Ceremony. She is currently working on
a new solo piece, "This Is My Last Attempt At Fame" about art, animals and aging. She has also written a screenplay -
a twist on a love story set in Bali.
See Upcoming for more details.
© 2020 Victoria Libertore