Sweetie, there is no way that any casting director who is looking for cast for a movie is going to hire you on the spot just because you said you want to be in a movie. Its like walking back and forth in front of a photographer who is taking model shots in the hopes that he'll decide to pickyou up out of thin air and pay you 1000 to stand still.
Firstly, you need training. One year of drama is OK, but get more proactive and get out there. Learn a couple of accents. Learn to act in front of the camera. learn to commit scripts to memory after one glance. Stuff like that. Drama lessons from school don't take you very far.
Secondly, get experience. A role in the school play is a good start. Look out to all the community theatres and try out for roles there, even if it in in the chorus. Help out backstage, and get yourself known. If there are any film schools around, have a look at their boards, sometimes they go looking for actors for their films. Unpaid normally, but really good experience, and you get your chance to strut yourself in front of the camera.
Thirdly, do research. Obviously, just by posting here you haven't done much thinking, hoping instead that agents and casting directors will all scramble to your door begging for you to take a lead int he next big thing. Sorry if I sound a little critical, but a lot of young teens such as yourself have the same sort of ideas and hopes, and unfortunately there are too many actors and too few roles, especially for girls your age.So, research. Search the net, ask friends, don't just sit there and hope for the best. I did that years ago, and nothing happened. It's only unitl I got off my slack bum and asked around and did some investigating that I begun to realise how much work goes into being in a movie.
You have to think about things like headshots, representation and training. You have to go find an agent, because no-one gets picked up off the street. If you are really serious, start to get to know the casting directors in your area (althoguh I suggest waiting until you have a reasonable resume on your hands before you make your presence known). Pick up some skills that are unique. I took up fire-twirling last year, and just because I could fire-twirl, I picked up a number of jobs. Learn another language - try something Asian. The asian market do look for Westerners, and as we are the closest Western country.. you get my drift.
And finally, get your priorities straight. Are you only pursuing a career in films because you want to be famous, ala Australian Idol? Rich? Only continue if you truly love acting, and the others don't appeal to you, because truthfully, only 2% of actors are household names, very few of them have a regular job and not many can command millions to their name. Head for a job in politics if you want to be famous (or infamous as it may be), or become an accountant if you want to be rich
This is all I have to say for the moment. Oh, and please check your spelling and grammer. I know for a fact that casting directors are intolerate of these sort of things, so you are pretty much digging your own hole if you can't improve your basic grasp on the english language.
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