Elaine Bard received her theatrical training from the renowned London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art. After meeting and marrying her American husband, Elaine found herself traveling the world prior settling in the USA, specifically Maine and Reno. While living in Reno Elaine was involved with several Theater Companies. Elaine also holds a BFA from the University of Maine as well as a minor in Art History. She regularly performs in the Greater Bangor area and her theatre career includes shows such as:l, The Bat, Sweeney Todd, Our Town, Female Transport, Grease, Oedipus, The Rise and Rise of Daniel Rocket, A Day in the Death of Joe Egg. Elaine also works on feature films that shoot in the state of Maine. Some of her Directing credits include: Spring Awakening, Next to Normal, Blithe Spirit, Willy Wonka, Orphan Train, Clue the Musical, Evil Dead the Musical, Peter/Wendy, Lady Pirates of Captain Bree, Lion the Witch and the Wardrobe. Elaine enjoys all this area has to offer, and is an avid theatre goer.
Done entirely in monologue format, Love, Loss, and what I wore, deals with female relationships, while using their ever changing wardrobes as a metaphor for life and poignant memories. 28 stories weave together to create a tour de force play that captures female identity in a thought provoking way.BWW Previews: 24 HOUR NEW PLAY FESTIVAL at Ten Bucks Theatre Company August 14, 2017
Penned with extraordinary humor and compassion, The Boys Next Door, by Tom Griffin, is a delightful and touching glimpse of life and friendship from the view point of 4 men who face incredible challenges. These four 'boys' always 'tell it like it is,' and don't need anyone to tell them how or when to express their feelings. In this time of cynicism, there is an honesty and sincerity about this play that will stay with you long after it ends.BWW Previews: WHAT'S COMING UP AT THE GRACIE at Gracie Theatre July 10, 2017
'The theme of romantic relationship is one familiar to all of us and in the dance of the lovers that is played out by the characters, we can see, and laugh at our own follies and challenges as human beings.'