Bio

Emily Shackelford is a proud AEA Actor and has performed in Off Broadway and regional theatre productions, such as Lucky Duck (New Victory Theatre, NY), Johanna in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (Kansas City Repertory Theatre, directed by Eric Rosen), Luisa in The Fantasicks (KCRep, choreographed by Richard J. Hinds), The Mistress in Evita (KCRep, choreographed by Darrell Moultrie) and Catherine in The Foreigner (KCRep). World Premieres at The Kansas City Repertory Theatre include Ensemble in Hair: Retrospection (directed and devised by Eric Rosen, choreographed by Sam Pinkleton), Piper in Stillwater (with creator Nathan Tysen), Hazel in Man In Love (directed by Marissa Wolf), Allie/Seraphima in Between The Lines (directed by Jeff Calhoun, choreographed by Loren Lotarro), and Ensemble in Last Days of Summer (directed by Jeff Calhoun). Other Credits: Jasmine in Aladdin (Starlight at the Kauffman Center), Anna Mae in By The Way Meet Vera Stark (Unicorn Theatre), and Martha Jefferson in 1776 (Musical Theatre Heritage).

Headshots

Emily Shackelford is a proud AEA Actor and has performed in Off Broadway and regional theatre productions, such as Lucky Duck (New Victory Theatre, NY), Johanna in Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (Kansas City Repertory Theatre, directed by Eric Rosen), Luisa in The Fantasicks (KCRep, choreographed by Richard J. Hinds), The Mistress in Evita (KCRep, choreographed by Darrell Moultrie) and Catherine in The Foreigner (KCRep). World Premieres at The Kansas City Repertory Theatre include Ensemble in Hair: Retrospection (directed and devised by Eric Rosen, choreographed by Sam Pinkleton), Piper in Stillwater (with creator Nathan Tysen), Hazel in Man In Love (directed by Marissa Wolf), Allie/Seraphima in Between The Lines (directed by Jeff Calhoun, choreographed by Loren Lotarro), and Ensemble in Last Days of Summer (directed by Jeff Calhoun). Other Credits: Jasmine in Aladdin (Starlight at the Kauffman Center), Anna Mae in By The Way Meet Vera Stark (Unicorn Theatre), and Martha Jefferson in 1776 (Musical Theatre Heritage).