Danielle Quisenberry is an interdisciplinary artist, performer and coach. Danielle is also the acting CEO of Studio Q’d – an interdisciplinary art studio focused on creating a versatile range of art for theatre, dance, film, as well as providing instruction and coaching. She is versatile across voiceover categories and delivers authentic range with exceptional vocal technique. As a voice-over performer, she has done work on radio and television commercials, web and software narrations, corporate campaigns, industrial and documentary films, English as a second language tutorials, and telephone systems. Her clients include Aetna Insurance, America Online, Fiat, McAfee, McDonald’s, Mrs. Meyers Clean Day, Panasonic, People P.C., Timex, and Verizon. As a live announcer, she has voiced for The Brooklyn Academy of Music’ Kids Film Festival, Oldsmobile, Tyco Toys and The Manhattan Amateur Classic; a top NYC dancesport competition. She is a seasoned faculty member at The Alvin Ailey School, where she uses her dual disciplines of acting and dance to help train the MFA candidates attending Actors Studio Drama School. Her deep background in education continues to inform her artistic practice. She has worked on more than 100 model projects in cooperation with the New York City Department of Education and contributed to the core methodology of the renowned Literature to Life Program at the American Place Theatre, where she taught young people, trained public school teachers and teaching artists, wrote curricula and presented workshops in interdisciplinary arts methodologies nationwide. Former faculty positions include The American Ballroom Theatre, The TADA! Youth Theatre, The Public Theatre, Classic Stage Company, Steps on Broadway, and the New York Film Academy. She has been a regular guest artist at LaGuardia High School for Music, Arts and the Performing Arts, often known as the Fame school. Her academic interests include acting methodologies, movement, the physical process of vocal production, and how neuroscientific advances affect teaching and adult learning in the arts.