Voice Auditions are now OPEN!

Room For Doubt is producing a video-based curriculum (including animations) for high school ministries, camps, etc.  We are looking for male and female voices for animation voice-overs. If you think you have a voice that could be used, please audition and submit a sample recording. God could use your voice! We are looking for a variety of voices that are clear and expressive.


Here’s the Process:

  1. Fill out a brief form with basic info about yourself. (See the form below.)
  2. Read the script below (for guys or gals) and record your voice.  (You can just use your phone in a quiet setting. You don’t need to use fancy audio equipment, though it would help if it is an .mp3, .m4a, or wave file).
  3. Email your voice audition file to [email protected] before November 13th.
  4. That’s it! We hope you’ll give it a shot.
Basic Contact Form

What happens after I send in my audition recording?

  1. Room For Doubt staff will evaluate your voice audition and contact you if we’d like to use your voice or perhaps have you do another audition.
  2. Actual recording sessions will be done on the campus of Lincoln Christian University.
  3. Some recordings will likely be done between Thanksgiving and the start of Spring 2021 semester when most students are not allowed on campus. However, we have permission to allow you back on campus to do these recordings. That means that you would need to travel to LCU for recording sessions. We will follow campus rules for Covid-19 safety.
  4. Room For Doubt will pay a small honorarium to offset your time and necessary travel expenses. (Because of convenience and expense, some preference will be given to those who live closer to Lincoln.)

Audition Scripts

Male Audition Script:

Well, it seems pretty clear to me. I think justice occurs when there is consistency between what a person deserves and what that person receives. If someone does something wrong, that person should get a punishment that matches the crime. For instance, nobody should be tortured for jay-walking. That would not be just.
On the other hand, no one should be punished if they are innocent. That wouldn’t be just either.
I also think that justice means that those who are equal receive equal treatment. You’re a girl and I’m a guy, but we’re both equal—we’re both humans, and we should have the same rights. So we should be treated equally. Same goes for different races. Someone who is black should be treated the same as someone who is white. That’s justice.


I think it’s pretty simple.  A human right refers to “what we are entitled to as a human being.” Every human deserves to be treated with justice, because that is a basic human right.

Female Audition Script:

Wow! This is why I love talking to you. You make me think. And you take my questions seriously. You talk about how people “deserve” consequences for their actions. That’s really interesting. That means that they are somehow responsible for their actions. But if they are responsible, that means that they must have freedom to choose those actions. We don’t hold people responsible for doing really bad things if they are forced to do it against their will. That makes sense to me.

You also talk about “equality.” I think you are right about all of that! Every human has basic
“human rights.” What did you say about that again?


Do you think there’s a difference between “human rights” and “legal rights”?  For example, at one time, African-Americans didn’t have the “legal right” to freedom in the South, but certainly they had the “human right” to be free.

It seems to me that “human rights” depend on basic “moral rights” that apply to everybody.  Would you agree with that?  Would you agree that justice depends on human rights and that human rights are based on moral rights?