Ode to the occupational octopus.
There’s also the management component, which puts him in charge of assigning tasks, itemising and providing organisers with schedules and updates on progress. This can range from telling artists when the stage is ready for rehearsals, to knowing where all the bottled water has gone. You could build half a game around the social intricacies that arise when your job as the intermediary between organisers and technicians requires you to translate an organisational request into something that’s technically feasible. Not to mention that talking to corporate customers versus a rowdy bunch of technicians (get it? Rowdy? Roadie?) actually requires a change in demeanour.