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auschwitz

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Journal Article
Theater (1980) 12 (1): 79–82.
Published: 01 February 1980
... at West Berlin’s Freie of the crimes committed at Auschwitz were Volksbiihne, countered the incensed critics presented in non-fictional form on stage in with the following remarks...
Journal Article
Theater (2007) 37 (2): 91–101.
Published: 01 May 2007
... Yale School of Drama/Yale Repertory Theatre 2007 Kamp, 2006. Photo: Herman Helle Portfolio Hotel Modern, Kamp We had always wanted to do a project on the Second World War. The most important reason was family history — Pauline’s grandfather died in Auschwitz, so it was very...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (2): 98–107.
Published: 01 May 1999
... on an assignment; this was the last time he saw his father and many other relatives. In 1944 GeorgeTaboriin his father was killed in Auschwitz; his mother miraculously escaped a deportation. My Mother’s Courage at Theater der Tabori...
Journal Article
Theater (2000) 30 (3): 127–128.
Published: 01 November 2000
...” could ever be represented in art “Unmanageable” (recall Theodor Adorno’s “no poetry after Auschwitz she introduces Hayden White’s Spectacular Suffering...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (3): 85–95.
Published: 01 November 1999
... play does 86 END WORLDS WITHOUT ENDS not refer us back merely to the shadow of Auschwitz. His critique reaches back even further into the far more gruesome possibility that, as Adorno puts it, “prehistory con- tinues, the fantasm of eternity...
Journal Article
Theater (2024) 54 (1): 126–134.
Published: 01 February 2024
... to an inevitable conclusion in a deathly epilogue, which features three isolated, culturally impoverished survivors. Recalling lost family members, they begin to intone an Unetanah Tokef like succession of names and causes of death. It ends where we knew it would: Auschwitz . . . Auschwitz . . . Auschwitz...
Journal Article
Theater (2007) 37 (3): 27–35.
Published: 01 November 2007
... “Auschwitz,” showed six children (the Castellucci family) on a pure white stage bordering between the innocent and antiseptic. Amid an incomprehensible tangle of wires and tubing designed to perform some undisclosed purpose, they ride a small toy train across the span of the stage and perform...
Journal Article
Theater (1981) 12 (2): 39–42.
Published: 01 May 1981
... all vestige of humanity and become think it’s important for men to retain their individual power to do monsters. In our age we may look into the face of men who are not evil. This, to the generations of Auschwitz, Hiroshima, Dresden men. This truth has silenced the artist Beckett. It silences...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (2): 10–15.
Published: 01 May 1999
... than an hour’s drive from Auschwitz in the formerly German city of Opole and performed the piece in the shadow of the Polish Communist Party’s rising anti-Semitic cam- paign in the late 1960s-a campaign that resulted in the forced emigration of the majority of Poland’s remaining Jewish...
Journal Article
Theater (2009) 39 (1): 29–39.
Published: 01 February 2009
... nothing to do with me.” Then nal. And that is the reason why I did Faust, you accept no responsibility. You know, people this major connection with being a German. also asked the question in Auschwitz: where The Faust figure places his hubris at the center was God? Or where was the devil? Wrong...
Journal Article
Theater (1993) 24 (3): 9–13.
Published: 01 November 1993
... of the world. forget that. Not a ghetto. Have you heard the One answer to the question, Why theater difference between Auschwitz and Sarajevo? in Sarajevo now?, is: Why a bakery in Sarajevo right now? We know we can do everything. MUNK NO. Laughter. Usually, when somebody...
Journal Article
Theater (1990) 21 (3): 52–53.
Published: 01 November 1990
..., If This Is a Man, in which he describes his experiences in Auschwitz. When the prisoners finally boarded trains for home and had to stop over at various processing camps along the way, they unconsciously fell back into the old concentration-camp structures which they had been used to for so long...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (3): 143–145.
Published: 01 November 1999
... of elements necessary for the culture’s continued existence. For Muller, such a cultural destructuring is an inter- textual problem. To retard this entropy, he mobilizes the German tradition in its entirety, reworking passages from Goethe’s Faust as well as the slogan over the gate at Auschwitz...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (3): 1–6.
Published: 01 November 1999
... War I and 1917. Perhaps making apocalyptic stage images out of Auschwitz or the atomic bomb seemed inadequate, melodramatic, a vul- garization. The angry Brits, the absurdist or existentialist French, and realist Americans hardly ever used the vocabulary of Revelation. Nor did...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (3): 146–152.
Published: 01 November 1999
... and Literahlrc, 319 bi,imilton ld1, Cohmhi.1 1 Inivcrsit!; New York, h’E’ 10027. On the Mercedes star That rotates in the night sky melancholy Over the gold fillings from Auschwitz and other branches Of the Deutsche Bank on the Europacenter Europe The bull has been slaughtered the meat Rots on your...
Journal Article
Theater (2002) 32 (3): 55–59.
Published: 01 November 2002
... Weiss elevated the testimony of the Auschwitz trial from data to scenic oratorio in The Investigation. And Heinar Kipphardt’s In the Matter of J. Robert Oppenheimer made use of files from the American Atomic Energy Commission that were accessible to the public only with difficulty, if at all. What...
Journal Article
Theater (2001) 31 (1): 35–39.
Published: 01 February 2001
.... The suspicion of media manipulation (“They have concentration camps. No second Auschwitz additionally fueled criticism against the official discourse of a war for human rights: “Don’t you see these refugees?” versus “Don’t you see the crime...
Journal Article
Theater (1994) 25 (2): 56–66.
Published: 01 May 1994
... are so terrible to see and hear, they’re dead and they don’t know it. -Marguerite Duras, Woman to Woman How is history to be remembered if not through the sounds of certain words, the names of certain places? Verdun, Hiroshima, Auschwitz, Phnom Penh: disparate points...
Journal Article
Theater (1994) 25 (1): 14–22.
Published: 01 February 1994
... to the director to place them against each other and let the images emerge in the spaces between them. As the old man lectures, ruminates, stumbles, and pants across the landslides of his thoughts, specters of Auschwitz emerge from the cultural rubble among the sev- ered limbs and bloody corpses...
Journal Article
Theater (1999) 29 (2): 108–129.
Published: 01 May 1999
... actually taking me SON Elsa-a-a? KLAPKA Auschwitz. MOTHER No. Like a child. MOTHER Where? Pause. IGLODI vokingly.) To the Jewish bakery. SON Embarrassing,wasn’t...