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Theater (1978) 9 (3): 6–19.
Published: 01 November 1978
..., accessory, ephemeral and external that that term car- ly repeat but whose fabric it would not constitute. The stage will ries with it” (TD, pp. 105y6). Such, on the stage of cruelty, would no longer operate as the repetition of a present, will no longer re- be “spectacle acting not as reflection, but...
Theater (1982) 14 (1): 90.
Published: 01 February 1982
... with more speech is almost Beckettian in its repetitive than erilough events to ridicule. Joseph Abeles Studio 29, 65 references to whiteness, isolation and Kirsten Beck 16 Mary Benson 32...
Theater (1981) 12 (3): 51–52.
Published: 01 November 1981
...David Mamet Copyright © THEATER 1981 1981 The proclamation and repetition of We discard our first principles the mo- First first principles is a constant feature of life in ment they cause us...
Theater (1999) 29 (1): 136–137.
Published: 01 February 1999
... only hint of the repetition and suffering in many forms. Team after team found in Bernhard’s dense dramas, which often of speleologists enters a cave to rescue each unfold inside the feverish mind of a single char- other; none ever returns. A boy chorister is be- acter or invisible witness. In...
Theater (1976) 8 (1): 11–24.
Published: 01 February 1976
... but three times, and so This, of Warrior: course, will also involve repetition of language. I shall return victorious. Texts of traditional dramas are hard to find, Wife: but on the evidence...
Theater (1983) 14 (3): 59–62.
Published: 01 November 1983
... soldier and the ac- tor. The other theoretical aim was to achieve 2 kind of repetitiveness. Repetition is understood here in the sense of‘doing something again,’ something that has already been created by nature and God. In the traditions of human culture it has always been forbidden to...
Theater (1983) 14 (3): 67–71.
Published: 01 November 1983
... same dramatic impulse. Alone. man, giving visual life to one who con- In Beckett’s plays, repetition addresses the tradicts what he says even as he says it, who The performance has moved from a total demands...
Theater (1988) 19 (3): 22–34.
Published: 01 November 1988
... structure is striking. The dialogues, the rapid reversals within scenes and between scenes, and the repetition of phrases or gestures in different contexts, are all examples of discontinuities and of what I would call a serial dramaturgy which aims at exploding a linear view of story as well as...
Theater (2020) 50 (3): 69–85.
Published: 01 November 2020
... matter the circumstance. physical gesture moves amid its own devices, those honed by repetitions designed to create unassailable pathways of gesture. the dancing isn t to become somehow automatic, but to be in relationship to choice making, conditioned by practice. moving beyond the static, the drone...
Theater (2001) 31 (2): 131–133.
Published: 01 May 2001
...) indebted, as Titus Andronicus illustrates, to clas- from a matrix or “semantic subplot” that goes sical Latin models. Fidelity to the speaker’s dis- beyond the “formal repetition of an earlier tinctive, and often highly ambivalent, voice rhetoric” to...
Theater (1981) 13 (1): 51–54.
Published: 01 February 1981
... upper stage right - the in several planes, associational and repetitive dialogue, in a world set is composed of white garden furniture and dark stairs or doors of arresting textures and angled lights. In Benmussa’s theater land- on several vertical planes. The white figures on film revolve slow...
Theater (2005) 35 (1): 40–42.
Published: 01 February 2005
... chorus can and should be a source of humor as well as horror. The chorus members do not themselves necessarily believe all the fetishized phrases they utter. Like Gulliver, they are caught in a machine whose main presence in the play is the rhythmic, repetitive language. Part of the director’s...
Theater (1973) 4 (1): 121–122.
Published: 01 February 1973
..., my friend, society. Rhythms, pauses, suspensions. suspicions, lies: you can't believe your eyes. Very ancient manipulations of time from the entire history of the European theatre: repetition (Seneca: Medea, the nurse's monologue); display in time of a non- moment (the exact instant...
Theater (1991) 22 (3): 86–90.
Published: 01 November 1991
... as I watched his man . . . The Chekhovian it. Leopold's identity is determined reincarnation during Largo Desolato. method also enabled the almost exclusively by society - living As the play progressed, the expression of the feeling of by verbatim repetition of...
Theater (1987) 18 (2): 66–68.
Published: 01 May 1987
... poetry. tion is an exact repetition of the last. The language of com- Unfortunately, the moment of possession also engenders a mercials and of the mad imitates this sort of rigid repetition, sense of dispossession in the would-be poet. %ken up into that which fixes the value of an exchange, but...
Theater (1979) 10 (3): 101–103.
Published: 01 November 1979
... premise. According to Lacan, “the un- then, the verbal structure of Not I is not patient’s discourse transgresses itself. conscious is the discourse of the other, unlike the psychoanalytic structure of com- Such is the crucial mode of repetition...
Theater (1993) 24 (3): 86–87.
Published: 01 November 1993
... plays. Described by Parks as “African- meaning that relies on a strategy Parks calls American history in the shadow of the photo- “rep and rev”: the sensual and densely mean- graphic image,” the shadow cast by official ver- ingful wordplay of repetition...
Theater (1990) 21 (3): 73–80.
Published: 01 November 1990
..., and shape, built of structural repetition and heightened Verona have almost become divided into subjects and metaphor. On one side of the stage stands Mr. Sergeant objects of their own study. “Once there was uh Dr. who Smith, explaining, in monologues, his life as a marine became...
Theater (2018) 48 (1): 55–67.
Published: 01 February 2018
... Digital Landscape feeling of cognitive rupture in which the relation of signified and signifier breaks down from an excess of material on one side of the equation or the other. In the first case, bombarded by an excess of signifiers, the subject is overwhelmed by repetitions, a sen- sory overload...
Theater (1969) 2 (3): 39–42.
Published: 01 November 1969
...-props, these scenes had little ac- answered. tion and concentrated on the repetition of symbolic gestures, events, or dialogue. The students' scenes, then, sprang from The process of college education for...