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Theater (2000) 30 (2): 59–64.
Published: 01 May 2000
...Z Pamela © 2000 by Yale School of Drama/Yale Repertory Theatre 2000 The30.2-06 Sellar.ak 5/24/00 1:59 PM Page 58 The30.2-06 Sellar.ak 5/24/00 1:59 PM Page 59 Parts of Speech Pamela Z, Interviewed by Tom Sellar Pamela Z has...
Theater (2008) 38 (3): 23–37.
Published: 01 November 2008
...Miriam Felton-Dansky In this article, Miriam Felton-Dansky outlines recent debates over censorship and controversial theater in an international context. She describes the history of Western free speech debates since the fall of Communism, delineates recent scandals such as the uproar over Behzti...
Theater (1987) 18 (2): 73–74.
Published: 01 May 1987
... published by the University of America Press. Before the presentation of the book to Bentley, the following speech was delivered. He can be as tireless in his support as...
Theater (2002) 32 (3): 55–59.
Published: 01 November 2002
...Thomas Irmer © 2002 by Yale School of Drama/Yale Repertory Theatre 2002 Angela Winkler as George W. Bush in Speeches after September 11, directed by Patrick von Blume. Photo: Iko Freese / DRAMA Thomas Irmer Translated by Claudia Wilsch Speaking As a Signal of the Present...
Theater (1994) 25 (1): 78–81.
Published: 01 February 1994
... as a tool for training actors. have withered, but the fourth unity, unity of Post modernist and m ul t icul t u r a1 ideologies accent, thrives, thrusting uniformity on speech have injected the vocabulary of oppression into patterns that people would naturally expect to a debate that...
Theater (1976) 7 (2): 54–55.
Published: 01 May 1976
... Mine I remember once, just after the Revolution, Gorky was to speak to a large group in Petersburg. Everyone said that Gorky, who had written so much about revolution, must be the perfect person to tell the people about their radiant future. They waited for a fiery speech and Gorky...
Theater (1982) 13 (3): 74–75.
Published: 01 November 1982
... private luncheon ly’s characterization of her opponents as enclave and self-proclaimed ‘‘citadel of free and Ladies bitter, disillusioned career women, the Pro- speech,” where Schlafly was to speak. Against...
Theater (1976) 8 (1): 86–87.
Published: 01 February 1976
... own quiring an identity and orienting oneself in the speech. (This accounts in part for the continuous world: disintegration of dialogue in Lab Constance.) Handke suggests that the idea of “self-expression...
Theater (2019) 49 (3): 1–3.
Published: 01 November 2019
... people who own it that unless you re free, the machine will be prevented from working at all! For Savio, a leader of the Free Speech Movement, the body was an actual instru- ment of political resistance not merely a metaphor for the human in con¢ict with the military- industrial war machine. With...
Theater (1969) 2 (2): 75–80.
Published: 01 May 1969
... partsavailable. . . . . (At beginning of author speeches, No. 5 goes on. Speeches from back of aud.) Female voice: Not having human partsavailable. . . . . 77 Male voice: We have chosen, as a sub- piles of liver eleven...
Theater (1968) 1 (2): 75–80.
Published: 01 May 1968
... (A t beginning ofauthor speeches, No. 5 goes on. Speeches from back ofaud.) Female voice: Not having human parts available 77 Male voice: We have chosen, as a sub• piles of liver eleven times. stitute, but not...
Theater (1972) 3 (3): 45–55.
Published: 01 November 1972
..., indicated mood of the masses and leaders. It that he was uncertain how to evaluate reproduced with great detail (and not the form which this expression had a little imagination), speeches and taken. remarks made by the principal histori- cal figures...
Theater (1978) 9 (3): 6–19.
Published: 01 November 1978
... space. man is merely an artisan, an adapter, a kind of translator eternal- ly devoted to making a dramatic work pass from one language in- The stage is theological for as long as it is dominated by speech, by...
Theater (1993) 24 (1): 31–42.
Published: 01 February 1993
... means of drawing a spec- tator’s attention away from stories and onto moments of perception and speech. With her mischievous plays, Gertrude Stein reminded audiences that theater exists in time, and so could never be looked to for exquisite objects. Nothing ever stands still in her work; a...
Theater (1973) 5 (1): 131–138.
Published: 01 February 1973
... thing clearer: None who entered conversation with me should reveal our private speech, and if he does, I pray that his life be accursed as well, for our high...
Theater (1997) 28 (1): 117–119.
Published: 01 February 1997
... digital path, it was easy to understand how or quotidian - loosen the tongue, worsen the Artaud could think of the actor’s body as a kind speech, fracture the word.” Novarina declares as of pioneer on the frontier of great and undis- his goal: “to show the true and mortal, sexed and covered...
Theater (1974) 5 (2): 120–127.
Published: 01 May 1974
... our environment. We read the play, taking speeches by turns around the table. We stopped at the 122 point where Eteocles exits to fight Polyneices, the point where Aeschylus’ authorship leaves off. Marijnen suggested that if we found...
Theater (2011) 41 (1): 52–57.
Published: 01 February 2011
... direction of movement, conduct, and speech. It is also necessary to remember that theatrical thought and speech is quantum. It doesn’t know the likes of commas, periods, or likewise pre-pronounced contemplation. The actor should place the period that calls the curtain. Dialogues and monologues...
Theater (2010) 40 (1): 67–73.
Published: 01 February 2010
... sound archives 6 7 Speeches by Kenyatta and by Patrice Lumumba, the first prime minister of Congo, 1960s. 8 These are independence speeches on self...
Theater (2018) 48 (1): 69–77.
Published: 01 February 2018
... — the piece explores racial violence and the psychic and bodily dimensions of being surveilled, including black self-surveillance in white-controlled spaces. It also evokes a fluid state between the dead space of historical suppression and the living possibilities enacted in movement, speech...