(redirected from dramaturgically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The translation examples discussed here demonstrate a certain distortion of the original text; a failure to read the play dramaturgically.
Dramaturgically, they forma no-man's-land between the community proper and the larger world beyond; they are areas from which characters may proceed in almost any direction and the range of possible experiences is broad.
Dramaturgically, the event of sailing toward England has a past and future tense, but no present tense.
The Children's Hour was less useful to me than Tea and Sympathy, because it did not work that well dramaturgically.
The seemingly sound concord of discord is apparent in the dramaturgically arranged sequential strategy in the spatial "trigonometric" structure of the play built upon a silence-sound, silence-sound-silence, sound-silence pattern.
42) In a related manner, Ulrich Beck has noted how enemy stereotypes are dramaturgically enhanced and legitimated and how culturally generated prejudices and stereotypes of others are functionalized for the construction and expansion of state power and the military apparatus.
However I found it dramaturgically clumsy, and as a whole, the ballet had less power than Alfred Rodrigues's 1953 work on the same subject.
Unfortunately, all of the star power behind these highly publicized productions cannot hide the fact that Speak Truth to Power is dramaturgically inert and does little to further the cause to which it aspires.
are dramaturgically, not ideologically, inspired" (75) and emphasizing "a shift of emphasis to the aesthetic.
The dynamics of the show left much to the audience's interpretation," says Bredal, who adds: "The reward was to see that we managed to build a series of events that was suggestive of a story and open for the audience's own interpretation, and that it dramaturgically had a development.
Composing the play between 1796 and 1797, in what The Prelude describes as the recovery period of his crisis, Wordsworth brings specific events--specific trials of the 1790s--rhetorically and dramaturgically into the play in order to recreate their moral and psychological effect in a space both public and potentially (if not actually) political.