Ahamm Ti Mangio

Author: Alexis Lecaye
Editor:
ISBN: 9788804372332
Size: 18,84 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
Read: 292
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Ti Mangio

Author: John Fardell
Editor:
ISBN: 9788880336297
Size: 13,81 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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Adesso Ti Mangio

Author: Agnese Baruzzi
Editor:
ISBN: 9788854031999
Size: 15,37 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
Read: 335
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Ti Mangio Con Gli Occhi

Author: Ferdinando Scianna
Editor:
ISBN: 9788869654473
Size: 10,62 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Extravagance And Three Other Plays

Author: Dacia Maraini
Editor: Rowman & Littlefield
ISBN: 1611495466
Size: 18,49 MB
Format: PDF
Read: 240
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This book is a collection of four theatrical works around such themes as distress, exclusion, tragedy, and society’s expectations of women. It is particularly suitable for students of Italian language, gender studies, and modern Italian literature and theater.

The Tradition Of The Actor Author In Italian Theatre

Author: Donatella Fischer
Editor: Routledge
ISBN: 1351191659
Size: 14,55 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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"The central importance of the actor-author is a distinctive feature of Italian theatrical life, in all its eclectic range of regional cultures and artistic traditions. The fascination of the figure is that he or she stands on both sides of one of theatre's most important power relationships: between the exhilarating freedom of performance and the austere restriction of authorship and the written text. This broad-ranging volume brings together critical essays on the role of the actor-author, spanning the period from the Renaissance to the present. Starting with Castiglione, Ruzante and the commedia dell'arte, and surveying the works of Dario Fo, De Filippo and Bene, among others, the contributors cast light on a tradition which continues into Neapolitan and Sicilian theatre today, and in Italy's currently fashionable 'narrative theatre', where the actor-author is centre stage in a solo performance."

A History Of Neapolitan Drama In The Twentieth Century

Author: Mariano D'Amora
Editor: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
ISBN: 144388622X
Size: 12,34 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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In a world that tends to homologate, thus becoming, in every aspect of our lives, grey, flat and uniform, so creating the world of universal similarity (including language), does it still make sense today to talk about vernacular theatre? Tackling such a question implies uncovering the reasons for the disappearance of the many regional theatres that were present in Italy in the nineteenth century. There is no doubt that first the unification of the country in 1861, and then the language policies of fascism in the ‘30s were the final nails in the coffin for local theatres. It is also true, however, that what really determined their downsizing was the progressive loss of connection with their own environment. If we give an essentially superficial interpretation to the adjective “vernacular”, and in a play we see a canovaccio (plot) that the local star uses as a vehicle to show his talent through a series of modest mannerisms, then “vernacular” implies the death certificate of this type of theatre (once the star dies, his alleged dramaturgy dies with him and his mannerisms). On the contrary, if we identify in this adjective the theatre’s healthy attempt to develop a local, social and cultural analysis of its environment, it opens a whole new meaning and acquires a perspective that a national theatre can never aspire to. This is the case of Neapolitan theatre. It managed to survive and thrive, producing plays that were capable of critically describing modern and contemporary reality. Neapolitan playwrights forcefully proclaimed their roots as a primary source for their work. The city, in fact, became a direct expression of that cultural microcosm which provided them with the living flesh of their plots.

Crossover Picturebooks

Author: Sandra L. Beckett
Editor: Routledge
ISBN: 1136577017
Size: 15,64 MB
Format: PDF
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This book situates the picturebook genre within the widespread international phenomenon of crossover literature, examining an international corpus of picturebooks — including artists’ books, wordless picturebooks, and celebrity picturebooks — that appeal to readers of all ages. Focusing on contemporary picturebooks, Sandra Beckett shows that the picturebook has traditionally been seen as a children’s genre, but in the eyes of many authors, illustrators, and publishers, it is a narrative form that can address any and all age groups. Innovative graphics and formats as well as the creative, often complex dialogue between text and image provide multiple levels of meaning and invite readers of all ages to consider texts that are primarily marketed as children’s books. The interplay of text and image that distinguishes the picturebook from other forms of fiction and makes it a unique art form also makes it the ultimate crossover genre. Crossover picturebooks are often very complex texts that are challenging for adults as well as children. Many are characterized by difficult "adult" themes, genre blending, metafictive discourse, intertextuality, sophisticated graphics, and complex text-image interplay. Exciting experiments with new formats and techniques, as well as novel interactions with new media and technologies have made the picturebook one of the most vibrant and innovative contemporary literary genres, one that seems to know no boundaries. Crossover Picturebooks is a valuable addition to the study of a genre that is gaining increasing recognition and appreciation, and contributes significantly to the field of children’s literature as a whole.