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Notes Upon Some of Shakespeare's Plays by Frances Anne Kemble - Paperback
50.40 درهم

Notes Upon Some of Shakespeare's Plays by Frances Anne Kemble - Paperback

كن أول من يقيِّم هذا المنتج 

50.40 درهم 

  - ستوفر -50.40 درهم
الأسعار تشمل ضريبة القيمة المضافة  التفاصيل
الشحن مجاني التفاصيل
رقم ال ISBN
9781505229943
الفئات
كلاسيك
لغة الكتاب
الانجليزية
الناشر
Createspace
الوصف:

From the INTRODUCTORY - ON THE STAGE. THINGS dramatic and things theatrical are often confounded together in the minds of English people, who, being for the most part neither the one nor the other, speak and write of them as if they were identical, instead of, as they are, so dissimilar that they are nearly opposite. That which is dramatic in human nature is the passionate, emotional, ...

تشحن من الولايات المتحدة
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التوصيل خلال الأحد ١٠ يونيو - الثلاثاء ١٢ يونيو الي دبي

حالة السلعة:
جديدة
البائع:
InternationalBookStore (87% تقييم ايجابي)

معلومات المنتج

  •  

    المواصفات

    رقم ال ISBN
    9781505229943
    الفئات
    كلاسيك
    لغة الكتاب
    الانجليزية
    لغة النص
    الانجليزية
    رقم ال ISBN
    9781505229943
    الفئات
    كلاسيك
    لغة الكتاب
    الانجليزية
    لغة النص
    الانجليزية
    الناشر
    Createspace
    الرقم المميز للسلعة
    2724434701262
    المؤلفين
    الكاتب
    Frances Anne Kemble
    معلومات تقنية
    غلاف الكتاب
    غلاف عادي
    إقرأ المزيد
  •  

    الوصف:

    From the INTRODUCTORY - ON THE STAGE.
    THINGS dramatic and things theatrical are often confounded together in the minds of English people, who, being for the most part neither the one nor the other, speak and write of them as if they were identical, instead of, as they are, so dissimilar that they

    From the INTRODUCTORY - ON THE STAGE.
    THINGS dramatic and things theatrical are often confounded together in the minds of English people, who, being for the most part neither the one nor the other, speak and write of them as if they were identical, instead of, as they are, so dissimilar that they are nearly opposite.
    That which is dramatic in human nature is the passionate, emotional, humorous element, the simplest portion of our composition, after our mere instincts, to which it is closely allied, and this has no relation whatever, beyond its momentary excitement and gratification, to that which imitates it, and is its theatrical reproduction; the dramatic is the real, of which the theatrical is the false.
    Both nations and individuals in whom the dramatic temperament strongly preponderates are rather remarkable for a certain vivid simplicity of nature, which produces sincerity and vehemence of emotion and expression, but is entirely without the consciousness which is never absent from the theatrical element.
    Children are always dramatic, but only theatrical when they become aware that they are objects of admiring attention; in which case the assuming and dissembling capacity of acting develops itself comically and sadly enough in them.
    The Italians, nationally and individually, are dramatic; the French, on the contrary, theatrical; we English of the present day are neither the one nor the other, though our possession of the noblest dramatic literature in the world proves how deeply at one time our national character was imbued with elements which are now so latent as almost to be of doubtful existence; while, on the other hand, our American progeny are, as a nation, devoid of the dramatic element, and have a considerable infusion of that which is theatrical, delighting, like the Athenians of old, in processions, shows, speeches, oratory, demonstrations, celebrations, and declarations, and such displays of public and private sentiment as would be repugnant to English taste and feeling; to which theatrical tendency, and the morbid love of excitement which is akin to it, I attribute the fact that Americans, both nationally and individually, are capable of a certain sympathy with the French character, in which we are wanting.
    The combination of the power of representing passion and emotion with that of imagining or conceiving it-that is, of the theatrical talent with the dramatic temperament - is essential to make a good actor; their combination in the highest possible degree alone makes a great one.
    There is a specific comprehension of effect and the means of producing it, which, in some persons, is a distinct capacity, and this forms what actors call the study of their profession; and in this, which is the alloy necessary to make theatrical that which is only dramatic, lies the heart of their mystery and the snare of their craft in more ways than one: and this, the actor's business, goes sometimes absolutely against the dramatic temperament, which is nevertheless essential to it.

    خصائص المنتج:
    • الفئات: كلاسيك
    • غلاف الكتاب: غلاف عادي
    • لغة الكتاب: الانجليزية
    • الكاتب: Frances Anne Kemble
    • الناشر: Createspace
    • رقم ال ISBN: 9781505229943
    • عدد الصفحات: 174
    • لأبعاد (الارتفاع*العرض*العمق): 9 x 6 x 0.37 inches
 

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