Difference between revisions of "Scenography (set design)."

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imported>Launt Thompson
imported>Launt Thompson
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|“The reality of a theatrical performance has no inherent connection with its realism, the degree of fidelity with which it reproduces or reflects the fact, as we say, of actual Life.  A play becomes real to the degree that any audience succeeds in identifying itself with the lives and deeds portrayed.” (Lee Simonson)
|“The reality of a theatrical performance has no inherent connection with its realism, the degree of fidelity with which it reproduces or reflects the fact, as we say, of actual life.  A play becomes real to the degree that any audience succeeds in identifying itself with the lives and deeds portrayed.” (Lee Simonson)
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The first rule of awareness is that everything is real.  Everything we comprehend is part of reality, it is realistic.  Theatre has a reality of its own; a logical construct and it is within this construct that set designers work.  The designer is concerned with that aspect of the art form that [[Aristotle]] described as the manner of presentation; its spectacle.  The designer is concerned with how the subject matter of the piece and (to some extent) the medium are visually offered to the audience.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
'''Stages''' (Types)






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'''Treatment.'''

Revision as of 07:51, 25 August 2007

Scenography (Set Design) is concerned with the environment of the play (the performance space) as it is realized on the stage.



“The reality of a theatrical performance has no inherent connection with its realism, the degree of fidelity with which it reproduces or reflects the fact, as we say, of actual life. A play becomes real to the degree that any audience succeeds in identifying itself with the lives and deeds portrayed.” (Lee Simonson)

The first rule of awareness is that everything is real. Everything we comprehend is part of reality, it is realistic. Theatre has a reality of its own; a logical construct and it is within this construct that set designers work. The designer is concerned with that aspect of the art form that Aristotle described as the manner of presentation; its spectacle. The designer is concerned with how the subject matter of the piece and (to some extent) the medium are visually offered to the audience.










Stages (Types)



Treatment.