Theatre of Sound: Radio and the Dramatic Imagination
Carysfort Press, 2002 - 383 Seiten
Cave, University of London. This is an innovative study of the challenges that radio drama poses to the creative imagination of the writer, the production team, and the listener. It explores the versatile sense of sound and especially music and how it can be effectively used in a radio play, as well as audience reception and storytelling, and include detailed analyses of radio productions, including War of the Worlds, Under Milk Wood, and Krapp's Last Tape, and an extensive analysis of four different radio productions of King Lear.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Introduction What is a Radio Play
22 weitere Abschnitte werden nicht angezeigt.
accepted acoustic action actor addressing analysis audience aural becomes beginning believe broadcast Burgundy centre character close combined complete composed context Cordelia creates delivery direct distance effect elements emotional example exist exit expressed fades final footsteps France function gives Gloucester Goneril hear heard human identifiable imagination important individual interesting interior Kent King Lear Act language Lear's listener live Lord Love meaning medium microphone Milk movement moving natural object opening particularly pause perception performance phrase physical piece pitch placed play position prelude present production Production King Lear programme radio drama radio play radiophonic range realized recording referred Regan scene seconds sense signifying silence similar slow sonic sound space speak speech spoken stage structure symbolic tape tempo theatre thoughts timpani utterances verbal visual vocal voice Wood