Performing History: Theatrical Representations of the Past in Conetmporary Theatre

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University of Iowa Press, 25.04.2002 - 256 Seiten
In his examination of the ways in which theatre participates in the ongoing representations of and debates about the past, Freddie Rokem concentrates on the ways in which theatre after World War II has presented different aspects of the French Revolution and the Holocaust, showing us that by “performing history” actors bring the historical past and the theatrical present together.

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Inhalt

Preface
Introduction The Notions of Performing History
Refractions of the Shoah on Israeli Stages Theatre and Survival
The Theatrical Modes of Israeli Shoah Performances
Yehoshua Sobol Ghetto
Dudu Maayan Arbeit macht frei vom Toitland Europa
Hanoch Levin The Boy Dreams
Three European Productions about the French Revolution
The Individualized Crowd
The Execution
Theatrical Energies
Textual Energies
From Textual to Performative Energies
Performance Energies
The Eavesdropper and the SurvivorWitness
Metaphysical Energies

Peter Brook MaratSade
Ariane Mnouchkine 1789
Ingmar Bergman Madame de Sade
Three American Productions of Dantons Death
Büchners Play and Its Beholders
The Production Qualities
Epilogue
Notes
Bibliography
Index
Urheberrecht

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Über den Autor (2002)

Freddie Rokem is a professor in the Department of Theatre Arts at Tel Aviv University. He is the author of Philosophers and Thespians: Thinking Performance, Strindberg’s Secret Codes, Performing History: Theatrical Representations of the Past in Contemporary Theatre (Iowa, 2000), and Theatrical Space in Ibsen, Chekhov, and Strindberg: Public Forms of Privacy.

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