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This is just a stub at the moment to facilitate the Brecht theory template.
I'll add some content in the next week or so.
DionysosProteus 15:45, 16 August 2007 (UTC)
This is part of a series that is being addressed incrementally; however, the quality of the main article was so very low that I have been prioritizing work on that, along with gradually adding details to each of the individual plays articles. The content may not be appearing as rapidly as you may wish, but it is part of an on-going project, and will be fleshed out presently. DionysosProteus 19:15, 24 August 2007 (UTC)
Storing sentence here for use in expansion...
In the opening sections of his Poetics, Aristotle defines three major ways in which kinds of 'poetry' (the term includes drama at this stage in history) differ from one another (their medium, their objects, and their mode). One of these ways, the mode of mimesis ( —Preceding unsigned comment added by DionysosProteus (talk • contribs) 05:43, August 25, 2007 (UTC)
I see that there's a ping pong match re: German loanwords category. While it makes sense for 'alienation effect', since the German original is used frequently in critical literature in English and in teaching, the same cannot be said for this one. DionysosProteus 02:38, 8 October 2007 (UTC)