Theatre studies

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Theatre studies (sometimes referred to as theatrology or dramatics) is the study of theatrical performance in relation to its literary, physical, psycho-biological, sociological, and historical contexts. It is an interdisciplinary field which also encompasses the study of theatrical aesthetics and semiotics.[1] A late 20th century development in the area has been the ethnographic theory of theatre, pioneered by the Russian scholar Larisa Ivleva (1944-1995) who studied the influence of folk culture on the development of Russian theatre.[2][3]

List of theatrologists[edit]

French theatrologist François Delsarte

Because of the interdisciplinary nature of the field, those who have been described as theatrologists can vary widely in terms of the primary focus of their activities.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Helbo, André (1987). Theory of Performing Arts. John Benjamins Publishing Company, pp. 38-39. ISBN 90-272-2409-9
  2. ^ Galieva, Saule (1996). Bulletin of the International Council for Traditional Music, Issues 88-93, p. 33
  3. ^ Hill, John W. (2005). "Comedian of the Seventeenth Century: Ostrovskii's Dialogue with Russian Theatre History" in Text & Presentation, 2004, Stratos E. Constantinidis (ed.). McFarland, pp. 58-59. ISBN 0-7864-2205-X
  4. ^ Jazz Forum (1974). International Jazz Federation, p. 19
  5. ^ Horton, Andrew (1993). Inside Soviet Film Satire: Laughter with a lash. Cambridge University Press, p. 67. ISBN 0-521-43016-X
  6. ^ Polish art studies, Volume 3 (1982). Zakład Narodowy im. Ossolińskich, p. 333. ISBN 83-04-00936-6
  7. ^ Whitton, David (1995). Molière, Don Juan. Cambridge University Press, p. 170. ISBN 0-521-47867-7