dramaturgical

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  • adj

Synonyms for dramaturgical

of or relating to drama or the theater

Synonyms for dramaturgical

relating to the technical aspects of drama

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Dramaturgically, all the action points to the necessity, even the inevitability, of Manuela's suicide.
Composing the play between 1796 and 1797, in what The Prelude describes as the recovery period of his crisis, Wordsworth brings specific events--specific trials of the 1790s--rhetorically and dramaturgically into the play in order to recreate their moral and psychological effect in a space both public and potentially (if not actually) political.
Where McNally has differed to a degree from the movie and the book is in his emphasis--surely dramaturgically justified --on Joe accepting and recognizing his own guilt.
Likewise, when the singer reaches an emotional rapprochement with his father, there's no need, dramaturgically speaking, for him to be around anymore, so Pop promptly dies.
He disengages, dramaturgically, at a moment of critical decision in order to mark the difference between the objectivity and "hard reasoning" that criticism, appropriately, borrows from the epistemology of science, and the subjectivity that grounds, appropriately, a humanistic ontology.
Labo biographer Georges Servieres has noted that "Le reve de Fiesque" is dramaturgically similar to Jean de Leyde's dream of glory in act 2 of Meyerbeer's Le proplthie (Georges Servieres, Edouard Leo, Les musiciens celebres [Paris: Henri Laurens, 192.
Dramaturgically, in terms of space, action, characters, and time, the play is quite complex.
The new dramaturgically personal and singularly conceived CD made by the cellist Petr Nouzovsky, who invited along the distinguished Czech harpist Katefina Englichove, is framed by two works by the Estonian composer Arvo Part: the well-known Fratres (1977, the 1989 version for cello and piano) and the piece Spiegel im Spiegel (1978), whose specific sonic world allows the unusual combination of cello and harp to excel.
Endings tend to be dramaturgically consistent with the genre of the piece, but there are exceptions.
Firstly, it is the over-reliance dramaturgically on a metatheatricalized innocence and/or a childlike consciousness (or adult children) which is an attempt to get round the nastiness and undramatic qualities of adult living.
Of late, this project has been extended to an examination of the relationship between literature and material culture in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century England: Steven Mullaney has argued that Elizabethans collected bizarre objects in order to "rehearse" and thus dramaturgically efface "strange cultures" (48), Douglas Bruster has explored playwrights' preoccupation with commodification and ownership, and Patricia Fumerton and Jeffrey Knapp have each analyzed some of the important roles played by early modern ornaments and "trifles.
Anna Nicole is a far cry from Billy Budd, both musically and dramaturgically, and attests to the influence of musical theater on the operatic genre over the past half-century.
Alone onstage, and complaining of being commanded outside into the profound darkness of the night, he dramaturgically sets the visual scene (and his ocular blindness) for the audience, who can of course see perfectly well: "Il fait noir comme dans un Four.
in keeping up with the dramaturgically more progressive foreign labels, when in '2002 WC first complete recording of Dvorak's works for cello and piano was made with Jiri Barta and Petr.
Dramaturgically speaking, it makes it easy for audiences to take an instant dislike to him.