spectator

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Synonyms for spectator

Synonyms for spectator

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References in periodicals archive ?
In such instances, the measured spectatorial consensus he cultivated seems more like a prescriptive policy of public taste, a policy that censures certain kinds of actual responses and the theater that elicits them.
The mockery in this violent animation diminishes the authority and worth of human life in general and of the spectatorial eye in particular.
With Whitman, some of whose journalistic essays sit firmly within the 'genial' belletristic mode of the flaneur, Brand argues for 'Crossing Brooklyn Ferry' and some of the 'Calamus' poems to adduce Whitman's transformation of the spectatorial gaze of the complacent flaneur into an 'emotion of compassionate empathy' with the transient life before him.
Like the undertaker, the scene creates a spectatorial crisis.
The critique especially targets scholarship that privileges spectatorial emotions as a theorist discerns them in his/her own experience of an artifact.
Scanning once again twentieth-century stage and performance theory, we should not fail to mention the pioneering work on the importance of the spectator done in the 1930s and 1940s by the Prague School structuralists, focusing on specific issues of the spectatorial function and ranging from Otakar Zich's general interest in spectator dynamics to Jan Mukarovsky's emphasis on the spatiotemporal specificity of the spectator and his/her position as an active force, Jiri Veltrusky s focus on the interplay between actor and spectator, and Jindrich Honzl's interest in the spectator's freedom of choice.
We shall next sort out the relationship between spectatorial consciousness, ideology, and language in Brechtian theater.
Her topics include cleansing the temple and burying the disciple of Aristotle, fortune-seekers and rebels, visions of times and eternity, the Alphen Pig War, papish angels and demons, and hieroglyphs and spectatorial satire.
This long spectatorial history makes this book by Marti and Pettit all the more amazing.
In this scene, the camera takes a spectatorial position that is eye-level with the flying trajectory of the dagger.
In the "Preface" and chapter I, "The Limits of Spectatorial Folk Psychology," Hutto explains the chief claims of and rationale for his overall approach.
Most notably in her comic roles, Nielsen employed an elaborated and multilayered mode of spectatorial address, that highlighted her relation to the film camera.
For viewers expecting, moreover, the spectatorial pleasures usually associated with cinematic versions of the Regency--i.
Gibbons locates the difference between the two by comparing Smith's spectatorial formulation of sympathy with Burke's verbal formulation: images of suffering allow spectatorial detachment, while words promote feeling by enlisting "obscurity, artifice and incompleteness--the language of 'metaphors, and allegories'" as "the conditions of .
Ironically, as McCarthy notes, in thus "deploying the male body as an object of spectatorial pleasure, it was relegated to a passive or feminine position.