Theater as a mode of performance and a biological event is discussed. The manifestation and correction of the ways in which the human body works give theater a role which needs further research of its biological context.
An exploration into the interaction between the study of theatrical performance and other disciplines is presented. It is argued that there is a correspondence between the contemporary interest in performance theory and the view of nature provided by modern physics.
How the happenstance of publication affected western understanding of "the System" is discussed. Stanislavski has become a minor industry, both in theater training and in publishing, with courses and related books endorsing, elaborating or questioning his "System."
Continuing our coverage of South African theatre, which most recently featured a critical view of the policy of the Market Theatre, Johannesburg, by David Graver and Loren Kruger (in NTQ19), we now include a consideration by South African writer Stephen Gray of one of the Market's most recent
The reassessment process continues in a consideration of the Living Newspaper as most contentious of all both by Congressional opponents of the Federal Theatre Project and by its own hierarchy"Injunction Granted." The strengths and structures of a work damned for its theme are discussed.
The men and methods involved in improving the reputations of the neighborhood theaters of the East End of London are examined. The Theatre Regulation Act of 1843 brought a number of minor theaters and saloons within the London area under the jurisdiction of Lord Chamberlain's office and allowed for stricter controls of the theaters.