Monuments illustrating tragedy and satyr play.
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Monuments illustrating tragedy and satyr play. 2d ed. with appendix. by T. B. L. Webster

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Published by University of London, Institute of Classical Studies in [London] .
Written in English


  • Greek drama (Tragedy),
  • Greek drama (Satyr play),
  • Theater -- Greece.,
  • Classical antiquities

Book details:

LC ClassificationsPA3201 W42 1967
The Physical Object
Number of Pages190
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17423088M

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Mar 31,  · Author of From Mycenae to Homer, An introduction to Sophocles, Greek art and literature, B.C, Monuments illustrating New Comedy, Monuments illustrating tragedy and satyr play, Monuments illustrating old and middle comedy, Greek theatre production, Studies in . A Satyr for Midas: The Barberini Faun and Hellenistic Royal Patronage. Jean Sorabella - - Classical Antiquity 26 (2) Monuments Illustrating Tragedy and Satyr Play. Monuments Illustrating Tragedy and Satyr Play by T. B. L. Webster: Metrical Analyses of Tragic Choruses. Fasc. 2: Aeolo-Choriambic by A. M. Dale: Roman Myth and Mythography (Bulletin Supplement) by Jan Bremmer: T. B. L. Webster Thomas Bertram Lonsdale Webster (3 July – 31 May ) [1] was an English archaeologist and Classicist, known for his studies of Greek comedy. During World War I .

Theater of the People Roselli, David Kawalko Published by University of Texas Press Roselli, David Kawalko. Theater of the People: Spectators and Society in Ancient by: - Mask and Performance in Greek Tragedy - From Ancient Festival to Modern Experimentation - by david wiles Excerpt. 1 Introduction. I have no choice but to employ the word ‘mask’ in the title of this book, yet that word already carries embedded within 5/5(1). The Athenian Institution ofthe Khoregia This book is the first major study of the means wby which the classical Athenians organised and funded their many festival choruses. It explores the mechanics ofthe Monuments Illustrating Tragedy and Satyr Play, nd edn, BICS Supp., London. Various books, chapters in books and articles have been recently written about masks and their function in ancient performance. Some of the most important are David Wiles' The Mask of Menander (CUP,), his section on the actor and the mask in Greek Theatre Performance: An Introduction (CUP, ) and the chapter 'The Use of Masks in Modern Performances of Greek Drama' in .

attributed ther teo Sophocles' Andromeda. Cf Webster., Monuments Illustrating Tragedy and Satyr Play1, BICS Suppl 20 (London., ) p. ,. Th ploe t o f Helen offers very close analogies to that of IT., bu Helent is most probabl thy e later play Se. e infra n,. Cited by: 6. Theatre Explained. Theatre or theater is a collaborative form of fine art that uses live performers, typically actors or actresses, to present the experience of a real or imagined event before a live audience in a specific place, often a performers may communicate this experience to the audience through combinations of gesture, speech, song, music, and dance. Webster, T.B.L. Monuments Illustrating New Comedy (3rd edition, revised and enlarged by Green and Seeberg, Bulletin of Institute of Classical Studies supplement 50, London, ) Webster, T.B.L. Monuments Illustrating Tragedy and Satyr Play (2nd edition, Bulletin of Institute of Classical Studies supplement 20, London, ) Wiles, D. A particularly important, pressing, philosophical question concerns whether Confederate monuments ought to be removed. More precisely, one may wonder whether a certain group, viz. the relevant government officials and members of the public who together can remove the Confederate monuments, are morally obligated to (of their own volition) remove kauainenehcp.coms: Travis Timmerman, Seton Hall University.