Moscow Theatres for Young People shows how the totalitarian ideology of the Soviet period shaped the practices of Soviet theatre for youth, as exemplified by the two oldest theatres for children and youth in Moscow: the Central Children's Theatre/RAMT and the Moscow Tiuz. Weaving together politics, economics, pedagogy, and aesthetics the author paints a vivid picture of the theatrical developments in Soviet/Russian theatre for young people from its inception in 1917 up to the new millennium, revealing the complex intersections between theatre and its socio-historical conditions.10. 11. 12. 13. and stage effects. As an adult, I thoroughly enjoyed this production , which was (in 2000) far removed from ... In the same interview, Bartenev and Kolosova talked about the unsuitability for the Russian public of Western plays for ... as if the theatre did not show a tough and veracious contemporary drama, but a fairy tale about Little Red Riding Hood. ... which premiered in January 1993, lasted 1 hour and 10 minutes longer than the announced 2 hours in the program.
|Title||:||Moscow Theatres for Young People|
|Author||:||Manon van de Water|
|Publisher||:||Palgrave Macmillan - 2006-04-16|