به سوی تئاتر بی‌چیز

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  • Paperback
  • 243 pages
  • به سوی تئاتر بی‌چیز
  • Jerzy Grotowski
  • 07 April 2019

About the Author: Jerzy Grotowski

Jerzy Grotowski was a Polish theatre director and innovator of experimental theatre, the theatre laboratory and poor theatre concepts.


به سوی تئاتر بی‌چیز[KINDLE] ❃ به سوی تئاتر بی‌چیز By Jerzy Grotowski – Johndore.co.uk In , Jerzy Grotowski published his groundbreaking Towards a Poor Theatre, a record of the theatrical investigations conducted at his experimental theater in Poland This classic work on acting and perf In , Jerzy Grotowski published his groundbreaking Towards a Poor Theatre, a record of the theatrical investigations conducted at his experimental theater in Poland This classic work on acting and performance is now available once again In his preface to the original edition, Peter Brook wrote Grotowski is unique Why Because no one else in به سوی ePUB è the world, to my knowledge no one since Stanislavski, has investigated the nature of acting, its phenomenon, its meaning, the nature and science of its mental physical emotional processes as deeply as Grotowski More recently, Richard Schechner has called Grotowski one of the four great directors of Western theater Jerzy Grotowski was born in Poland inInhe moved to the United States and worked at the University of California He later moved to Italy, where he continued his unique and intense theatrical investigation He died in.

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10 thoughts on “به سوی تئاتر بی‌چیز

  1. Paulina says:

    So always avoid banality That is, avoid illustrating the author s words and remarks If you want to create a true masterpiece you must always avoid beautiful lies the truths on the calender under each date you find a proverb or saying such as He who is good to others will be happy But this is not true It is a lie The spectator, perhaps, is content The spectator likes easy truths But we are not there to please or pander to the spectator We are here to tell the truth.

  2. Morgan says:

    In 1950s Poland, Grototwski pioneered the idea of a theatre laboratory as a place where theatre happens through a process of experimentation This book reveals his experiments as a crux between what we see in contemporary theatre and the rich traditions of theatrical forms from all over the world From the standpoint of the ber globalized 21st century reader, these experiments may seem less than novel contemporary theatre and the yoga class happening down the street have a lot in common with wh In 1950s Poland, Grototwski pioneered the idea of a theatre laboratory as a place where theatre happens through a process of experimentation This book reveals his experiments as a crux between what we see in contemporary theatre and the rich traditions of theatrical forms from all over the world From the standpoint of the ber globalized 21st century reader, these experiments may seem less than novel contemporary theatre and the yoga class happening down the street have a lot in common with what s going on in this book But given the setting of Grotowski s work post war, Eastern Bloc Poland the title of this book clues us in on the tools that he had Whereas Brecht sensationalized the concept of poor theatre in his Threepenny Opera, Grotowski Co lived it We re talking towards a poor theatre who could spare the three pennies to even see it Lucky for me my roomie had this book Now I have three pennies to spend at the theater

  3. Kaysy Ostrom says:

    This book had many beautiful pearls of wisdom for anyone interested in theatre Grotowski is an inspiration for anyone who believes in theatre just as an artform in general I believe every aspiring actor should read Grotowski s ten things the final chapter of this book.However, if you are not into theatre you will.not.enjoy.this there were some chapters I skimmed over because it was just lists of exercises that Grotowski did and no matter how interesting a list can be, I don t want to read a This book had many beautiful pearls of wisdom for anyone interested in theatre Grotowski is an inspiration for anyone who believes in theatre just as an artform in general I believe every aspiring actor should read Grotowski s ten things the final chapter of this book.However, if you are not into theatre you will.not.enjoy.this there were some chapters I skimmed over because it was just lists of exercises that Grotowski did and no matter how interesting a list can be, I don t want to read a book of lists.this is the first of many Grotowski books I have to read for my research paper Luckily, I find him interesting Unluckily, I don t really understand everything he talks about Hopefully, this paper will turn out well Until then, here comesGrotowski reading

  4. Abraham says:

    Really gets down to thinking about theater and acting in holistic why is that not spelled with a w way Its critiques of theater, and the piecemeal opulence of the modern, egocentric, and overdone theater hit the mark entirely Anybody involved in theater should read this.

  5. Adam Lauver says:

    The publicotropist in me just got smashed in the face by a Grotowski shaped brick God DAMN.

  6. Jon Catherwood-Ginn says:

    Outstanding read Over time, Grotowski has developed this almost mythological mystique as an experimental theatre artist consequently, many view his theories and techniques with dubiousness and reserve Sure, it worked for the Teatr Labortorium, but how the hell can I apply this stuff to my production of Guys and Dolls True, what Grot and Co developed through their remarkably empirical studies of the actor s craft are largely unrepeatable Well, the productions, that is But it seems that Outstanding read Over time, Grotowski has developed this almost mythological mystique as an experimental theatre artist consequently, many view his theories and techniques with dubiousness and reserve Sure, it worked for the Teatr Labortorium, but how the hell can I apply this stuff to my production of Guys and Dolls True, what Grot and Co developed through their remarkably empirical studies of the actor s craft are largely unrepeatable Well, the productions, that is But it seems that Grot s intention isn t to provide the means to recreate such works as Akropolis and Constant Prince Grot s aesthetic is his own If anything, Towards and Poor Theatre provides three things a Theory impassioned words on the actor s necessary societal role actor as shaman, conduit for cross cultural mythologies, etc and Theatre s unique attributes as an aesthetic form and the advantages found therein.b Exercises well detailed guides to unleashing the actor s voice through resonators and association games, poses and movement etudes to develop the actor s physical dexterity and strength, etc.c Production Notes backstage guides to the work behind some of Grot s most famous productions Akropolis, Dr Faustus, etc While I loved the essays for their savage sincerity and consideration of the actor s art throughout history, I found the exercises section pretty dry I mean, how many times can you read about the effectiveness of a game in which actors run around pretending to be tigers I don t doubt that these exercises are tried and true it seems that Grot did a lot to cut down on the inevitable laugh factor by instituting rigid rehearsal rules absolute silence, moratorium on talking about others work, etc In offering actors a incomparably personalized method grounded in, above all else, discipline Grotowski has produced a timeless source of inspiration and practical means to improving the sincerity of performance If you haven t yet, grab this book

  7. Phillip says:

    I read this book en suite with Artaud s Theatre and Its Double and Brook s The Empty Space, all of which share certain theories of the purpose and goals of theatre But of the three, this is by far my favorite I think that what I liked most about Grotowski s book is the exactitude of his work compared to Brook and especially Artaud one of the things I especially disliked about Artaud was that, in Grotowski s words, when Artaud moves from description to theory however, he starts explaining mag I read this book en suite with Artaud s Theatre and Its Double and Brook s The Empty Space, all of which share certain theories of the purpose and goals of theatre But of the three, this is by far my favorite I think that what I liked most about Grotowski s book is the exactitude of his work compared to Brook and especially Artaud one of the things I especially disliked about Artaud was that, in Grotowski s words, when Artaud moves from description to theory however, he starts explaining magic by magic, cosmic trance by cosmic trance 89 In a way there may be a purpose to this abstract description, but I found Grotowski s muchexact and scientific descriptions clearer anduseful For Grotowski the entire purpose of his work was a semi scientific examination of how the actor s art works This goal contributes to a style where he lays out the goals of his methodology as clearly as possible, though he does sometimes still fall back into abstracts

  8. Alex Lee says:

    Interesting book Here, Grotowski and company would have actors pull out parts of themselves, to call about aspects of who they are to express emotion rather than relying on props or otherexpensive cues This kind of pure expression of what theater is an articulation of the cut of what theater is the exhibition of pure expression I m not very familiar with the genealogy of theater but this seems to be a kind of method in which we tool ourselves for automative action a very modernist v Interesting book Here, Grotowski and company would have actors pull out parts of themselves, to call about aspects of who they are to express emotion rather than relying on props or otherexpensive cues This kind of pure expression of what theater is an articulation of the cut of what theater is the exhibition of pure expression I m not very familiar with the genealogy of theater but this seems to be a kind of method in which we tool ourselves for automative action a very modernist view that would have to occur from modernist purity This is a very rational approach to theater

  9. Vanessa says:

    Grotowski s vision was of a bare bones theater little in the way of costume, set, makeup or lighting everything coming from the actor, with a great deal of participation from and interaction with the audience If you have ever seen the film My Dinner With Andre , there is a part where Andre describes taking part in one of Grotowski s theater experiences, which had a profound effect on him While Grotowski s Poor Theatre may seem dated now it was revolutionary stuff at the time A good read Grotowski s vision was of a bare bones theater little in the way of costume, set, makeup or lighting everything coming from the actor, with a great deal of participation from and interaction with the audience If you have ever seen the film My Dinner With Andre , there is a part where Andre describes taking part in one of Grotowski s theater experiences, which had a profound effect on him While Grotowski s Poor Theatre may seem dated now it was revolutionary stuff at the time A good read for drama students or anyone interested in theater theory history

  10. Scott says:

    I am the tigernot youI am going to eat you from the Tiger Exercise 177 I m reading around this text, thrilled at much of what I find I m lazing in the chapter in which Grotowski teaches pupils how to use the seven different voice resonators in their body So far I can only feel the chest, nasal, and occipital resonators at work And it makes Emily look at me like I m crazy because I m humming and grunting around the apartment.