Coverart for item
The Resource Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath : the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment, Thomas Cartelli

Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath : the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment, Thomas Cartelli

Label
Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath : the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment
Title
Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath
Title remainder
the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment
Statement of responsibility
Thomas Cartelli
Creator
Author
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
In the Shakespeare aftermath--where all things Shakespearean are available for reassembly and reenactment--experimental transactions with Shakespeare become consequential events in their own right, informed by technologies of performance and display that defy conventional staging and filmic practices. Reenactment signifies here both an undoing and a redoing, above all a doing differently of what otherwise continues to be enacted as the same. Rooted in the modernist avant-garde, this revisionary approach to models of the past is advanced by theater artists and filmmakers whose number includes Romeo Castellucci, Annie Dorsen, Peter Greenaway, Thomas Ostermeier, Ivo van Hove, and New York's Wooster Group, among others. Although the intermedial turn taken by such artists heralds a virtual future, this book demonstrates that embodiment--in more diverse forms than ever before--continues to exert expressive force in Shakespearean reproduction's turning world
Cataloging source
UKMGB
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Cartelli, Thomas
Dewey number
822.33
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
no index present
LC call number
PR2880
LC item number
.C37 2019eb
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
Reproducing Shakespeare
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Shakespeare, William
  • Shakespeare, William
  • Shakespeare, William
  • Experimental theater
  • Drama
  • Theater
  • Shakespeare, William
  • Literary studies: plays & playwrights
  • Theatre studies
  • Shakespeare studies & criticism
  • Literary Criticism
  • Performing Arts
  • Literary Criticism
  • Drama
  • Literature
  • Literature, Modern
  • Theater
Label
Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath : the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment, Thomas Cartelli
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Note
PART 1: INTRODUCTION Chapter 1: Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare Aftermath 1.1) Mapping the Terrain 1.2) Points of Departure 1.3) Excess, Exhaustion, Reenactment 1.4) Experiment, Exception, Avant-Garde 1.5) Case Study: Shakespeare through the Lookingglass Chapter 2: The Intermedial Turn & Turn to Embodiment 2.1) The Intermedial Turn 2.2) The Turn to Embodiment 2.3) Case Study: The Wooster Group Meets the RSC at the Swan 2.4) A Brief Postdramatic Postscript PART 2: GHOSTS OF HISTORY Chapter 3: Ghosts of History: Edward Bond's Lear & Bingo, Heiner Müller's Hamletmachine 3.1) Ghosts of a Dead Religion 3.2) The Writing on the Wall 3.3) 'Was anything done'? 3.4) 'The script has been lost' Chapter 4: States of Exception: Remembering Shakespeare Differently in Anatomie Titus, Forget Hamlet & Haider 4.1) Prelude: Anatomie Titus 4.2 Forgetting Hamlet 4.3) Building a Better Mousetrap 4.4) States of Exception Chapter 5: Peter Greenaway's Montage of Attractions: Prospero's Books and the Paratextual Imagination 5.1) Genealogies 5.2) A Montage of Attractions 5.3) Animated Displays 5.4) The Virtual Future PART 3: GHOSTS OF THE MACHINE Chapter 6: Channeling the Ghosts: the Wooster Group's Remediation of the 1964 Electronovision Hamlet 6.1) The Tenth Age of Shakespeare 6.2) 'The peculiar intensity and nerves of this' 6.3) Channeling the Ghosts 6.4) 'The media's the thing' 6.5) 'The best in this kind' Chapter 7: High Tech Shakespeare in a Mediatized Globe: Ivo van Hove's Roman Tragedies & the Problem of Spectatorship 7.1) The Problem & Politics of Spectacle 7.2) High-Tech Shakespeare 7.3) Van Hove's Mediatized Globe 7.4) The Problem of Spectatorship 7.5) The Return of the Real Chapter 8: Disassembly, Meaning-Making & Montage in Annie Dorsen's A Piece of Work and Péter Lichter and Bori Máté's The Rub 8.1) Machine Dreams 8.2) Disassembly, Disintegration & Serial Reproduction 8.3) Meaning-Making & Montage 8.4) The Cinematic Machine 8.5) Theater by other means Chapter 9: CODA: Mixed Reality: the Virtual Future & Return to Embodiment 9.1) The Virtual Future 9.2) Return to Embodiment 9.3) Mixed Reality
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
  • text
  • still image
Content type code
  • txt
  • sti
Content type MARC source
  • rdacontent
  • rdacontent
Contents
Chapter 1: Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare Aftermath -- Chapter 2: The Intermedial Turn & Turn to Embodiment -- Chapter 3: Ghosts of History: Edward Bond's Lear & Bingo, Heiner Müller's Hamletmachine -- Chapter 4: States of Exception: Remembering Shakespeare Differently in Anatomie Titus, Forget Hamlet & Haider -- Chapter 5: Peter Greenaway's Montage of Attractions: Prospero's Books and the Paratextual Imagination -- Chapter 6: Channeling the Ghosts: the Wooster Group's Remediation of the 1964 Electronovision Hamlet -- Chapter 7: High Tech Shakespeare in a Mediatized Globe: Ivo van Hove's Roman Tragedies & the Problem of Spectatorship -- Chapter 8: Disassembly, Meaning-Making & Montage in Annie Dorsen's A Piece of Work and Péter Lichter and Bori Máté's The Rub -- Chapter 9: CODA: Mixed Reality: the Virtual Future & Return to Embodiment
Control code
1091688462
Extent
1 online resource (xvii, 343 pages : illustrations (black and white, and colour))
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781137404824
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
com.springer.onix.9781137404824
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1091688462
Label
Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare aftermath : the intermedial turn and turn to embodiment, Thomas Cartelli
Publication
Copyright
Note
PART 1: INTRODUCTION Chapter 1: Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare Aftermath 1.1) Mapping the Terrain 1.2) Points of Departure 1.3) Excess, Exhaustion, Reenactment 1.4) Experiment, Exception, Avant-Garde 1.5) Case Study: Shakespeare through the Lookingglass Chapter 2: The Intermedial Turn & Turn to Embodiment 2.1) The Intermedial Turn 2.2) The Turn to Embodiment 2.3) Case Study: The Wooster Group Meets the RSC at the Swan 2.4) A Brief Postdramatic Postscript PART 2: GHOSTS OF HISTORY Chapter 3: Ghosts of History: Edward Bond's Lear & Bingo, Heiner Müller's Hamletmachine 3.1) Ghosts of a Dead Religion 3.2) The Writing on the Wall 3.3) 'Was anything done'? 3.4) 'The script has been lost' Chapter 4: States of Exception: Remembering Shakespeare Differently in Anatomie Titus, Forget Hamlet & Haider 4.1) Prelude: Anatomie Titus 4.2 Forgetting Hamlet 4.3) Building a Better Mousetrap 4.4) States of Exception Chapter 5: Peter Greenaway's Montage of Attractions: Prospero's Books and the Paratextual Imagination 5.1) Genealogies 5.2) A Montage of Attractions 5.3) Animated Displays 5.4) The Virtual Future PART 3: GHOSTS OF THE MACHINE Chapter 6: Channeling the Ghosts: the Wooster Group's Remediation of the 1964 Electronovision Hamlet 6.1) The Tenth Age of Shakespeare 6.2) 'The peculiar intensity and nerves of this' 6.3) Channeling the Ghosts 6.4) 'The media's the thing' 6.5) 'The best in this kind' Chapter 7: High Tech Shakespeare in a Mediatized Globe: Ivo van Hove's Roman Tragedies & the Problem of Spectatorship 7.1) The Problem & Politics of Spectacle 7.2) High-Tech Shakespeare 7.3) Van Hove's Mediatized Globe 7.4) The Problem of Spectatorship 7.5) The Return of the Real Chapter 8: Disassembly, Meaning-Making & Montage in Annie Dorsen's A Piece of Work and Péter Lichter and Bori Máté's The Rub 8.1) Machine Dreams 8.2) Disassembly, Disintegration & Serial Reproduction 8.3) Meaning-Making & Montage 8.4) The Cinematic Machine 8.5) Theater by other means Chapter 9: CODA: Mixed Reality: the Virtual Future & Return to Embodiment 9.1) The Virtual Future 9.2) Return to Embodiment 9.3) Mixed Reality
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
  • text
  • still image
Content type code
  • txt
  • sti
Content type MARC source
  • rdacontent
  • rdacontent
Contents
Chapter 1: Reenacting Shakespeare in the Shakespeare Aftermath -- Chapter 2: The Intermedial Turn & Turn to Embodiment -- Chapter 3: Ghosts of History: Edward Bond's Lear & Bingo, Heiner Müller's Hamletmachine -- Chapter 4: States of Exception: Remembering Shakespeare Differently in Anatomie Titus, Forget Hamlet & Haider -- Chapter 5: Peter Greenaway's Montage of Attractions: Prospero's Books and the Paratextual Imagination -- Chapter 6: Channeling the Ghosts: the Wooster Group's Remediation of the 1964 Electronovision Hamlet -- Chapter 7: High Tech Shakespeare in a Mediatized Globe: Ivo van Hove's Roman Tragedies & the Problem of Spectatorship -- Chapter 8: Disassembly, Meaning-Making & Montage in Annie Dorsen's A Piece of Work and Péter Lichter and Bori Máté's The Rub -- Chapter 9: CODA: Mixed Reality: the Virtual Future & Return to Embodiment
Control code
1091688462
Extent
1 online resource (xvii, 343 pages : illustrations (black and white, and colour))
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781137404824
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
com.springer.onix.9781137404824
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1091688462

Library Locations

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      1 University Blvd, St. Louis, MO, 63121, US
      38.710138 -90.311107
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