Cambridge University Press, 2003 M05 15 - 128 páginas
The texts, images and events of the ancient world have been used both as sources of authority and exploitation in politics, culture and society and as icons of resistance and contest. How classical culture is transplanted into new contexts, how texts are translated and performed and how Greek and Roman values are perceived and used continues to be a force in current debates. The main concepts and explanatory frameworks used in the field are introduced through chapters on reception within antiquity and case studies of more recent receptions from Africa, the Caribbean, Europe and the USA. The book will be of use to all those interested in the relationship between the arts, culture and society as well as to students and teachers of classical subjects and of literature, drama, film and comparative cultural studies.
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From the Classical Tradition to Reception Studies
Reception within Antiquity
Challenging Stereotypes the Contexts of Reception
Re Evaluations why do Reception Studies matter?
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actors adaptation Aeschylus African analysis ancient ancient and modern ancient drama antiquity approach appropriation artistic aspects associated audience Cambridge century challenge classical texts communicate Company concept considered contemporary context critical cultural debate described directed director discussion drama early effect elements Empire English especially example experience figure film forms further Greece Greek drama Greek Tragedy Hall Hardwick Harrison Homer ideas impact important included influence International interpretation involved Italy kind language later Latin literary literature London material meaning Medea move movement myth original Oxford particular past performance play poem poetic poetry poets points political practices present production published questions receiving reception studies references refiguration relation relationship represented role Roman Roman Actor Rome Scots selection sense setting significant situation social sometimes Sophocles Spartacus stage subsequent suggest Theatre theatrical tradition translation values Virgil York
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