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in general is tantalising in its incompleteness. Authentic reconstruction would be an impossible task, and we have not attempted it. Instead, we have operated by analogy; and in turning for the choreography to the dance styles of Java, we were motivated not so much by a desire simply to experiment

In: Choreonarratives
Author: Lucia Ruprecht

, going together with her words without establishing a mimetically motivated relation with them. She performs the quote in this way once, then starts again, only pronouncing its first line (“in order to make you understand, to give you my life”), while repeating the rest of her movement sequence in

In: Choreonarratives

-occurring physical and sexual abuse. 9 Social adjustment difficulties include poor peer relationships, academic problems, a lack of adaptive interpersonal attachments, and an increased likelihood that a child will become either a victim (often females) or perpetrator (often males) of violence later in life. 10

In: Where To From Here? Examining Conflict-Related and Relational Interaction Trauma
Author: Mihaela Precup

being done does not, in this case, include how-to manuals or misery memoirs. It is also quite significant that the narrator in O’Rourke’s book does not label herself a survivor, or embrace a return to living life to the fullest, something that grief tends to interrupt. In The Long Goodbye , the

In: Religious Narratives in Contemporary Culture
Author: Cormac Power

touched upon here. A related, and rather important point, is that Stoicism recognises that human beings, along with all other living and non-living entities in the world, have a fundamental nature. As human beings, we are motivated to do certain things, such as forming communities, to recognise our

In: Stoicism and Performance
Author: Andrei Nae

is the belief that a principle of life or a set of vital properties govern living organisms. 23 This principle or set of properties transcend the physiology and chemistry of the body and are not to be found in non-living organisms. Although vitalism is a very broad term with a history which spans

In: Religious Narratives in Contemporary Culture
Chapter 2 “The Opposition of Artworks to Domination Is Mimesis of Domination”
Author: David Marcia

curtain. 8 For better and for worse, life goes on for Chekhov and Albee’s characters, and the audience lives with this imaginary reality in much the same way they experience their own lives. 9 However, in order to understand the nature and effect of moving catharsis “out of the body of the play,” a

In: Albee and Influence
Author: Janne Tapper

the opposite of necessities by which human mind idealizes permanent structures (see Michelman 2010, 106, 235–236). French philosopher and author Albert Camus argues that people idealize reasons to make life worth living; people cannot endure a lucid groundlessness of existence (1990, 1–9). He notes

In: Theatre Scandals
Author: Daniel Regnier

montage, Tarkovsky does not allow the locus of creativity to shift from the film director to the actors. Despite what seems to have been a sincere and very profound appreciation of his actors, Tarkovsky remained a very solid auteur . Ultimately, Tarkovsky’s critique of montage seems to be motivated by

In: Plotinus and the Moving Image
Author: Richard Murphet

ready for love, reaching out to any object, person or action as a means of giving her desire the means to express itself, and to form something constructive in her life as a woman. Driven by the need to maintain desire rather than to satisfy it, neither she nor her fellow players can truly satisfy their

In: Acts of Resistance in Late-Modernist Theatre