Audience Address in Greek Tragedy

Classical Quarterly 25 (01):13- (1975)
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Abstract

All drama is meant to be heard by an audience, so that there is a sense in which any utterance in a play may be called audience address. It is possible, however, to draw a distinction between on the one hand the kind of drama in which the presence of an audience is acknowledged by the actors—either explicitly by direct address or reference to the audience, or implicitly by reference to the theatrical nature of the action the actors are undertaking, or by a combination of some or all of these elements—and on the other hand the kind of drama in which such a presence is not acknowledged, where the actors maintain the pretence that they are enacting a real as distinct from a theatrical event

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Citations of this work

Politics and the Oresteia.C. W. Macleod - 1982 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 102:124-144.
Fifth-century tragedy and comedy: a "synkrisis".Oliver Taplin - 1986 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 106:163-174.
Notes on Greek tragedy, II.T. C. W. Stinton - 1977 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 97:127-154.

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