Aspects of anthropological methods covered are: The module examines the relationship between theory and method within anthropology.
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content: The new theater is described, by the Globe, as an "archetype" of a Jacobean indoor playhouse and is based on the Worcester College plans for an unknown seventeenth-century indoor playhouse.
Following these designs, the SWP is a U-shaped theater, with galleries surrounding a pit of seating and a small platform stage; it is a candlelit space and holds approximately people.
One word has reoccurred in reviews and responses to this new theater and the Jacobean repertory performed in it: Similarly, actors working in the space describe it as "so intimate" Emily Barber and Fiona Button and "much more intimate" than the Globe Dickon Tyrrell.
Before the SWP's opening, theater historians writing on indoor Jacobean theaters were similarly drawn to that word to describe such venues: Moving Shakespeare Indoors is an edited collection that marked the opening of the SWP and includes several academics who had contributed to the research for the playhouse's design; in it Penelope Woods suggests that "intimacy is overdue attention and exposition, particularly from historians," particularly as we experience the first performances in the SWP Although in this publication Woods and Paul Menzer offer some consideration of intimacy, I want to take up the challenge by examining at length a very complex term that is predominantly deployed by reviewers and historians with too little or no exposition at all.
Moreover, as work on intimacy in performance has arisen from analysis of very recent theatrical trends—immersive theater experiences, site-specific productions, and one-on-one performance—considering intimacy at the SWP demonstrates the distinctive place of this Jacobean archetype in the contemporary theaterscape.
Theatrical Intimacy "A good working definition of intimacy recognizes that the ultimate definition is unobtainable," writes psychologist Karen J. Intimacy is a slippery term and one that shifts meaning across space, time, cultural frames, and disciplines. While drawing on these bodies of work, it is important to narrow focus on intimacy in the theater, a comparatively under-examined idea, in order to understand what occurs at the SWP.
An intimate "theatrical performance" is defined by the Oxford English Dictionary as one that "aims at establishing familiar and friendly relations with the audience" "intimate," adj. The centrality of "closeness" in this definition reminds us of the original etymology of the word from the Latin intimus, meaning "inmost.
Such a definition parallels those in psychology where an "intimate interaction" is defined by the type of close communication it produces; for Prager and Linda J.
Roberts these interactions are marked by self-revealing behavior, positive involvement with the other and shared understandings where "both partners experience a sense of knowing or understanding some aspect of the other's inner experience" If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and password to Project MUSE, click 'Authenticate'.
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A collection of scholarly works about individual liberty and free markets. A project of Liberty Fund, Inc. Facsimile PDF MB This is a facsimile or image-based PDF made from scans of the original book. Kindle KB This is an E-book formatted for Amazon Kindle devices.
EBook PDF KB This. While I generally agree with your point, I would like to point out a few parts of your quote from feministe: “A shy, but decent and caring man is quite likely to complain that he doesn’t get as much attention from women as he’d like. Defining Intimacy: Processes Involved with Intimacy Essay - The Random House College Dictionary Revised Edition, , defines intimacy as: (1) The state of being intimate.
(2) A close familiar, and usually affectionate or loving, personal relationship. The Random House College Dictionary Revised Edition, , defines intimacy as: (1) The state of being intimate.
(2) A close familiar, and usually affectionate or loving, personal relationship. Intimacy combines six processes: communication of personal feelings, acceptance of personal limitations, respect for personal feelings, affirmation of each other, sharing of hurts and fears of being hurt, and forgiveness of errors.