from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of or relating to the art of dramatic composition for the stage.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Relating to dramaturgy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to dramaturgy; histrionic; theatrical; stagy; hence, unreal.
- In anthropology, bringing about effects by means of a dramatic performance, as in cases where a myth is dramatized with a view of bringing about the events the origin of which is accounted for in the myth.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. relating to the technical aspects of drama
Moro stages a sort of dramaturgic coup, wresting control of the film from the director for his own purposes—namely, to expose moviegoing for what it really is, a socially approved dangerous voyeurism.
The present prevalence of objection to both is due largely to the strong influence of Ibsen's rigid dramaturgic structure.
A striking illustration of the same dramaturgic principle was shown in Mrs. Fiske's admirable performance of this play.
Ibsen, in sheer mastery of dramaturgic means, stands fourth in rank among the world's great dramatists.
Jonson, however, is far from being able to lay a claim to such dramaturgic merit.
Wilhelm wrote down many of their conversations; which, as our narrative must not be so often interrupted here, we shall communicate to such of our readers as feel an interest in dramaturgic matters, by some other opportunity.
To her, in these days of imminent dismay, my thoughts flew out as to a fair protecting saint; until the inspiration of her visionary presence wrought in my fancy with such a dramaturgic power, that I seemed to walk daily with her, and to know all those delicate and sweet propinquities by which liking passes into affection and affection is glorified into love.
I have spent the past two semesters in the study of these two great dramaturgic critics, and the whole stilted French pseudo-classicism is, as far as I'm concerned, utterly destroyed -- not only in creative art itself but in such manifestations as the boundless folly of the directions for acting which Goethe prescribed in his old age.
The third is our new fellow pupil in the field of dramaturgic activity, the _studiosus theologiae_, who is detained at present at the corner of
Under the creative energy of Hauptmann, however, the form at once grew into drama, but a drama which sought to rely as little as possible upon the traditional devices of dramaturgic technique.
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