from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of staging.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Even if you find these kind of stagings cheesy, they are surprisingly entertaining and informative.

    Search for "depression"

  • The anniversary bills offered Ms. Farrell's stagings of six Balanchine ballets, one of which, "Pithoprakta" 1968, to Iannis Xenakis's music, was an example of the Preservation Initiative.

    A Company in Progress

  • For this tour, the company brings the two great Tchaikovsky classics, Sleeping Beauty and Swan Lake, in stagings close both to the original Petipa, and the Petipa/Ivanov choreography.

    This week's new dance

  • In most stagings—including the 1970 film version starring Barbra Streisand—the same actress plays the patient's past and present incarnations.

    A Dream Reimagined

  • The relatively rarity of stagings of "Sabrina Fair" in the United States has less to do with the play itself than with economics, Rayne says from the theater, where the play is in rehearsal.

    Ford Theatre's 'Sabrina Fair' puts race, not class, center stage

  • On the other hand, Mr. Beane's lines "A mascot, that is so geniusy!" aren't exactly the stuff of which great stagings are made, so it seems fair to give Mr. Knechtges a pass this time around.

    'Clear Day,' Muddled Effort

  • I heard from tons of Caps/Redskins fans who loved all the very public ways the Steelers honored their past at Heinz Field -- not with exclusive club-level displays, but with very public and accessible stagings.

    Wizards to unveil new championship trophy case

  • Both stagings revealed artful moments that honored the dances' 19th-century heritage while increasing their impact on contemporary audiences.

    Neapolitan Sunshine Brightens Danish Gloom

  • While dozens of plays, operas and other stagings will be linked to the 2012 Games, the labels are tricky to untangle.

    All of Britain Will Be a Stage

  • Florida's Orlando Shakespeare Theater has responded to the challenge by offering its patrons a miniseason of rotating repertory in which two warhorses, "Pride and Prejudice" and "A Midsummer Night's Dream," are being presented in smart, cliché-free stagings.

    They Are Playing It Safe—And Smart


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