Stark Beauty Lost in Chorus Line. 'Euripides' Trojan Women'. State Theatre Company of South Australia [review] Bramwell, Murray Ross 2005-12-07 2005-12-07 2004-11-18
dc.description.abstract It is not surprising that the Greek drama speaks so strongly to us now, because it also spoke strongly to its own audience. And none more so than the works of Euripides. His plays confronted the Athenian audience with an unwelcome mirror of its prejudices, its cruelty and its follies. Even such legendary victories as the sacking of Troy Euripides takes as a chance for rebuke and reflection, and an opportunity to see events from another perspective. He was especially interested in seeing what an empire looks like from the other end of the telescope - from the point of view of its victims and its vanquished. en
dc.format.extent 126319 bytes
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf
dc.identifier.citation Bramwell, Murray 2004. Stark Beauty Lost In Chorus Line. Review of 'Euripides' Trojan Women' adapted by Rosalba Clement and Dawn Langman. 'The Australian', 18 November, 12. en
dc.identifier.issn 1038-8761
dc.language.iso en
dc.oaire.license.condition.license In Copyright
dc.publisher The Australian en
dc.subject Theatre Reviews en
dc.subject Drama Reviews en
dc.subject Theatre en
dc.subject Drama en
dc.subject Rosalba Clemente en
dc.subject Mark Shelton en
dc.subject Dawn Langman en
dc.subject Caroline Mignone en
dc.subject Martha Lott en
dc.subject Roger Newcombe en
dc.subject Alirio Zavarce en
dc.subject Philip Griffin en
dc.subject Ross Daly en
dc.subject.other Australian Standard Research Classification > 410102 Drama, Theatre and Performance Studies en
dc.title Stark Beauty Lost in Chorus Line. 'Euripides' Trojan Women'. State Theatre Company of South Australia [review] en
dc.type Article en
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