Teatro grego e teatro romano
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Teatro grego e teatro romano

on

  • 67,620 views

Transformações dos espaços cênicos.

Transformações dos espaços cênicos.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
67,620
Views on SlideShare
66,356
Embed Views
1,264

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
66
Comments
0

13 Embeds 1,264

http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com.br 673
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com 492
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.pt 44
https://www.facebook.com 32
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com.ar 9
http://www.historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com 4
url_unknown 2
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com.es 2
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.in 2
http://historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.fr 1
http://www.historiadoteatroufpel.blogspot.com.br 1
http://www.slashdocs.com 1
http://www.google.com.br 1
More...

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Teatro grego e teatro romano Teatro grego e teatro romano Presentation Transcript

  • Teatro grego e teatro romano: espaços e recursos de encenação Universidade Federal de Pelotas Material para fins didáticos Professora Taís Ferreira
  • O Teatro de Dionísio
  • Reconstrução hipotética do mais antigo teatro com seus bancos de madeira
  • Reconstrução hipotética da mais antiga skene com seus bancos curvados de madeira, no centro da orquestra a tímele (altar sagrado)
  • Maior elaboração da skene, ainda com a tímele
  • Reconstrução do palco de Licurgo
  • Reconstrução do palco helenístico
  • Reconstrução do palco romano
  • Vista superior do espaço (período romano)
  • Corte arquitetônico do Odeon de Péricles
  • Vista interior do Odeon de Péricles
  • Os Balcãs
  •  
  • Plano da Agora 2nd Century A.D. by J. Travlos 1949
  • Mapa de Atenas
  • O Teatro de Epidaurus
  • Vista da cavea superior
  • Vista do teatro por detrás da skene
  • Vista do theatron (lugar de onde se vê)
  • Detalhes da skene
  • O palco grego cômico
    • Numerous vases found in southern Italy dating from around 400 – 325 BC depict comic scenes. The subject matter of the comedies appears to have been either the parodying of myths (especially the way in which myths were presented in Athenian tragedy) or depictions of comic scenes from everyday life. The characters depicted on the earlier vases (c.400 – c.365 BC, mostly from Tarentum) are usually grotesque, wearing padded costumes and tights, masks, cloaks, tunics, and armour, and the males are invariably outfitted with a prominent phallus. Previously thought to be a local form of drama, recent scholarship has shown that the vases probably depict Athenian ('Old') comedy, such as that by Aristophanes and his contemporaries, and that certain vases even require a knowledge of specific plays by Aristophanes (see Taplin 1993). During the 360s BC, the vases began to depict the kind of 'social' comedy that then dominated the Athenian stage.
    • The vases (formerly called 'phlyax' vases) show a raised platform, varying in height, resting on wooden posts, with a decorated rear wall made from panels of wood or canvas. This backdrop often had a doorway opening onto the stage through which the actors would have entered, and occasionally had window openings that may have been employed for comic purposes. The space behind the backdrop was probably used as a tiring area, and also to store stage properties. A short flight of steps, varying in number from 6-8, stood at the front of the platform, suggesting a stage height of approximately 1 metre. Draperies were often hung from the edge of the stage to the ground to mask the wooden posts on which the platform was stood. The vases indicate that both the stage and the ground around it was used for performance, as many depict actors climbing the stairs leading to the platform or stood apart from the stage looking on.
    • The stages sometimes had a small roof protruding from the rear wall sheltering the stage, held aloft by wooden supports attached to the posts of the main structure. These supports were usually decorated, often to resemble one of the classical orders. Other stage properties depicted on the vases, include small porches and alters, baskets, chests, tables, weapons and chairs. It is undetermined whether the stages were permanent or whether they were temporary and the property of travelling troupes. The stages appear very simple in structure implying that they were capable of being dismantled and transported. However, some scholars have argued that the stages were depicted in a simplified manner because of the limited space available to the vase painters.
    • Further reading: Taplin, Oliver Comic Angels (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993)
  • Vista frontal
  • Vista posterior
  • Vista lateral
  • O Teatro de Pompéia
  • O Teatro de Pompéia : o primeiro teatro permanente romano, em 55 a.C
  • Vista da frons skene
  • Vista do Templo de Vênus
  • Corte arquitetônico
  • Créditos das imagens:
    • Images copyright the University of Warwick. Created by the THEATRON Consortium.
    • The 3D reconstruction of the Theatre of Pompey below, created by Martin Blazeby at the 3D Visualisation Centre , the University of Warwick, is based on the drawings of the Italian archaeologist and architect Luigi Canina (1795-1856).
    • Imagens disponíveis em:
    • http://www.didaskalia.net/studyarea/visual_resources/visualresources.html
    • http://www.kvl.cch.kcl.ac.uk/THEATRON/