Tells the story of the theatre blogosphere from the dawn of the carefully crafted longform post to today’s digital newsletters and social media threads.
Maps connections across performances that question the borders of the human whose neurodiverse experiences have been shaped by the diagnostic label of autism, and animal-human performance relationships that dispute and blur anthropocentric edges.
The first book to provide a collection of key writings about the process of documenting performance, focused not on questions of liveness or the artistic qualities of documents, but rather on the professional approaches to recovering, preserving and disseminating knowledge of live performance.
This engaging study examines the issue of crisis in European performance since the collapse of global financial markets in 2008. The book’s chapters examine diverse performances of crisis primarily in three cities with a loaded past and present for Europe, as idea and geopolitical reality: London, Athens and Berlin.
The historical age of empires may be over, but empire, as an idea, continues to exercise a hold over our imaginations. This examination begins with potential definitions and theories of empire, suggesting how we might think of these two notions together and how we might see empire itself as theatre.
An Interview with Neil Bartlett. This article can be found in Miscellaneous Articles 3 Binder
Part of performance interventions series edited by Elaine Aston and Bryan Reynolds