text.skipToContent text.skipToNavigation
background-image

e-Pedia: Dracula (TV Series) Dracula is a British-American horror drama television series von contributors, Wikipedia (eBook)

  • Erscheinungsdatum: 15.06.2017
  • Verlag: e-Pedia
eBook (ePUB)
0,49 €
inkl. gesetzl. MwSt.
Sofort per Download lieferbar

Online verfügbar

e-Pedia: Dracula (TV Series)

This carefully crafted ebook is formatted for your eReader with a functional and detailed table of contents. Dracula is a British-American horror drama television series. The series, a reimagining of Bram Stoker's novel Dracula, was produced by London-based Carnival Films; it aired in the United States on NBC and in the United Kingdom on Sky Living. It was created by Cole Haddon, while Daniel Knauf served as showrunner and head writer. This book has been derived from Wikipedia: it contains the entire text of the title Wikipedia article + the entire text of all the 262 related (linked) Wikipedia articles to the title article. This book does not contain illustrations. e-Pedia (an imprint of e-artnow) charges for the convenience service of formatting these e-books for your eReader. We donate a part of our net income after taxes to the Wikimedia Foundation from the sales of all books based on Wikipedia content. Wikipedia contributors, also known as Wikipedians or editors are the volunteers who write and edit Wikipedia's articles, unlike readers who simply read them. Wikipedians do a wide variety of tasks, from creating new articles, fixing typos and removing vandalism to resolving disputes and perfecting content, but unite in a desire to make human knowledge available to every person on the planet.

Produktinformationen

    Format: ePUB
    Kopierschutz: watermark
    Seitenzahl: 2697
    Erscheinungsdatum: 15.06.2017
    Sprache: Englisch
    ISBN: 9788026852216
    Verlag: e-Pedia
    Größe: 3069 kBytes
Weiterlesen weniger lesen

e-Pedia: Dracula (TV Series)

Back to main article Contents

1 History of Western drama
2 Asian drama
3 Forms of drama
4 See also
5 Notes
6 Sources
7 External links Drama

"Dramas" and "Dramatics" redirect here. For other uses, see Drama (disambiguation) . For the specific genre of film, TV, etc., see . It has been suggested that this article be with Drama and . ( ) Proposed since August 2015.
Drama is the specific of , typically fictional , in . [ 1 ] The term comes from the word d mi , drama , meaning , which is derived from the verb d , dra , meaning to do or to act . The enactment of drama in , performed by on a before an , presupposes modes of production and a form of reception. The , unlike other forms of , is directly influenced by this collaborative production and collective reception. [ 2 ] The ( ) by and the tragedy (c. 429 BC) by are among the masterpieces of the art of drama. [ 3 ] A modern example is (1956) by Eugene O'Neill . [ 4 ]

The two masks associated with drama represent the traditional division between and . They are symbols of the Muses , Thalia and , the Muse of comedy represented by the laughing face, and the Muse of tragedy represented by the weeping face, respectively. Considered as a genre of in general, the dramatic mode has been contrasted with the and the modes ever since 's (c. 335 BC)-the earliest work of . [ 5 ]

The use of "drama" in the narrow sense to designate a specific type of dates from the . Drama in this sense refers to a play that is neither a comedy nor a tragedy-for example, ( ) or ( ). It is this narrow sense that the and industry and adopted to describe " drama " as a within their respective media. [ 6 ] "" has been used in both senses-originally transmitted in a live performance, it has also been used to describe the more high-brow and serious end of the dramatic output of . [ 7 ]

Drama is often combined with and : the drama in is generally sung throughout; generally include both spoken and ; and some forms of drama have or musical accompaniment underscoring the dialogue ( and Japanese , for example). [ 8 ] In certain periods of history (the ancient and modern ) some dramas have been written to be rather than performed. [ 9 ] In , the drama does not pre-exist the moment of performance; performers devise a dramatic script spontaneously before an audience. [ 10 ]
TOC Next History of Western drama

TOC Next Classical Greek drama

drama originates in . [ 11 ] The of the of produced three of drama: , , and the . Their origins remain obscure, though by the 5th century BC they were in held as part of celebrating the god . [ 12 ] Historians know the names of many ancient Greek dramatists, not least , who is credited with the innovation of an actor

Weiterlesen weniger lesen

Kundenbewertungen