Speech for the Stage
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The actor will also develop significant strength, stamina, flexibility, balance and coordination. This course includes various physical disciplines including but not limited to Body-Mind Centering, Viewpoints, stage combat and clowning.
This course is designed as a further study of lighting for the Theatre. Emphasis is on equipment; electrical, light, and color theory; scheduling; and the implementation of the design concept. This is a study of the tools, techniques, conventions, and symbols used in drafting, with special attention given to specific techniques for the stage.
Much of the drafting will be done on AutoCAD, computer drafting. Three lecture hours and additional laboratory hours per week.. This is a study of materials and techniques in Theatre construction. Advanced woodworking, costume construction, welding, plastics, foams, fabrics, dyes, patterns, and lighting equipment are covered. This is a study of the history of architecture, design, decoration, furniture, and costuming through the ages. The evolution of materials, construction techniques, and designs are examined.
Emphasis is on styles most commonly found in the period with dramatic literature. Prerequisite: W-I course. This is a scene study class that focuses on developing imaginative, emotional and physical creativity and expression. Drawing from the approaches of Stanislavski, Grotowski and others, the actor will learn to use the imagination, body and voice to connect inner impulse to clear, articulate and effective acting choices. Mid-twentieth century American and European drama are the subject of the scene work.
This course is designed to give a basic understanding of equipment, materials and processes of Theatrical Properties Production and Management. This is a course designed to acquaint the student with major theoretical and critical writings of drama and explore their relevance to the contemporary Theatre. The course includes analysis and written reflection of historical and contemporary dramatic theories, plays, and criticism.
Development of the student's own critical writing is emphasized through the critique of theatre productions. This advanced course deals with various acting methodologies including, but not limited to, improvisation, theatre games, Meisner, Grotowski, Suzuki and Stanislavski. Prerequisites: THE and audition required. This advanced course in acting explores scene work in Greek and Shakespearean tragedies. Emphasis is on organic believability and epic scale integrated through the language and physicality of each style.
Course work includes mask work, class exercises, extreme physicality, historical research, outside rehearsals and prepared scenes. This course provides further study of voice for the development of a healthy, flexible, free and expressive voice.
Exercises will include, but are not be limited to, work with Patsy Rodenburg and Roy Hart techniques. Three lecture hours a week. This is an intensive workshop in auditioning situations faced in the entertainment industry and the professional theatre. The student prepares and presents a wide range of audition material both serious and comic, covering several periods and styles. The student will develop skill in the use of European and American stage dialects. Study of the International Phonetic Alphabet will be included.
This is a study of the materials used and engineering problems encountered in the moving of scenery for performance. The use of wagons, revolves, treadmills, traps, and flying apparatus will be covered.
This course is designed to be a synthesis of the student's accumulated knowledge of dramatic literature, script analysis and acting training and the role that this synthesis takes in the crafting of a theatrical performance. Students will read and analyze contemporary dramatic writing, develop monologues and short scenes, and workshop their pieces through the process of staging.
This course explores the advanced skills necessary for conceptualization of scenic design. Through extensive script analysis and historical period research; the student will design scenery for various theatrical productions: plays, musicals, opera, and dance. Students will explore scenic design for a variety of production venues: proscenium, thrust, arena, black box and found spaces. Student will prepare design packages for scene design including: drafted ground plans, drafted elevations, and fully built painted scale models.
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- Courses Offered in Theatre and Speech Communication | Salem State University.
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Three lectures per week. This course is an advanced study of the art and craft of the professional theatre Stage Manager. This course is an advanced study of the art and craft of lighting design. It will explore the abstract world of light and shadow, mood and composition, as well as the tools of the lighting designer. Design approaches, techniques, and the aesthetics of light as it is applied to lighting design for the stage, as well as dance, will be examined. Individual projects relating to the student's particular area of concentration in Theatre will be undertaken.
This course is conducted on an individual basis with an assigned faculty member from the Department of Theatre and Speech Communication. It is open to Senior Theatre Arts majors only, and permission of the Department Chairperson is required. The student performs in a one or two person scene for public viewing and faculty critique or in a faculty-approved leading role in a department production in either the Fall or Spring semester of their Senior year. A production book consisting of all research, analysis and acting choices is to be submitted. Work will be in close conjunction with a faculty advisor.
Students will assume the role of the set, light or costume designer or a major technical position such as technical director, master electrician, cutter, draper, etc. This course is designed to record the student's direct supervised involvement in the many aspects of Departmental theatre production.
Theatre Courses - Theatre & Speech Department
Production Positions earning Theatre Participation non-degree credits are listed and explained in the Theatre Handbook and are available in the Department Office. Required of theatre arts majors. Theatre Participation does not give degree credits and has no impact on GPA, but completion is required for graduation.
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Does not give degree credits and has no impact on GPA. Courses Offered in Theatre and Speech Communication. Credits: 3. THE Intro to Performance. THE Introduction to Stagecraft. THE Movement for the Stage. THE Creative Dramatics.
Prerequisite: THE Credits: 3. THE Directing I. THE Fundamentals of Playwriting. THE Drawing and Rendering. THE Acting I. THE Design for the Theatre. THE Styles I.
THE Stage Costuming. THE Theatre Technology. THE Stage Lighting. THE Stage Graphics. THE Fashion and Decor. THE Intro to Props. THE Auditioning. THE Dialects. THE Stage Machinery. THE Scenic Design. THE Lighting Design. THE Acting Recital. THE Projects. Credits: 0. We developed a pilot program under the premise that theatre training could provide fun, productive ways—that go beyond the usual clinical therapeutic methods—for people with autism and intellectual disabilities to work on their speech and language skills.
We recruited undergraduate and graduate student volunteers from both departments, as well as client participants ranging in age from late teens to mids. CSD and theatre students received seven-and-a-half hours of intensive training on adaptive behavior assessment; developmental disabilities; activity-based intervention and video-modeling; drama warm-up exercises, movement and vocal techniques; acting exercises, performance and text work; and social and behavioral issues related to assessment and treatment of people with developmental disabilities.
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After the training, the students were divided into small groups—a CSD undergraduate, a CSD graduate student and a theatre student—and assigned a client participant for the semester. The clients were assessed, and their parents chose functional communication goals that could be embedded within the context of theatre activities. The theatre student rehearsed the scenes with the participant, modeling and demonstrating movement, vocal and acting techniques.
After 16 weeks of rehearsal, participants performed their scenes for families and friends. During the pilot program, CSD students received clinical treatment or observation hours, but theatre students essentially volunteered more than 40 hours of class time not including preparation hours, studying for training tests and sometimes rewriting scripts.
Recognizing that these efforts would not be sustainable, faculty developed a curriculum for a cross-listed theatre and therapy class. After three semesters of piloting and refining the program, we have a three-credit course for CSD undergraduate and graduate students and theatre undergraduates. We are in the third year of the program.