Camilleri, F. (2008) Collective Improvisation: The Practice and Vision of Ingemar Lindh. TDR - The Drama Review - A Journal of Perfomance Studies, 52 (4). pp. 82-97. ISSN 1054-2043 . (Full text available)
Ingemar Lindh's research on the principles of collective improvisation and performance conceived as process announce an important development in the 20th-century tradition of the actor's work. After early studies with Étienne Decroux and working collaborations with Jerzy Grotowski, Eugenio Barba, and Yves Lebreton, Lindh founded the first laboratory theatre in Sweden in 1971, the Institutet för Scenkonst. His practice of collective improvisation is viewed in light of postdramatic concerns such as its resistance to fixed scores, directorial montage, and choreography as an organizing principle.
|Subjects:||N Fine Arts|
|Divisions:||Faculties > Humanities > School of Arts|
|Depositing User:||Frank Camilleri|
|Date Deposited:||11 Dec 2008 14:05|
|Last Modified:||11 Oct 2012 09:48|
|Resource URI:||http://kar.kent.ac.uk/id/eprint/14657 (The current URI for this page, for reference purposes)|