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PROLOGUE Faust [first monologue]

Papers, tearing, throwing, cramping them up... Three voices, three witches, he called upon.

First dream -- video projected on the tent.

sound? Dr. Caligari page @ G-group STAGEMATRIX

trying to make a sign (which one?) out the papers.

Taking his soul -- pain/pleasure

Lying on the floor [mini-rake DSC] -- crawling back to his tent... When did he gets energy for Circus act, his powers? Must be shown the process!


I won't have to bring all pages together; maybe, master-file [printed materials for cast and crew only]
topics.txt -- fear : terror : horror : film600 & stagematrix
Production Meetings [ 3.19.09] Live Writing Advice NEW:

2009 * see T-blog and VT blog ! My places to watch for directing -- Total Director,, + for LUL Theatre & stagematrix group [wiki]

... "Death Song" -- dreams in



... preview *



1. My notes for myself (here)

2. For Crew [ ]

3. Web-Book [ ]

Spring 2009 : Live Show, Theatre UAF

Caligari : web edition [ ]

... Director's diary :

Thoughts of BM : Photobucket


Theatre UAF 2009 Caligari

banner.txt : 2009 ACTING & DIRECTING classes + Total Actor, Total Director Files for LUL

bar.txt : virtual theatre blog * caligari wiki * caligari web-book

*possible sound for prologue : Wagner : Funeral march for G.

2009 pages -- LUL Theatre and "Lessons of Caligari"

... minimalism on big stage.

for [2009] Prologue (possible) sound:

The Ride of the Valkyries, by Richard Wagner, in a classic recording with Wilhelm Furtwangler and the Vienna Philharmonic. Illustrations are by Arthur Rackham.

"One golden summer in adolescence...I heard the 'Ride of the Valkyries' on a gramophone and saw Arthur Rackham's illustrations to The Ring." (C.S.Lewis)

The music: probably the most famous and instantly identifiable of Wagner's works is this short orchestral prelude from Die Walkure, the second opera in the monumental Der Ring des Nibelungen. It has gone on to enter popular culture, being used in many films, most notably the helicopter attack sequence in Apocalypse Now. In terms of composition it perfectly demonstrates Wagner's epic sense of drama, and also his masterful orchestration.

The conductor: Wilhelm Furtwangler is probably unrivalled as an interpreter of the core Austro-German Romantic repertoire, setting benchmarks in the performance of Beethoven, Schubert, Brahms, Wagner, Bruckner and others. His recordings include two complete Ring Cycles, both of them classics.

The illustrations: Arthur Rackham was one of the greatest illustrators at the turn of the 19th century, creating classic visions for fairy tales and fantasies (Alice, Peter Pan, etc.). His work on Der Ring des Nibelungen is often considered one of the finest visual depictions of Wagner's epic.


Is Motzart too sweet? Don Giovanni Overture: