The facial expressions the actors and actresses exhibited on their glowing faces made the show enjoyable. The play was very silly, but it also had its deeper moments. For example, when Gideon went to bring Adam back from the mountains. They had a tense moment, where Gideon stood up to Adam and punched him on the face— something no other brother would have done. All was complemented by the live band that played in the background and lights
This important for the understanding the play as a whole. The songs set the mood for each scene. The spots that call for song are interesting because they lighten each one and provide a bit of comic relief. In the third act likewise the musical aspect helps take away from the serious nature of what’s going on and understand the world the play takes place in. In the third act, Mr. Burns is preparing to kill Bart, which in nature is a serious thing; however, there is singing that takes place.
Therefore, even if your life seems to be falling apart you can still find enjoyment. Overall, this painting is very successful. It caught my eye and my first reaction was that I wanted to hang it up in my room. Jacquette’s use of rearranging her original subject, successfully using visual elements, and expressing a meaning that is inspiring to the world around us is a great example of a working piece of art. Tokyo Street with Pachinko Parlor II by Yvonne Jacquette is important because it breaks down the limitations of people always wanting you to create artwork on exactly what you see, and opens the doors to imagination and perspective.
The concert did have many great ideas and that’s what made it powerful. There were some parts of the dance were I felt like there should have been more improvement, but overall everyone was pleased from this remarkable performance. The first act started with the dance called Stepford Girls. It was very nice and had many movements in that part. I liked the idea of how it’s meant to show the modern era by having the phone as an example.
I am happy with the eyeliner, which is heavily inspired by Cat’s the Musical makeup, as it is quite dramatic and enhances her eyes into a more feline feature. Although I did experience some transferring with the gel liner, which meant I had to go off from my design and blend black eye shadow into the crease. I thought this added a bit more depth and drama, and enhanced the eye
The height he got on his jumps was astounding and his eyes dared the audience to watch him. The lighting for this piece was by far better and was harsher, to reflect upon the style of the dancing, which allowed the movements to be seen well. Unlike the piece before it, it complimented Katen’s dancing, instead of blurring and softening it to an
He uses lighting and angles so effectively that every scene he orchestrates just overflows with emotion and leaves the viewer feeling like they are with the characters in the exact moment. Unlike most other directors, Daniels was abused a child(“Lee Daniels”) and therefore knows firsthand what it’s like and is able to transfer that emotion into the actors portraying each character, and also make the scene more believable in a
I enjoy the dazzling visuals but on the other hand, I want my money worth to a live concert. One of the thing that irritates me is when the artists uses digital magic and electronic enhancement that result in a hybrid in the music were I can tell that the artists marries technology with a certain cynicism that left me wondering if the concert was live or not. This industry of new artists having a dazzling performances bouncing around the stage and the audience will not realize if
Fear washes over me, because I know that if I mess up, everyone in the room will know it. The fear leaves as I hear the loud and rowdy laughter of the audience, who are clearly enjoying the performance. I feel pride, because I know that our hard work has been a success, and instead of worrying, I can be proud of what we have done. The lights go off, then come back on, and we bow to the thunderous applause erupting from the audience like a roar from a ferocious lion. I know then that I have been apart of something great: a tiny, low-budget theatre performing a play that achieved
(Adrian Hamilton). In The Ballet Class it is obvious that the method of applying the paint was light and almost made it look translucent. With technology today, X-radiographs show that the a specific dancer was altered at least twice (Brown Book). He was intrigued by the shadows created while the dancers danced, and the unnatural positions the ballerinas put themselves into while dancing, (common characteristics of impressionist drawing.) Ballet Class is a great example of Degas’s attention to detail as the floor is some of the more finite details mainly art analogizes see.