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Coriolanus (Brecht)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Coriolanus is an unfinished German adaptation by the modernist playwright Bertolt Brecht of the English 17th-century tragedy by William Shakespeare.[1] Brecht wrote it sometime between 1951 and 1953.[1] This adaptation reveals the influence of Mao Tse-tung on Brecht's social thought especially the idea of primary and secondary contradictions which Mao discussed in his treatise On Contradiction.[2] Brecht alluded to this text and discusses his development on the original and his ideas for its staging in an essay entitled "Study of the First Scene of Shakespeare's Coriolanus", which is written in the form of a dialogue with his collaborators at the Berliner Ensemble theatre company.[3] The play was first staged by Heinrich Koch at the Frankfurt Schauspielhaus theatre, where it opened on 22 September 1962.[1] It was later staged by the Berliner Ensemble in September 1964.[1] Ruth Berghaus became famous for her staging of the battle scenes in this production. The play was published in an English translation by Ralph Manheim in volume nine of Brecht's Collected Plays.[4]

References

  1. ^ a b c d Willett (1959, 63).
  2. ^ Squiers, Anthony (2013). "Contradiction and Coriolanus: A Philosophical Analysis of Mao Tse Tung's influence on Bertolt Brecht". Philosophy and Literature.
  3. ^ Brecht (1964, 252-265).
  4. ^ Manheim and Willett (1972, 57-146).

Works cited


This page was last edited on 28 June 2019, at 15:42
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