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multiple point stage

history of the theatresupplementtechnical dataHistoric equipment

Important events

(detail)1703 | Opening

People

(detail)Ferdinando Bibiena |architect

While still a young man, Ferdinando worked in the beautiful Teatro Farnese built by Aleotti, which he left to go to Vienna. There, with the help of his brother and his sons, he was responsible for the decorations of many Court fetes and theatrical performances.

In: Hartnoll, Phyllis, ed. The concise Oxford companion to the theatre. 1st ed. London: Oxford University Press, 1972.  ISBN 0-19-281102-9. p. 10

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History

At the beginning of the 18th century, the Italian scenographer introduced this new stage approach, the so-called “stage per angolo” which abandoned the symmetrical perspective of the stage in favour of a multiple point stage which makes use of more perspectives at once. The stage thus creates a remarkable dominant feature, no longer serving as a space which is fluently linked to the spectator's view of the stage. It provides the audience with more variations and more distinct views, in the same fashion as the entire Baroque period itself.

 

 

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