Voice and New Writing, 1997-2007 : Articulating the Demos

By: Inchley, MaggieMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, 2015Description: 1 online resource (213 p.)ISBN: 9781137432339Subject(s): English drama -- 20th century -- History and criticism | English drama -- 21st century -- History and criticism | Expression in literature | Voice cultureGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Voice and New Writing, 1997-2007 : Articulating the DemosDDC classification: 808.120938745 LOC classification: PR736 .I384 2015Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Contents; List of Figures; Acknowledgements; Introduction: Articulating the Demos; 1 New Labour, New Voicescapes, 1997-2007; 2 Giddensian Mediation: Voices in Writing, Representation and Actor Training; 3 Migration and Materialism: David Greig, Gregory Burke and Sounding Scottish in Post-devolutionary Voicescapes; 4 Vocalising Allegiance: Kwame Kwei-Armah, Roy Williams and debbie tucker green; 5 Sending Up Citizenship: Young Voices in Tanika Gupta, Mark Ravenhill and Enda Walsh
6 Women Who Kill Children: Mistrusting Mothers in theWork of Deborah Warner and Fiona Shaw, Beatrix Campbell and Judith Jones, and Dennis KellyConclusion: Betrayal and Beyond; Notes; Bibliography; Index
Summary: <p >In New Labour's empathetic regime, how did diverse voices scrutinize its etiquettes of articulation and audibility? Using the voice as cultural evidence, <span style=""font-style:italic;"" >Voice and New Writing</span> explores what it means to 'have' a voice in mainstream theatre and for newly included voices to negotiate with the institutions that 'find' and 'represent' their identities.
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PR736 .I384 2015 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=2006562 Available EBL2006562

Cover; Contents; List of Figures; Acknowledgements; Introduction: Articulating the Demos; 1 New Labour, New Voicescapes, 1997-2007; 2 Giddensian Mediation: Voices in Writing, Representation and Actor Training; 3 Migration and Materialism: David Greig, Gregory Burke and Sounding Scottish in Post-devolutionary Voicescapes; 4 Vocalising Allegiance: Kwame Kwei-Armah, Roy Williams and debbie tucker green; 5 Sending Up Citizenship: Young Voices in Tanika Gupta, Mark Ravenhill and Enda Walsh

6 Women Who Kill Children: Mistrusting Mothers in theWork of Deborah Warner and Fiona Shaw, Beatrix Campbell and Judith Jones, and Dennis KellyConclusion: Betrayal and Beyond; Notes; Bibliography; Index

<p >In New Labour's empathetic regime, how did diverse voices scrutinize its etiquettes of articulation and audibility? Using the voice as cultural evidence, <span style=""font-style:italic;"" >Voice and New Writing</span> explores what it means to 'have' a voice in mainstream theatre and for newly included voices to negotiate with the institutions that 'find' and 'represent' their identities.

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

Maggie Inchley is a lecturer in Drama, Theatre and Performance at Queen Mary University of London, UK, and has previously lectured at the University of Surrey and Birkbeck College. As a practitioner she has directed and developed work for theatre, radio, and applied fields.

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