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Michael Lockwood & A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd.? (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd.?, 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. First. In 1963, Lionel Abel's book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple 'layers' of illusion. The prefix 'meta-', here, suggests 'beyond', 'above', or 'within'. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the 'play-within-the-play'. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term 'natyayita'. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, 'metatheater'! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term ('metatheater') that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about 'natyayita', a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu's play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of 'metatheater' in Sanskrit drama. Bookseller Inventory # MRML-9788121506793

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Michael Lockwood & A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd. (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. First. In 1963, Lionel Abel's book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple 'layers' of illusion. The prefix 'meta-', here, suggests 'beyond', 'above', or 'within'. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the 'play-within-the-play'. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term 'natyayita'. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, 'metatheater'! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term ('metatheater') that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about 'natyayita', a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu's play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of 'metatheater' in Sanskrit drama. Bookseller Inventory # MRML-9788121506793

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Michael Lockwood & A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt Ltd, New Delhi (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt Ltd, New Delhi, 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. First. 194pp. In 1963, Lionel Abels book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple layers of illusion. The prefix meta-, here, suggests beyond, above, or within. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the play-within-the-play. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term natyayita. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, metatheater And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term (metatheater) that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about natyayita, a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhus play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of metatheater in Sanskrit drama. Bookseller Inventory # 395378

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Michael Lockwood and A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India, 1995. Cloth. Book Condition: New. Dust Jacket Condition: New. First Edition. In 1963, Lionel Abel's book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple 'layers' of illusion. The prefix 'meta-', here, suggests 'beyond', 'above', or 'within'. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the 'play-within-the-play'. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term 'natyayita'. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, 'metatheater'! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term ('metatheater') that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about 'natyayita', a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu's play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of 'metatheater' in Sanskrit drama. Printed Pages: 174. Size: 19 Cms x 25 Cms. Bookseller Inventory # 033962

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Lockwood Michael Bhat A. Vishnu

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers. Book Condition: New. pp. 194 , Figures , Maps. Bookseller Inventory # 7804627

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A. Vishnu Bhat,Michael Lockwood

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd. (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. First edition. In 1963, Lionel Abel`s book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple `layers` of illusion. The prefix `meta-`, here, suggests `beyond`, `above`, or `within`. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the `play-within-the-play`. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term `natyayita`. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, `metatheater`! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term (`metatheater`) that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about `natyayita`, a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu`s play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of `metatheater` in Sanskrit drama. Printed Pages: 194. Bookseller Inventory # 61

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Michael Lockwood & A. Vishnu Bhat

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Item Description: 2017. Softcover. Book Condition: New. 194 Pages 194, Print on Demand. Reprinted in 2017 with the help of original edition published long back.This book is Printed in black & white, sewing binding for longer life with Matt laminated multi-Colour Soft Cover {HARDCOVER EDITION IS ALSO AVAILABLE}, Printed on high quality Paper, re-sized as per Current standards, professionally processed without changing its contents. As these are old books, there may be some pages which are blur or missing or black spots. If it is multi volume set, then it is only single volume. We expect that you will understand our compulsion in these books. We found this book important for the readers who want to know more about our old treasure so we brought it back to the shelves. (Customisation is possible). Hope you will like it and give your comments and suggestions. Bookseller Inventory # PBR55000001910

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Michael Lockwood and A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India, 1995. Cloth. Book Condition: New. Dust Jacket Condition: New. First Edition. In 1963, Lionel Abel's book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple 'layers' of illusion. The prefix 'meta-', here, suggests 'beyond', 'above', or 'within'. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the 'play-within-the-play'. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term 'natyayita'. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, 'metatheater'! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term ('metatheater') that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about 'natyayita', a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu's play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of 'metatheater' in Sanskrit drama. Printed Pages: 174. Size: 19 Cms x 25 Cms. Bookseller Inventory # 033962

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A. Vishnu Bhat,Michael Lockwood

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd. (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. First edition. In 1963, Lionel Abel`s book, Metatheatre: A New View of Dramatic Form, was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple `layers` of illusion. The prefix `meta-`, here, suggests `beyond`, `above`, or `within`. Metatheater, in one of its senses, can be viewed as one make-believe (dramatic) world superimposed upon another make-believe (dramatic) world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the `play-within-the-play`. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay, a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati, wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term `natyayita`. Remarkably, this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word, `metatheater`! And it is through an understanding of this 30-year-old English term (`metatheater`) that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about `natyayita`, a term used on Sarira Abhinaya, and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhu`s play, Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of, and commentary on, two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king, Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi-dimensional splendor of `metatheater` in Sanskrit drama. Printed Pages: 194. Bookseller Inventory # 61

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Michael Lockwood and A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by Munshiram Manoharlal Pub (1994)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: Munshiram Manoharlal Pub, 1994. In 1963 Lionel Abels book Metatheatre. A New View of Dramatic Form was published. The basic idea of metatheater is that of multiple layers of illusion. The prefix meta here suggests beyond above or within. Metatheater in one of its senses can be viewed as one make believe dramatic world superimposed upon another make believe dramatic world. Or as one dramatic world framed within another dramatic world. The most easily understandable example of this relationship is the play within the play. The question might be asked what relevance such a recent topic of literary criticism in the West would have to a study of ancient Sanskrit drama. Each of the six essays in Part One of this book provides an effective answer. In the sixth essay a translation is given of the passage in the Abhinavabharati wherein Abhinavagupta comments on the term natyayita. Remarkably this ancient Sanskrit term is most appropriately translated by the freshly minted English word metatheater And it is through an understanding of this 30 year old English term metatheater that one is able to obtain a revealing insight into what Abhinava was saying one thousand years ago about natyayita a term used on Sarira Abhinaya and illustrated by Abhinava with a reference to Subandhus play Vasavadatta Natyadhara. The first five essays illustrate how profoundly a knowledge of the metadramatic structure of Sanskrit plays will affect the way in which they are to be understood and translated. Part Two of this book presents the text and translation of and commentary on two Sanskrit faces which were written in the seventh century A.D. by the South Indian king Mahendravarman. These two plays superbly illustrate the multi dimensional splendor of metatheater in Sanskrit drama. 140 pp. Bookseller Inventory # 100002004

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Michael Lockwood & A. Vishnu Bhat

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Item Description: 2017. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. 194 Pages 194, Print on Demand. Reprinted in 2017 with the help of original edition published long back.This book is in black & white, Hardcover, sewing binding for longer life with Matt laminated multi-Colour Dust Cover, Printed on high quality Paper, re-sized as per Current standards, professionally processed without changing its contents. As these are old books, there may be some pages which are blur or missing or black spots. If it is multi volume set, then it is only single volume. We expect that you will understand our compulsion in these books. We found this book important for the readers who want to know more about our old treasure so we brought it back to the shelves. (Customisation is possible). Hope you will like it and give your comments and suggestions. Bookseller Inventory # R55000001910

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Michael Lockwood; A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by South Asia Books (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: South Asia Books, 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # M8121506794

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Michael Lockwood, A. Vishnu Bhat

Published by South Asia Books (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: South Asia Books, 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: Used: Good. 1995. Bookseller Inventory # SONG8121506794

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Michael Lockwood

Published by South Asia Books (1995)

ISBN 10: 8121506794 ISBN 13: 9788121506793

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Item Description: South Asia Books, 1995. Hardcover. Book Condition: Good. 0. Ships with Tracking Number! INTERNATIONAL WORLDWIDE Shipping available. May not contain Access Codes or Supplements. Buy with confidence, excellent customer service!. Bookseller Inventory # 8121506794

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