Sword Dance of the Puppets (Spiral Ascending, Part One Book 1)
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Brian Colonna, a bundle of energy despite undergoing an emergency appendectomy only days before the opening, sets the tone with joyful, manic bombast as Titus, and with wimpy delicacy as the hapless suitor Bassanius. You bet. A new and welcome Buntport participant is gangly Muni Kulasinghe, who runs the musical portion of the show and fills in as any number of incidental characters whose demise is imminent.
A collaborative company, Buntport consists of six principals who create the shows. For the lead in Donner, Buntport has brought in another talented actor, Muni Kulasinghe, who, even with a blackened nose, lights the path of the show. We first meet Donner sitting in his low-rent apartment building, communicated by projections on three large screens. All are hysterical; the only extraneous character is a reindeer expert Duggan who reappears delivering bland facts. Frustrated with his lack of glory, Donner quits North Pole Industries and looks for a new career.
Scattered throughout this trifle are moments of radiance. Rollman gives her reindeer physical attributes that distinguish them, one pawing the ground nervously, the other jerking her head. And at the head of it all is Donner, a sad schlump of a deer with an inflated sense of his own destiny.
Fortunately, the title refers to the reindeer and not the Party. Donner decides that working for North Pole Inc. Striking out on his own, the camera captures his plight in a series of still life photographs projected upon three screens that make up the setting of the play.
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About the only things that set Donner apart from humans are his antlers, round nose and hooves. As the play progresses, it becomes hilariously clear that Donner represents anyone who has ever tried to beat the system. His coworkers are a cross section of Generation X culture.
Blitzer is a stoner whose breakup with Cupid is the only source of bad humor, and Vixen is an exotic dancer between seasons. Comet is a trust fund reindeer, and Dasher and Dancer play in a rock band.
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But they have all bought into the team environment fostered by the corporation, even though they only receive a strange Christmas card with St. Rudolph, played by Erik Edborg, is a prima donna that has shaped his own legendary status. Donner is quick to point out that no one called the egocentric Rudolph names, and he was always welcome to play in their reindeer games. The herd mentality of reindeer is strikingly similar to American life, and that makes this play more than just an irreverent comedy.
Donner wants nothing more to do with the herd. After officially resigning from his job, he attempts to create his own holiday by pitching a spin-off of Christmas to another corporation.
But North Pole Inc. Donner spirals down into the lowest denominator of employment — telemarketer. Now, television commercials frequently show elves working in a corporate or industrial environment, the most recent by Fedex. Certainly, the myth of Christmas has changed to mirror our consumer culture. After watching this play, it becomes more apparent that the change is also mirroring the truth.
From the moment that the production begins in total darkness, two things in particular stand out in this adaptation. The first is that the company wisely decides to stay close to the original text of the narrative, creatively using passages and dialogue as the basis for their script. The second is that the adaptation is forged from a collaborative process. The casting has virtually nothing to do with age or gender; rather, it relies on the sheer skill of the four actors to deliver a rotating cast of characters with no help from essentially uniform costuming.
The cast tries on characters like clothes, and like clothes some of the characters are better worn by a particular actor. However, by the end of the production, I had hoped to see the cast settle into the parts which they play particularly well, most notably actress Erin Rollman as Ivan Dmitritch, the passionate and tortured patient who captures the interest of his disassociated doctor, Andrey Yefimitch. Here we have moments for the first grammatical subject, and Few moments for the logical; then, are for the grammatical predicate, and are more pleasing for the logical: or, if we choose to say so, for "the copula and the attribute.
In which is an adjunct of is concerting , and serves well to connect the members, because which represents those , i. Mind , or the mind , is the next subject of affirmation; and is concerting , or, " is concerting measures for a new undertaking ," is the predicate or matter affirmed. Lastly, the fourth period, like the rest, is compound. The phrases commencing with From and to , describe a period of time, and are adjuncts of the verb is. The former contains a subordinate relative clause, of which that representing hint is the subject, and wakens , or wakens the fancy , the predicate.
Of the principal clause, the word all , taken as a noun, is the subject, whether grammatical or logical; and "the copula," or "grammatical predicate," is , becomes, with its adjuncts and the nominatives following, the logical predicate. Hence sentences may be, in some sort, analyzed, and perhaps profitably, by the tracing of such relation or connexion, from link to link, through a series of words, beginning and ending with such as are somewhat remote from each other, yet within the period.
The period is designed to show, that Swift preferred words of Saxon origin; and Johnson, of Latin. Swift is the subject of would say ; and would say introduces the clause after it, as what would be said. The relates to thing ; thing is the subject of has ; has , which is qualified by not , governs life ; life is qualified by the adjective enough , and by the phrase, in it ; enough is the prior term of to ; to governs keep ; keep governs it , which stands for the thing ; and it , in lieu of the thing , is qualified by sweet.
The chief members are connected either by standing in contrast as members, or by but , understood before Johnson.
Metaphor | Power Poetry
Johnson is the subject of would say , understood: and this would say , again introduces a clause, as what would be said. The relates to creature ; creature is the subject of possesses ; possesses , which is qualified by not , governs vitality ; vitality is qualified by sufficient ; sufficient is the prior term of to ; to governs preserve ; preserve governs it , and is the prior term of from ; and from governs putrefaction. As to "the chain of connexion," Away relates to can take ; can take agrees with its nominative nothing , and governs which ; which represents security ; security is governed by finding ; finding is governed by of ; of refers back to conviction ; conviction is governed by with ; with refers back to can look ; can look agrees with we , and is, in sense, the antecedent of to ; to governs whom ; whom represents Being ; and Being is the subject of is.
This method is fully illustrated in the Twelfth Praxis below. The last four or five observations of the preceding series have shown, that the distinction of sentences as simple or compound , which constitutes the chief point of the First Method of Analysis above, is not always plain, even to the learned. The definitions and examples which I have given, will make it generally so; and, where it is otherwise, the question or puzzle, it is presumed, cannot often be of much practical importance.
If the difference be not obvious, it can hardly be a momentous error, to mistake a phrase for an elliptical clause, or to call such a clause a phrase.
Manual Sword Dance of the Puppets (Spiral Ascending, Part One Book 1)
There is, in many of our popular grammars, some recognition of the principles of this analysis--some mention of "the principal parts of a sentence," in accordance with what are so called above,--and also, in a few, some succinct account of the parts called " adjuncts ;" but there seems to have been no prevalent practice of applying these principles, in any stated or well-digested manner.
Lowth, Murray, Alger, W. In Allen's English Grammar, which is one of the best, and likewise in Wells's, which is equally prized, this reduction of all connected words, or parts of speech, into "the principal parts" and "the adjuncts," is fully recognized; the adjuncts, too, are discriminated by Allen, as "either primary or secondary," nor are their more particular species or relations overlooked; but I find no method prescribed for the analysis intended, except what Wells adopted in his early editions but has since changed to an other or abandoned, and no other allusion to it by, Allen, than this Note, which, with some appearance of intrusion, is appended to his "Method of Parsing the Infinitive Mood:"--"The pupil may now begin to analyse [ analyze ] the sentences, by distinguishing the principal words and their adjuncts.
Allen's E. Lowth says, "In English the nominative case, denoting the agent, usually goes before the verb, or attribution; and the objective case, denoting the object, follows the verb active. Murray copies, but not literally, thus: "The nominative denotes the subject, and usually goes before the verb [,] or attribute; and the word or phrase , denoting the object, follows the verb: as, 'A wise man governs his passions.
Of course, they have not failed to set forth the comparative merits of this scheme in a sufficiently favourable light. The two ingenious gentlemen who seem to have been chiefly instrumental in making it popular, say in their preface, "The rules of syntax contained in this work result directly from the analysis of propositions, and of compound sentences; and for this reason the student should make himself perfectly familiar with the sections relating to subject and predicate , and should be able readily to analyze sentences, whether simple or compound, and to explain their structure and connection.
If the latter be conducted, as it often is, independently of previous analysis, the principal advantage to be derived from the study of language, as an intellectual exercise, will inevitably be lost. Butler, who bestows upon this subject about a dozen duodecimo pages, says in his preface, "The rules for the analysis of sentences, which is a very useful and interesting exercise, have been taken from Andrews' and Stoddard's Latin Grammar, some changes and additions being made.
Subsequently, he changed his scheme , from that of Parts Principal and Adjuncts , to one of Subjects and Predicates , "either grammatical or logical," also "either simple or compound;"--to one resembling Andrews and Stoddard's, yet differing from it, often, as to what constitutes a "grammatical predicate;"--to one resenbling [sic--KTH] the Third Method above, yet differing from it, as does Andrews and Stoddard's, in taking the logical subject and predicate before the grammatical.
It is gratifying to observe that the attention of teachers is now so generally directed to this important mode of investigating the structure of our language, in connection with the ordinary exercises of etymological and syntactical parsing. If it has been found practicable, to slide "the attention of teachers," and their approbation too, adroitly over from one "important mode of investigating the structure of our language," to an other;--if "it is gratifying to observe," that the direction thus given to public opinion sustains itself so well, and "is so generally" acquiesced in;--if it is proved, that the stereotyped praise of one system of analysis may, without alteration, be so transferred to an other, as to answer the double purpose of commending and superseding;--it is not improbable that the author's next new plates will bear the stamp of yet other "most important principles" of analysis.
This process is here recommended to be used " in connection with the ordinary exercises of etymological and syntactical parsing,"--exercises, which, in Wells's Grammar, are generally, and very improperly, commingled; and if, to these, may be profitably conjoined either his present or his former scheme of analysis, it were well, had he somewhere put them together and shown how. This implies, what is probably true of the etymological exercise, that parsing is more rudimental than the other forms of analysis. It also intimates, what is not so clear, that pupils rightly instructed must advance from the former to the latter, as to something more worthy of their intellectual powers.
The passage is used with reference to either form of analysis adopted by the author. So the following comparison, in which Parsing is plainly disparaged, stands permanently at the head of "the chapter on Analysis," to commend first one mode, and then an other: "It is particularly desirable that pupils should pass as early as practicable from the formalities of common PARSING, to the more important exercise of ANALYZING critically the structure of language. The mechanical routine of technical parsing is peculiarly liable to become monotonous and dull, while the practice of explaining the various relations and offices of words in a sentence , is adapted to call the mind of the learner into constant and vigorous action, and can hardly fail of exciting the deepest interest,"-- Wells's Gram.
From the strong contrast cited above, one might suspect that, in selecting, devising, or using, a technical process for the exercising of learners in the principles of etymology and syntax, this author had been less fortunate than the generality of his fellows.