Thesis - Open Access
Master of Science (MS)
The Analyses: The prime objectives of the analyses are twofold. First, to extract those statements and ideas of the texts, within the subject being analyzed, which will give the reader a fundamental insight into the principal propositions and contentions of the authors concerning the subjects being analyzed. The second principal objective of the analyses is to provide the reader with a sufficient amount of the author’s ideas and principles on the specific subjects in the analyses, so that the reader can make comparisons regarding different authors treatment of similar material, within the same school of acting. The Syntheses: Based on the analyses, the syntheses will consist of a series of generalized statements about each of the subjects analyzed. Each of these general or synthetic statements about the analyzed subjects will encompass the general propositions of each of the texts dealing with the subject. The purpose of the syntheses is to provide the reader with an insight into the over-all nature and function, in character development, of the individual subjects analyzed. The Conclusions: Based on the syntheses of the internal and external methods of approach the character development in acting, the writer will formulate further generalized and inclusive statements. The purpose of these general and conclusive statements is to reveal in as concise and complete a manner as possible what is proposed by the internal and external methods of approach to character development in acting as exemplified by selected text books. The ultimate purpose of the conclusions is to provide the student act or with practicable, concise, and inclusive definitions of the internal and external methods of approach to character development in acting as exemplified by text books.
Library of Congress Subject Headings
Acting -- Study and teaching
South Dakota State University
Lorange, Bruce Allen, "A Study of the Internal and External Methods of Character Development in Acting as Exemplified by Text Books" (1968). Electronic Theses and Dissertations. 3458.