scenographic

sce·nog·ra·phy

 (sē-nŏg′rə-fē)
n.
1. The art of representing objects in perspective, especially as applied in the design and painting of theatrical scenery.
2. Visual design for theatrical productions, including such elements as sets, costumes, and lighting.

sce·nog′raph·er n.
sce′no·graph′ic (sē′nə-grăf′ĭk) adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Those involved will get tips on smart scenographic solutions.
Tenders are invited for Programming study and detailed scenographic museum.
That said, it is ultimately The Knight of Snowdoun's militarism that "electrified the House" and set the stage yet again for Harlequin and Asmodeus, (28) But now the significance of the latter performance lies less in Grimaldi's construction tricks than in the pantomime's scenographic specificity.
Building on and continuing what Chris wrote in 1984 on Beckett productions in Ireland, the authors assert Beckett's awareness of theatrical experimentations and expressionist styles in Irish theatre design in the 1920s and 1930s, and suggest that these helped to shape Beckett's scenographic imagination in his formative years.
They constitute a purely scenographic element or simply inform the plot.
Finally, contemporaneous authors such as Elena Tamburini, Danielo Romei, Chiara d'Afflitto, and Silvia Bruno provide her bibliography with sources that flesh out the idea that Bernini was centrally occupied with the scenographic productions of the Barberini family.
In Hollywood Utopia, one of the first sustained studies of the natural world in popular film, Pat Brereton explicitly describes "nature mise-en-scene" as a concept that can help us identify the legacy of pre-modernist painting in modern cinema (52); it is a convincing claim, but one that seems to be built on a somewhat limited version of mise-en-scene, emphasizing its scenographic aspects at the expense of its dynamic contributions to an evolving narrative.
MUMM, the House of Champagne revealed its latest collaboration, in an impressive scenographic setting also produced by Ross Lovegrove.
The fan, interminably purring between four walls covered in a repetitive and rugged texture, is absent from the exhibition checklist; is it merely playing an uncredited scenographic supporting role to Rottenberg's art?
Drawing upon the French sociologist Henri Lefebvre's now familiar hypothesis that each culture produces its own distinctive social space, she argues that 'the quintessential spatial form of the Baroque was one of scenographic illusion.
Half-open doors, as well as rocky arches, could in fact allude, if not point, to actual scenographic elements.