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The director’s task is to prepare this piece for an audience.

The director works very closely with the designer(s) to develop a vision for the setting, atmosphere and aesthetics of the piece of theatre. Theatre - Director's Notebook guide created by Nancy O' Donnell, School Library Media Specialist, for Kenmore West High School Library in Kenmore, New York.

The director works with actors and a production team to stage the play, transforming ideas into action.

It is a record of the director’s personal process of interpreting the play, developing a directorial intention and an idea of what impact he or she wants the play to have on an audience.

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How do these factors pressure the humanities, and, more so, how do the humanities in turn respond to, and co-form, these contexts?

Considering the ‘now’ as a period of continual transition and transformation toward a potential, and hopefully, better future, these texts circle our precious, yet precarious present, by tracing an extended temporal arc.

The collection is divided into two series, the first of which focuses on Pollock and includes his scattered papers dating from circa 1914 to his death in 1956, as well as Krasner’s papers dating from his death to 1984 about managing Pollock’s legacy.

This series includes biographical materials, including transcripts and audio recordings of an interview with William Wright in 1949; Pollock’s and Krasner’s correspondence with Thomas Hart Benton, Betty Parsons Gallery, Bill Davis, B. Friedman, Reginald Isaacs, Sidney Janis, Violet De Lazlo, Martha Jackson Gallery, Alfonso Ossorio, Tony Smith, and Clyfford Still, and with one another; Krasner’s correspondence concerning Pollock’s estate and artwork after his death; numerous writings about Pollock, including an original draft of Bryan Robertson’s biography and an essay by Clement Greenberg.

Our website is not fully mobile compatible but our app is!

How do these factors pressure the humanities, and, more so, how do the humanities in turn respond to, and co-form, these contexts?

Considering the ‘now’ as a period of continual transition and transformation toward a potential, and hopefully, better future, these texts circle our precious, yet precarious present, by tracing an extended temporal arc.

The collection is divided into two series, the first of which focuses on Pollock and includes his scattered papers dating from circa 1914 to his death in 1956, as well as Krasner’s papers dating from his death to 1984 about managing Pollock’s legacy.

This series includes biographical materials, including transcripts and audio recordings of an interview with William Wright in 1949; Pollock’s and Krasner’s correspondence with Thomas Hart Benton, Betty Parsons Gallery, Bill Davis, B. Friedman, Reginald Isaacs, Sidney Janis, Violet De Lazlo, Martha Jackson Gallery, Alfonso Ossorio, Tony Smith, and Clyfford Still, and with one another; Krasner’s correspondence concerning Pollock’s estate and artwork after his death; numerous writings about Pollock, including an original draft of Bryan Robertson’s biography and an essay by Clement Greenberg.

Building on its long history of framing and instigating debate, Witte de With Center for Contemporary Art presents Wd W Review, an online platform aimed at informing our ever-expanding spheres of action in an age of constant reformations be they aesthetic, geographic, economic, communal, ecological, and even spiritual.