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Acting | theatrical arts | Britannica Search Britannica Encyclopædia Britannica Login Categories Science Technology Health & Medicine Sports & Recreation Geography & Travel World History Philosophy & Religion Lifestyles & Social Issues Politics, Law & Government Entertainment & Pop Culture Visual Arts Literature Features Demystified #WTFact Lists 100 Women Saving Earth SpaceNext 50 Companions Spotlight Image Galleries Videos Science Technology Health & Medicine Sports & Recreation Geography & Travel World History Philosophy & Religion Lifestyles & Social Issues Politics, Law & Government Entertainment & Pop Culture Visual Arts Literature #WTFact Videos This Week in History Britannica Explores Demystified Videos ContentsActingtheatrical arts Article Media SHARE Facebook Twitter Introduction Theories of traditions Genuine and feigned emotion Diderot’s Paradox of Acting Stanislavsky’s contribution Later developments The actor’s qualifications and training The actor’s approach to his role Styles of performance Techniques of performance Actingtheatrical artsWritten By: Ned Chaillet Lee Strasberg Acting, the performing art in which movement, gesture, and intonation are used to realize a fictional character for the stage, for motion pictures, or for television. Acting is generally agreed to be a matter less of mimicry, exhibitionism, or imitation than of the ability to react to imaginary stimuli. Its essential elements remain the twin requisites enunciated by the French actor François-Joseph Talma in his tribute to the actor Lekain (1825): “an extreme sensibility and a profound intelligence.” For Talma it is sensibility that allows an actor to mark his face with the emotions of the character he is playing …(100 of 7537 words)
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