|18 Jul 2000|| Brian Keith Cooke|
Good show. I designed the set for it in a class in undergrad. As a fellow costume designer, I'd just like to say that this is a very interesting presentation. Rather than using croakies or more traditional figure representations, you chose to put them on fractured statues. Not your nortmal costume design fare, and I think it works really well.
|24 Jul 2000|| Dennis Doering|
Thanks Brian. I was hoping to emphisis the ancient greek feel by using one of the art forms associated with that era... it just seemed to make sense to use the fractured statues.
|4 Jan 2003|| Nigel|
I am hoping that Dennis, the designer reads this and cares to respond to me. I am a lecturer is costume design in the UK and ma working on a publication on costume and am interested in designs for Greek plays, which I have at last found here with Dennis's work.
Pleas e respond if you wuld be interested in allowing possible publiaation of your work with attitional commentary on your design concepts for your work.
Am hoping ot hear from you!!!!!
|22 Oct 2003|| Emily Carding|
Friend of mine directed Lysistrata once. Really well done pic! excellent figure study...
|9 Apr 2004|| Lauren E. Ritchie|
I like the designs, not that I know anything of costume design. It seems odd that the womens version has more shading on the statue than the dress though. Still, I find them both very appealing.
|11 Apr 2004|| Anne-Marie S. Lemieux|
I'm a theatre student, and I remember reading that play! These are really good design drawings. Do you work in the theatre? I guess I should read your bio before I go asking questions like that. It was insane. Our professor, who is this old guy with a British accent, leaves suddenly in the middle of the lecture about this play and comes back in with this cardboard tube with a punching glove on the end stuffed in his pants, wearing a greek mask. We nearly died.