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Smile, you're getting old!
Surely a woman who chooses a white rat as a pet and calls him Mr....
Naked
Naked brilliantly illustrates the theatricalist mode Pirandello invented for dramatizing multiple points of view simultaneously....
Tattoo Joint
A blind tattoo artist named Joint has his reclusive lifestyle turned on end when a...
Voiceless People and Addolorata: Two Plays
Marco Micone's first play, Voiceless People, portrays the exploitation of first-generation Italian immigrants Addolorata focuses...
The Nativity Scene
Author of more than 60 plays and considered on a par with Pirandello, Eduardo De...
Lifedream
Four vastly different characters illustrate various ways of life and elements of existence in the...
Pasolini published the Manifesto for a New Theatre in Nuovi Argomenti in 1968, while preparing to direct Orgia, another of his six verse tragedies. While betraying his personal dissatisfaction with his own theatre work, the Manifesto mercilessly dissects Italian theatre into two types and exposes the presumption and uselessness of both. Later, in 1968, when his production of Orgia is met with hoots of derision, he will take the blame upon himself, saying: "My fault. I hoped to create a shift by leaping over the rules decreed by mass culture. But to do that, you have to commit yourself...
Manifesto for a New Theatre: Followed by Infabulation

Pier Paolo Pasolini, Thomas Simpson
2008
Manifesto for a New Theatre: Followed by Infabulation
Sarrasine: A Screenplay
Mazilli's Shoes
A Woman of Lemnos
Natural Stories #1
The Divine Sisters
Foreplay: Followed by My Italian Wife
The Countess Plays
Homeground
Camerado & The Trial of Pius XII: Two Plays
Beyond the Ruins
Dog and Crow
La Fresque de Mussolini