The costume, as an independent means of visual expression, was inspired by the exhibition at the Kiscelli Museum from May 2 to June 25.
The theatrical scene is often seen as an ecological world that complements the dramatic script plot: the theater and costume designer, in close collaboration with the theater director, creates the visual world that favors the plot context. However, there is an approach to theatrical visual design where the visual elements in a performance appear on their own and do not serve, but rather create, inspire a series of theatrical events.
These performances belong to the type of visual theater or visual theater. In visual theatre, costumes and body masks transcend the framework of applied art and convey content, referring to emotional states or even social phenomena as a means of expression. This exhibition features works by three women artists who represent this formal theatrical language and for whom they represent a ‘moving’ envelope in a visual language, a soft sculpture that can be moved and changed.
For costume designer and visual stage director Fruzsina Nagy, visual designer Zsófia Bérczi, visual stage designer, photographer and costume designer Edit Szűcs, theatrical costume is an independent means of visual communication. “Body masks” that express social phenomena and emotional states in an unusual way are presented in the mysterious catacombs of the Kisseli Museum.
When the dress
Fruzsina the great, who a Experimental improvisational Hungarian choir and theater costume show called Soharóza at the Catacombs of Kiscelli. He began his career in alternative theatres, but has also worked in stone theatres, currently working primarily in Budapest and European theatres. In 2002, he gave a fashion stage show in Trafó (circus fashion), followed by a successful series (Dreams of Recycled Closet and PestiEsti). In 2016, Soharóza was created with maestro Dóra Halas, and with him the catwalk party genre, which combines theatrical experience with the world of choral parties and extreme fashion shows. So at catwalk parties, divas models show off their costumes: taboo collectionthe case, songs from room.
All of Soharóza’s shows are world-class, so if anyone can visit their shows, and if you’re wondering what the costumes are, check out the pieces on display in the catacombs below the Kiscelli Museum.
(Cover image: Body Masks in the Kiseli Museum exhibition)
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