Dallas Blood

Rating: 
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The central figure, Timothy Sart, is challenged by the chance to direct the first American production of Federico Garcia Lorca's play "Blood Wedding." His personal life is inextricably connected to his work, and over time we see his development as an artist and the flowering of a great story.Set amid the details of life in Dallas during the 1930's, and and covering area from Europe to Highland Park and Taos. Dallas Blood documents a timeless journey of transformation rooted in historical fact. In this novel we see the living theatre, changing and evolving, searching for relationships that will endure. There is also a solid core or professional information on the mounting of a play, and in the case of particular , music and dance. Such organic details provide an additional strong substructure for the novel.

Product Details

  • File Size: 565 KB
  • Print Length: 330 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: The Nazca Plains Corporation; First edition (August 7, 2009)
  • Publication Date: August 7, 2009
  • Sold by: ¬†Amazon Digital Services LLC
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B002TLUM3S
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray: Not Enabled
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled

Customer Reviews

What a great book and slice of Dallas history

 on June 11, 2011
By Peter Nichols
I agree with the prior review, very literate and interesting. Growing up in Dallas myself our history gets obscured by the Ewing family and the wild west Texas image. This is a first rate well written telling of history that is seldom aired about the early days of the arts, particularly theater, in Dallas of the 1930’s. It’s protagonist, Tim Sart, is directing a play by Federico Garcia Lorca called “Blood Wedding” that is challenging him as a director and as a person. He is a flawed and challenged character whose deep knowledge of the theater and arts in Dallas history is fascinating and compelling.

Classier side of Dallas

5 people found this helpful.
 on August 31, 2007
By Janice C. Hooper
This is a very literate and intimate account of the early days of the arts in Dallas, Texas. The characters and the storyline portray a rarely seen side of Dallas. There are no loudmouth oilmen or cowboys like you are so used to seeing in stories about Texas. I found it to be very enjoyable.

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