A Report On Drama And Its Main Types

Drama is a distinct fictitious form that is meant to be performed in front of an audience. Drama comes from the Greek word for “dramatic” which means to perform or act. Drama is the art of bringing a story to life. It is told through dialogue, action, and is complemented by the setting which is primarily viewed from the eyes using props and scenery.

Dramatists are able to communicate with their audience and readers directly through drama. Drama is a form of fiction through performance and dialogue. Some dramatists use characters to communicate their thoughts and values, much like poets use personas and novelists use narrators. Drama uses the voices of the characters to tell a story. The audience is given a direct account of their experiences. It is a literary genre. This is a mimic of an action. Drama can be written for radios, televisions and film. A drama can be described as a piece of prose or verse that tells a story through dialogue or pantomime. It also contains conflict between characters, especially those who are performing in front of an audience. Dramatists and playwrights can be described as those who create stage directions.

Drama is intended as a way to reenact human behavior, in both tragedy and everyday situations. Drama comes in many forms, with each genre having its own story, characters and approach. The plays were written mainly by Shakespeare. There are four major genres of drama: tragedy, comedy and melodrama.

Comedies are more light-hearted than those written by other authors and have happy endings. Comedy is funny when it’s well-written and includes humor. Comedies are meant to make the audience laugh. They use quirky characters, quirky circumstances and funny remarks to make their audience laugh. Comedy requires intelligence and perceptiveness. This is because it takes effort to incite laughter.

Melodrama, also known as exaggerating emotions, appeals to the audience’s senses and is next. An excellently written melodramatic plot will captivate you. They typically depict the good or bad sides of the characters. Like the farce, characters may only have one dimension or be simplified.

Drama, or tragedy, is one the oldest forms. The audience is exposed to the suffering and plight of humanity. They explore darker themes, such as death, destruction, pain, ruins, moral failure, downfall, loss of man, personal betrayals and death. A tragic flaw is often a trait that causes a protagonist to fall.

The tragicomedy form is a combination of comedy and tragedy. It’s meant for people to have a good time and make them laugh. This form can be used for almost any drama that doesn’t conform to tragic or comic conventions. This drama can sometimes feature realistic characters set in surrealist settings. This is because the setting has a dreamlike quality. Tragi-comedy ends are often unpredictable. Shakespeare’s The Tempest is one example.

The two main types of drama are comedy and tragedy. Both have roots in ancient Greece. Comedies have a lighter tone, and are intended to make audiences laugh with witty dialogue, quirky characters and charming circumstances. They are lively and physical, with a happy end. Playwrights often use irony, surprise, exaggeration, irony, and sarcasm to make their plays funny. To elicit laughter and joy, with a particular focus on characters who act in bizarre or ridiculous ways. The comedy aims to entertain and correct behavior through its plot and theme.

On the other hand, tragedy is a fictitious action that is complete, serious, and sufficient significant. In order to create a plot, it often uses darker themes like insanity or murder, pain, death, and so on. Tragic flaws are often the cause of tragedy. Aristotle stated that tragedy is the principal characteristic. This was due to the protagonist’s failures. Aristotle believed the tragedy should instill fear and empathy in the audience so that they can empathize.


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    David Wong is a 29-year-old educator and blogger who focuses on helping students learn in creative and interesting ways. He has a background in teaching and has been blogging since 2006. David's work has been featured on a variety of websites, including Lifehack, Dumb Little Man, and The Huffington Post.