Actors in the Mikado perform June 27 in the Snow Drama Theatre. Costumes used in the show were rented from the Utah Symphony and Opera. UNIVERSITY COMMUNICATIONS | Courtesy Photo

Mikado performance tailored to fit audience


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Richard Clifford, the director, said that it’s a progressive process to get a show like the Mikado to come together. Early in the process were rehearsals, then small scenery was added to the stage. Next, lights were added, then the orchestra and finally, costumes.

Costumes for this production of the Mikado were rented from the Utah Symphony and Opera. The costumes were rented for economic reasons and for the fact that they came quickly and ready to use.

At an attempt by Clifford to make the show more accessible, students were given programs that described the history of the show. The theater also provided sertitles on the sides of the stage so that the audience could follow along with the music.

“The sertitles were ser helpful because the music is so fast and hard to follow that it really helped a lot,” said Erika Peterson, a senior studying theater education.

Clifford said the theater was meant to make the audience feel welcome. A long, multicolored silk curtain hung in place of the traditional curtain while red and orange lanterns hung above the curtain and the doorways of the theater.

The color scheme and set design was inspired by and borrowed from traditional Japanese artists, Hiroshige and Hokusai.



'Mikado performance tailored to fit audience' has 1 comment

  1. February 23, 2016 @ 7:36 pm Mikado Performance Tailored To Fit Audience | Erica M. Marley

    […] View article here […]

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