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Russia Moscow MOSCOW THEATERS The following is an abbreviated index of Moscow theatres. There are also notes on Russian theatrical history. Bolshoi Thatre Moscow, Theatralny str. Phone 292-0050 [INLINE] Visit the authorized site of Bolshoi Theatre at our server. Maly Theatre Moscow, Theatralny str. Phone 292-0050 1099 seats [INLINE] The Theatre was open to the public on the October 14, 1824 and became a mirror of leading russian literature. Moscow Artistic Academic Theatre in the name of M.Gorky Moscow, Tversky boulevard, 22 Phone 203-8773 1350 seats [INLINE] The Moscow Artistic Academic Theatre MAAT, or MHAT in Russian was founded in 1898 by K.S.Stanislavsky and V.I.Nemirovitch-Danchenko. Moscow Artistic Academic Theatre in the name of A.P.Chekhov Moscow, Kameregersky per. 3 Phone 229-87-60 [INLINE] Classical plays as well as modern ones are played at the theatre founded in 1924. The Music Theatre of the name of Stanislavsky and Nemirovitch-Danchenko Moskow, Pushkinsky str., 17 Phone 229-83-88 1416 seats [INLINE] Organised in 1941 by merging Staniskavsky opera studio and music studio of Nemirovitch-Danchenko. The Operetta Theatre Pushkinsky str. 6 Phone 292-1237 ) 1836 seats [INLINE] The Operetta Theatre was open in 1927. It made a great contribution in developing Soviet operetta. Vahtangov Theatre Moscow, Arbat str. 26 Phone 241-16-51 1053 seats. [INLINE] The theatre started from the Vahtangov's studio previously called Students' dramatic studio in 1920. Theatre of Satire Triumfalny str. 2. [INLINE] Founded in 1924 Stage Theatre 1367 seats. [INLINE] Founded in 1954 by P.Smirmov-Sokolsky. Shows staging of its own plays. Performances of the best Russian and foreign actors. Theatre of Mossoviet Bolshaya-Sadovaya str. 16 (Garden "Aquarium") Phone: +7 (095) 299-20-35 1179 seats [INLINE] Organized in 1924. From the first days of existence it became an laboratory of new soviet dramatic theory. Mayakovsky Theatre Bolshaya Nikitskaya str.19 290-4658 Theatre of Red Army Suvorov squ., 2 281-5120 Pushkin Moscow Dramatic Theatre Tverskoy blvd. 23 203-8582 K.S.Stanislavsky Theatre Tversky blvd. 23 299-7224 Gogol Theatre Kazakova str.8-a 262-9214 Sovremennik Chistoprudny blvd. 19-a 921-6473 Taganka Theatre Zemlyanoy Val, 76 915-1217, 915-1015 MUSICAL THEATERS AND CONCERT HALLS Chaikovsky Concert Hall Triumfalny square 4/31 Phone 290-0378 Moscow Conservatory Gerzena str.13 Phone 229-8183 Russia Moscvoretzky quay, 1 Phone 298-1124 Olympic Village Olympic village, 1 Phone 437-5650 Helicon Opera Gerzen str. 19 Phone 291-1323 Gypsy Theatre Romen Leningradsky av. 32/2 Phone 250-7353 Russian Spiritual Theatre "Voice" Suvorovsky square 2 Phone 281-7804 CHILDREN THEATERS The Theatre of Young Spectators Mamonovsky per.,10 Phone 299-5360 650 seats. [INLINE] Organized in 1930. Obraztsov Dolls' Theatre Sadovaya-Samothechny str. 3 299-3310 665 seats [INLINE] Dolls' Theatre Spartakovsky str.26 Phone 261-2197 548 seats [INLINE] Former Theatre of Children's Book founded in 1930. Moscow Children Music Theatre Expromt Makarenko str. 2/21, bld. 2 Phone 921-01-16 [INLINE] Children's Music Theatre Vernadsky Ave. 5 Phone 930-70-21 [INLINE]
References 1. http://www.russianet.ru/index.html 2. http://www.russianet.ru/travel/Moscow.html 3. http://www.russianet.ru/travel/moscow/theater_history.html 4. http://www.bolshoi-theatre.com/ 5. http://www.russia.net/ria/ 6. http://www.russianet.ru/business.html 7. http://www.russianet.ru/travel.html 8. http://www.russianet.ru/politics.html 9. http://www.russianet.ru/history.html 10. http://www.russianet.ru/culture.html 11. http://www.russianet.ru/classifieds.html
Pre-publication version of a list to be published in the Moscow Times Dec. 30, 2003. Any and all quotations of, or references to, this article must cite John Freedman. (c) 2003 John Freedman. The final version will be available (perhaps with accompanying photos) on Tues. Dec. 30 in the Metropolis section at www.themoscowtimes.com or www.tmtmetropolis.ru ------------------------------- The best of Moscow theater in 2003 was the result of a healthy mix of the new and the familiar both in names and styles. From the young Pavel Safonov to veterans Kama Ginkas and Konstantin Raikin, it seemed as though something unexpected and exciting was always happening. Here, in chronological order, are five of the year's top shows to prove it. "School of Fools" at the Meyerhold Center arguably was the season's most inventive show, a combination of physical, musical, poetic, puppet and shadow theater acted out on the deck of a seafaring galleon. Under the direction of Nikolai Roshchin, and with the crucial participation of the composer Stefan Andrusenko, this delightfully baffling production set in the Middle Ages offered a thought-provoking look at the way that, over the centuries, the same human weaknesses, cruelties and stupidities continue rising to the surface. "Dreams of Exile" at the Theater Yunogo Zritelya was a marvelous surprise from the renowned Kama Ginkas. Built on short scenes originally worked out by Ginkas' students at the Moscow Art Theater School, it was based loosely on themes drawn from the paintings of Marc Chagall. Ginkas pulled the funny, touching and tragic episodes of Jewish life into a coherent whole that exhibited equal doses of Chagall's lyrical magic and the director's own demanding sense of truth. "A Profitable Post" at the Satirikon again showed off Konstantin Raikin's energetic, ultra-contemporary theater to best advantage. The great actor Raikin limited himself to directing duties here, but coaxed a cast-full of superb performances from his talented stable of actors. Together they turned this Alexander Ostrovsky drama about vice and cynicism in the 19th-century into a gripping, modern tale of greed, conscience and sexual politics. "The Seagull" at the Vakhtangov Theater showcased a fine new directing talent in Pavel Safonov. In Chekhov's play putting artists of varying generations and sensibilities on a collision course, Safonov was especially drawn to the young characters - the fledgling writer Treplev and the would-be actress Nina Zarechnaya - drawing a penetrating portrait of people whose ambitions are bigger than their potential. The result was a sensitive, perceptive show that occasionally rose to the heights of the exceptional. "Lucette Gauthier" at the Et Cetera Theater was an eye-popping combination of lowbrow farce and innovative theater. The play is a frothy Georges Feydeau comedy about a weak-willed man hiding his fiancee from his lover, but what makes it work so well is the deliciously manic direction from Alexander Morfov, a Bulgarian who often works in Moscow. Not only does he keep the action tumbling forward at a breakneck pace, he constantly wraps it around hair-pin turns that his actors navigate with ease. This stuff may be old as the hills, but it's at least twice as funny.
Film-North * Anatoly Antohin
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