The Peking Opera
Bibliography

Arlington, Lewis Charles. The Chinese Drama from the Earliest Times Until Today; a Panoramic Study of the Art in China, Tracing its Origin and Describing its Actors (in both Male and Female Roles), their Costumes and make-Up, Superstitions and Stage Slang, the Accompanying Music and Musical Instruments, Concluding with Synopses of Thirty Chinese Plays. Bronx, N.Y.: B. Blom, 1966. Print.

Bonds, A. B. Beijing Opera Costumes: The Visual Communication of Character and Culture. U Hawaii P, 2008. Web.

Dolby, William. A History of Chinese Drama. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1976. Print.

Shang, Junyi, and Jian Liu. 2000. Photograph. Character Types of Chinese Traditional Operas. Character Types of Chinese Traditional Operas. 1st ed. Beijing: China Photographic House, 2000. N. pag. Print.

Halson, Elizabeth. Peking Opera; a Short Guie. Hong Kong, New York: Oxford U P, 1966. Print.

Kalvodová, Vladimir. Chinese Theater. London: Spring Books, 1958. Print.

Mackerras, Colin. The Chinese Theatre in Modern Times, from 1840 to the Present Day. Amherst: U Massachusetts P, 1975. Print.

Riley, Jo. Chinese Theatre and the Actor in Performance. Cambridge, U.K. ; New York: Cambridge UP, 1997. Print.

Scott, A. C. The Classical Theatre of China. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1978. Print.

Wichmann, Elizabeth. Listening to Theatre [Electronic Resource]: The Aural Dimension of Beijing Opera. Honolulu: U Hawaii P, 1991. Web.

Pictures

“DSC01412 .” Peking Opera. Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://jlederman.org/2010/07/07/peking-opera/dsc01412/>.

“DSC01503 .” Peking Opera. Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://jlederman.org/2010/07/07/peking-opera/dsc01503/>.

“DSC01444 .” Peking Opera. Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://jlederman.org/2010/07/07/peking-opera/dsc01444/>.

“Farewell My Concubine (Ba Wang Bie Ji) [Beijing].” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://www.flickr.com/photos/fukagawa/346529650/>.

“Haw Par Villa 28, Nov 06.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Haw_Par_Villa_28,_Nov_06.JPG>.

“Kunqu Mudanting Scene.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Kunqu_Mudanting_Scene.jpg>

“LongPao.” Web. 8 Dec 2010
http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:LongPao.jpg

“Mei Lanfang at Mei Lanfang Theatre.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Mei_Lanfang_at_Mei_Lanfang_Theatre.JPG>

Paper cut in China: facial makeup of Peking Opera. Zhong gong zhong yang wen xian yan jiu shi, Print

“Peking opera 2.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Peking_opera_2.JPG>.

“Peking opera 3.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Peking_opera_3.JPG>.

“”Pekingoperahousepic1.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Pekingoperahousepic1.jpg>.

“Revolutionary opera.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Revolutionary_opera.jpg>.

Sun Wukong [Beijing].” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://www.flickr.com/photos/fukagawa/346529460/>.

 

“Taipei Eye p1090619.” Web. 8 Dec 2010. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Taipei_Eye_p1090619.jpg>.

hang, Junyi, and Jian Liu. 2000. Photograph. Character Types of Chinese Traditional

Operas. Character Types of Chinese Traditional Operas. 1st ed. Beijing: China

Photographic House, 2000. N. pag. Print.