chorography

(redirected from chorographer)
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chorography

[kə′räg·rə·fē]
(mapping)
All of the methods used to map a region or district.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tremblay met with the Jackson Estate and King, heard all the ideas for the show, saw them take shape, and helped put together a team at Cirque du Soleil's headquaters in Montreal that included international caliber chorographers, musical designers and directors, set and costume designers, an acrobatic performance designer, and many more behind the scenes workers.
By evoking the metaphors of researcher as chorographer and choreographer we point to the transformation between being systemic and systematic within one's praxis as it unfolds in daily life (Armson and Ison, 2001).
Shirin Farhad Ki Toh Nikal Padi" directed by Bela Bhansali Sehgal, which marks chorographer and director Farah Khan's debut as an actor in the Bollywood, was realised on Friday.
There is a new chorographer - Ilyse Robbins, who is also playing Mrs.
Narration, while, ostensibly the domain of the chorographer, the travel writer, and the poet, transcends any particular vocation, since any maker or reader of maps understands that cartographic, like all other, images are liable to appropriation by any number of narrative frameworks or ideologies.
Chorographer Lindahl explains that the play reflects on human nature, violence, compassion, death and life after death.
This is the most logically organized of the book's parts, with a chapter on Leland framed by a valuable opening chapter on the motivations behind travel at the outset of the early modern era, and later chapters on "Leland's Scottish counterparts" (14) and the early efforts of chorographers, such as William Harrison, John Stow and William Lambarde, in the reign of Elizabeth.
But the chorographers, Paul and Shauna, were fantastic.
The show not only stars young people, but it's also put together by them with 20-year-old producers and chorographers taking the lead and bringing in fresh ideas.
He writes that sixteenth- and seventeenth-century English chorographers, likewise concerned with place rather than with time, surveyed or described the land in maps, prose, or poetry.
These were made popular by cartographers who sought to represent the world such as Braun and Hogenberg's Civitates Orbis Terrarum and Munster's Cosmographia, and chorographers interested in regions, districts, and cities.
Since the two chorographers met they have been questioning the limits of classical dance.