Prose Vocalization

Success in Prose can be linked to a multitude of factors. There is the story itself, the cutting, physicality of characters, interpretation skills, and so on. However, the main component of Prose is vocalization. Voice is the agent of delivery for the piece. It is the most potent aspect to creating character as well. Therefore, knowing how to use voice while performing a Prose is crucial.

Prose Pops

As a generality, pops are not considered one of the defining features of Prose Reading. Prose has more orientation with the terms “binder” or “vocalization” or “narration.” A majority of the text is typically devoted to a main character. However, secondary characters do enter the plot, and they sometimes are given lines.

Physicality: Stance and Posture of the Narrator

Despite the realization that vocals are the main ingredient, there are copious amounts of other necessary components that comprise a Prose. One of these being physicality. When a character is created through acting some sort of physical transformation must be present. For Prose, this transformation is generally an observably slight one, yet a change nonetheless.

Cutting a Prose

A Prose can use exquisite source material and still fail. Success hinders on more than just the quality of the story. Performance, interpretation, and personal presence help account for how well a piece resonates with an audience. There is also the cutting to consider. A Prose cutting makes a shorter, concise, yet exhilarating version of the source material.

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