The theater man knows that he must involve the audience. He understands structure more than anyone else -- the logical evolving of one event into another event without losing the audiences's attention.
More Quotes from Robert Ludlum:Through divine or demonic providence a concept is generated that fules the firs of his imagination. He is convinced it is truly a staggering premise which will seve as the spine of a truly staggering tale.
Life is extremely complicated. I try as best I can to enter the realm of nuances of human behavior and alternatives of that behavior.
Greater economic power will be in the hands of too few.
Visions of one powerful scene after another parade across his inner screen, each exploding with drama and meaning . . .
The plot surges forward, complex gears mesh and strip and make a hell of a lot of noise -- drowning out the worki of true masters like that Mozart fellow and what's-his-name Handel.
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One of the problems that we face through the media attention that these artists receive is that there has been an awful lot of talk about opera and classical music being elite and being for an elitist group.
The BBC has the obligation to think big. And at the moment, that clarion call sounds an uncertain note to me.
Without vanity, without coquetry, without curiosity, in a word, without the fall, woman would not be woman. Much of her grace is in her frailty.