I decided, as an experiment to see what happened to press releases if I used Google translate, and translate them into arabic and back again. I am asking questions about the relationship between critical writing and puff pieces, by 'making strange' the familiar language of the press release!
M kpebiri na m, dị ka onye na ọmịiko ịhụ ihe mere pịa a na ọ bụrụ na m na-eji Google ntụgharị, na ịsụgharị ha arabic ma laghachi ọzọ. M na-arịọ questionsings banyere mmekọrịta dị n'etiti oké egwu dere na puff mbak, ke 'na-eme ka iju' maara asụsụ nke pịa ufụn!
I decided that I, as a tender and see why the press is that if I use Google translate, and to translate them to Arabic and back again. I ask questionsings to the critical relationship between the written and the puff pieces, the 'object' know the language of the press release!
The wonders of the universe is 20 minutes of laugh out loud, and family friendly, contemporary dance, at the sound of the tones North Faten Professor Brian Cox. He talks about how the universe began. Three dancers bring to life the greatest story told than ever, with a lot wibbling, boinging and cheerful public.
Wonders of the Universe by Carol Cysewski at the Edinburgh Festival
Dancing the rule, 1 to 17 August 02:00
Three come, bearded professors about the Open University in 1978 show history of the universe through the medium of contemporary dance.
Although the secular story, played by the voice of God disembodied Professor Brian Cox.
Cox when he speaks his lines better than 2011 BBC television epic wonders of the universe, there are a lot of thrusting, boinging wibbling and three dancers condense 13.8 billion years of cosmology, geology and evolution in a little over 20 minutes.
There slapstick humor and school galore. When leaving two of the dancers convulsions - as if tasered - after the Big Bang hits, and the balance of payments quick on his head soon secreted out, making the recession one comic on the ground.
Cox also talking seriously killer line: "We have seen the star was born, we saw a star dies," is pulled lifeless form of a dancer Gwen Emberton informally across the floor.
Seeing life hauling himself, and the silencing of Foundry, on the ground, with many pairs of external gills festive flutter in the breeze violently prehistoric.
It's funny and certainly family-friendly, but behind the humor is a three dancers with serious pedigrees. Polish-born Karol Cysewski dancers and dances also in the piece. Now based with his young family in Cardiff, Carroll left the national dance company in Wales in 2012 after seven years to focus on creating work. And joined by Welsh dancer Gwen Emberton, an artist involved in the Aberystwyth Arts Centre and Drew Hawkins, a young dancer has risen through the ranks of Sylvia Young and Brett School.
The wonders of the universe back to Edinburgh Fringe show for 15 long after the much-lauded one-time base in dance performance during the festival in 2013.