theater: a building where theatrical performances or motion-picture shows can be presented; "the house was full"
dramaturgy: the art of writing and producing plays
field: a region in which active military operations are in progress; "the army was in the field awaiting action"; "he served in the Vietnam theater for three years"
(theatrical) of or relating to the theater
theatrical performance: a performance of a play
Broadway theatre, commonly called simply Broadway, refers to theatrical performances presented in one of the 40 large professional theatres with 500 seats or more located in the Theatre District, New York and in Lincoln Center, in Manhattan, New York City. ...
In warfare, a theater, or theatre or seat of war is defined as a specific geographical area of conduct of armed conflict, bordered by areas where no combat is taking place.
The Theatre was an Elizabethan playhouse located in Shoreditch (in Curtain Road, part of the modern London Borough of Hackney), just outside the City of London. It was the second permanent theatre ever built in England, after the Red Lion, and the first successful one. ...
(Theatrical (horse)) Theatrical (b.1982) is an Irish-bred Thoroughbred racehorse who won the 1987 Breeders' Cup Turf and is a successful sire.
Alternative spelling of theater; Often used specifically of playhouses and drama, so as to distinguish from moviehouses and cinema
(theatrical) feature-length motion picture; “The actress has plans to make a theatrical while her TV series is on hiatus.”
(THEATRICAL) TV shows or feature film work, as opposed to commercials.
(Theatrical) Posters specifically printed and distributed for display inside a theater or on the premises. These typically include inserts (14" x 36"), half-sheets (22" x 28"), one-sheets (27" x 41" or 27" x 40"), 30" x 40", and 40" x 60".
(theatrical (theatricality)) the formal and stylized use of costumes, makeup, scenery, properties, lighting, and sound as a means of performance; with theatricality there is no pretense of realism.
Theatre derives from the Greek theaomai=to behold). In gardens a theatre can be an a place see a theatrical performance or place which is like the set for a play.
tiers or terraces in a hillside, resembling the concave formation of seats in a classical outdoor theatre.
The area of air, land, and water that is, or may become, directly involved in the conduct of major operations and campaigns involving combat.
A large auditorium in which lectures are held.
The imitation or representation of life performed for other people; the performance of dramatic literature; drama; the milieu of actors, technicians, and playwrights; the place where dramatic performances take place.
is that branch of the performing arts concerned with acting out stories in front of an audience using combinations of speech, gesture, music, dance, sound and spectacle — indeed any one or more elements of the other performing arts. ...
A place which houses an auditorium and a stage.
Robert Cohen, Mountain View, California: Mayfield Publishing, Brief Version, Third Edition, 1994.
In audience: looking at life; On stage: performance anxiety; Back stage: Preparation for life;
Theatre encompasses live performance such as plays, musicals, farces, monologues and pantomimes.
n. 1. An establishment where one may see plays, ballet etc. This is most certainly not a place to see movies.