Avec "Storytelling", Christian Salmon signe un essai décapant sur la nouvelle "arme de distraction massive", devenue grâce à la mondialisation et à la férocité cynique des communicants, l’arme de destruction rêvée du marché : quand "l'art de...
What happens when a production company stages an interactive theater experiment? It starts to resemble a video game.
Believe it or not, I do listen to podcasts about subjects other than video games. For example, the Freakonomics podcast is one of my regularly weekly downloads. However, this isn’t to say that I’m not still thinking about games while listening to a supposedly unrelated topic. Case in point: the recent episode called “Fear Thy Nature”.
The show, like all Freakonomics episodes, was about trying to figure out what influences human behavior. This particular episode looked at how our social environments impact our actions and devoted a significant chunk of time to discussing an interactive theater production called Sleep No More. Freakonomics framed Sleep No More as a bold experiment in socialization and storytelling, and I have no doubt it is very impressive both as a piece of theater and in its relation to social science tests like the Stanford Prison Experiment. However, as someone familiar with video games, many of the statements made in the podcast (some of which I’ve included here) sounded very familiar.
“An immersive, interactive theater piece,” - Stephen Dubner, Freakonomics Co-host
Right away, two of the most frequently used video game watchwords are invoked to describe the play. Regardless of genre, games require active participation and attention to unfamiliar guidelines. Sleep No More requires the same type of engagement by asking audience members to piece together a retelling of Macbeth by exploring a multi-room building....
Andrea Mulle: "Leveraging the individual strengths of multiple storytelling platforms, transmedia builds a storyworld meant to engage and involve its audience and delivers an informative, entertaining experience" ...
Le 11 avril dernier, Radio-Canada mettait en ligne son 4ème et dernier épisode de la websérie transmédia, Emilie. Après 8 semaines de diffusion web et à la veille de voir sortir en salle le long métrage du même nom, le bilan est plus que positif.
Gunther Sonnenfeld: "The multi-platform space is no doubt an exciting one, and not without its debates, but I wanted to focus this post on the subject of my talk down there [Sydney, Australia], the notion of building intelligence" ...
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