Tachad Machad Episode 13


हेर्नुहोस भिडियो

In a present day sense, drama (from the Greek: κωμῳδία, kōmōidía) alludes to any talk or work by and large expected to be entertaining or interesting by inciting chuckling, particularly in theater, TV, film, and stand-up satire. The beginnings of the term are found in Ancient Greece. In the Athenian vote based system, the general assessment of voters was affected by the political parody performed by the comic writers at the theaters. The showy kind of Greek satire can be depicted as a sensational execution which pits two gatherings or social orders against each other in a diverting agon or struggle. Northrop Frye portrayed these two restricting sides as a "General public of Youth" and a "General public of the Old".An overhauled view describes the fundamental agon of comic drama as a battle between a moderately frail youth and the societal traditions that stance hindrances to his trusts. In this battle, the adolescent is comprehended to be obliged by his absence of social power, and is left with minimal decision however to take response in stratagems which cause extremely emotional incongruity which incites laughter.[3]

Parody and political parody use comic drama to depict people or social organizations as ludicrous or degenerate, accordingly distancing their crowd from the object of their diversion. Spoof subverts mainstream classes and structures, investigating those structures without fundamentally denouncing them.

Different types of drama incorporate screwball satire, which gets its amusingness generally from unusual, shocking (and unrealistic) circumstances or characters, and dark parody, which is portrayed by a type of diversion that incorporates darker parts of human conduct or human instinct. Additionally dirty funniness, sexual cleverness, and race amusingness make satire by disregarding social traditions or taboos in comic

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