William H. Pinnell first issues an “invitation to investigate the magic of perspective and explore its wondrous surround,” then escorts the beginning as well as the advanced student through the complex process of artistically conveying scene designs via the scenographic drawing.

“What was moments before a dark cavernous room quickly becomes an intimate personal voyage illuminated by magic and light. Robert Sherwood spoke for the audience when he said that ‘theatre is the dwelling place of wonder.’ To a very large degree, the stage setting provides the primary visual support for that place of wonder, since it is the environment for the action of the play’s events.”—William H. Pinnell, from the Introduction

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