The Spectator may refer to:

Read more about Spectator:  Publications, Films, Others

Other articles related to "spectator, spectators":

Spectator - Others
... Spectator sport - a sport that is characterized by the presence of spectators, or watchers, at its matches Spectator shoes - a shoe style of low-heeled, oxford, semi-brogue or full brogue ...
The Armenian Mirror-Spectator
... of the World War II, New York's The Spectator merged into the Boston-based Armenian Mirror ceasing publishing from New York ... The resulting merger formed Armenian Mirror-Spectator that continued as an organ of the Armenian Democratic Liberal Party (ADL) ...
Mabel At The Wheel - Cast
... John - Henchman Joe Bordeaux - Dubious character Mack Swain - Spectator William Hauber - Mabel's co-driver Dan Albert - Cheering Spectator (uncredited) Charles Avery - Spectator in Grandstand (uncredited ...
Marianela De La Hoz - Painting Style
... but present, take relevance to induce shocks in the spectator who is looking at prodigious portraits of what we all really are ... Many artists try not to upset the spectator, flattering him and preventing him from searching the depth of the human visual circle in which we can find a cathartic experience, they lead people ... Her artwork's purpose is to provoke the spectator as a total being, not pure sensibility, nor pure reasoning ...
The Spectator (VSU)
... The Spectator is the independent student newspaper of Valdosta State University, published every Thursday morning during each Fall and Spring Semester ... known as the Campus Canopy, the paper became The Spectator in 1970 ...

Famous quotes containing the word spectator:

    Curiosity, easily frightened, takes refuge in puzzles, murder mysteries, and spectator sports.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    I’ve always had the notion that people go to spectator sports to have fun and then they grab the paper to read about it and have fun again.
    Walter Wellesley (Red)

    All in all, the creative act is not performed by the artist alone; the spectator brings the work in contact with the external world by deciphering and interpreting its inner qualifications and thus adds his contribution to the creative act. This becomes even more obvious when posterity gives its final verdict and sometimes rehabilitates forgotten artists.
    Marcel Duchamp (1887–1968)