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Introduction of the report

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    Kun Opera is one of the oldest surviving forms of opera in China which was originated in Kunshan, Jiangsu Province at the end of the Yuan Dynasty and the beginning of the Ming Dynasty. It is referred to as “the mother of traditional Chinese Opera” due to close relation to the development of other styles of Chinese Opera.  Kun Opera was listed among the Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity by UNESCO in 2011.
    After watching several Kun Opera performances in China recently, Mushroom Culture Company decided to introduce this art of performance into Australia for entertainment and cultural communication. It is believed that Australia has wide cultural diversity and enough market to promote this performance art. However, the company recognises that there may be cross-cultural issues in transferring a traditional Chinese art into a Western context.
   This report will provide a comprehensive description of the constitutions of Kun Opera, analyse potential issues may arise from differences between Chinese and Australian cultures and make recommendations to minimise problems.

Kun Opera in China
   Kun Opera in China has two systems including performing and teaching.
As a performance art, Kun Opera consists a complex of attributes, such as melodious and lyrical songs, soft and graceful dances, traditional dramas, classic costumes, and has its long-history learning modes and performing locations.

Even Kun Opera has been widely performed all over the world, the songs, accompanied by traditional instruments, have been sung in modified Mandarin with some features of the regional dialect.


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