After a few years' absence from the American scene, Japan's most traveled butoh troupe, the all-male Sankai Juku, returns with Kagemi: Beyond the Metaphors of Mirrors, directed, choreographed, and designed by company founder Ushio Amagatsu.
What does TAS stand for?
TAS stands for The American Scene
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of TAS
We have 443 other meanings of TAS in our Acronym Attic
- Texas Archeological Society
- Texas Astronomical Society
- Thales Airborne Systems (France)
- Thales Alenia Space (satellite systems; France)
- The Absolute Sound (online journal)
- The Accounting Solution
- The Actors Studio
- The Advocates' Society (Canada)
- The Amazing Spiderman (movies)
- The Amber Spyglass (Phillip Pullman book)
- The American Spectator (magazine)
- The American Statistician (journal)
- The Animated Series (Star Trek)
- The Annotated Screenplays (Star Wars)
- The Applique Society
- The Architectural Studio (various locations)
- The Armidale School (NSW, Australia)
- The Army Staff
- The Atlas Society (Washington, DC)
- Theater Addressing Subsystem
Samples in periodicals archive:
Many paths of innovation are being explored by a new generation of American architects that offers great hope for the future and evidence of a new vitality in the American scene.
Like his assassinated predecessor William McKinley, these mostly forgotten men felt no need to exercise the power and influence inherent in the presidency and were largely overshadowed by the congressional leaders, industrial tycoons and Wall Street bankers who dominated the American scene in the post-Civil War years.
It is a testament to the judiciousness of Schmidt's approach, however, that, far from simply labeling the German discourse on America as cliche-ridden, he carefully differentiates between those aspects of the discourse that were unrealistic and those aspects that were based on astute observation of the American scene.
He tells Williams, "There is no way that one can evaluate the American scene and avoid violence, because any country that was born in violence and has lived in violence always knows about violence.