DESIGN GUIDE: MUSIC AND DRAMA CENTERS
C H A P T E R 2: SELECTING ACTIVITIES
3. RECREATIONAL & OTHER
2. DEVELOPMENT &
Music Tape Club
Music Performance -
Auditions & Try-outs
Scenic & Costume Design
Lighting & Design
Preparatory & Technical
Set & Costume Construction
PERFORMING ARTS ACTIVITIES CATEGORIES
skills developed through soldier participation.
by induction. This process will provide input for
AR 28-8 also proceeds at length to characterize
decision making and dispel preconceived defi-
activities in terms of functional and technical fa-
nitions everyone is likely to have.
cilities required. Each regrouping of activities
yields a better understanding of fundamental
Assemble activities into categories with one or
characteristics, from equipment employed to el-
more characteristics in common, even if the cat-
igible funding sources.
egories have little apparent relevance to present
purposes. Are these activities otherwise related?
For example, AR 28-1 lists typical activities by
administrative assignment to each of the sub-
programs. It also enlarges and subclassifies this
The key is to make useful distinctions in order
list according to the disciplines and participants
of importance. For the purpose of facility defi-
involved and possible combined activities.
nition, reference to Program Emphasis (2-3b
above) suggests initial categories are:
AR 28-8 uses these same activities to define nec-
essary staff skills; the same could be done for