Digital technology can be used as a scenographic tool to project visual settings in the theatrical space. However, digital scenography that incorporates “faux-interactivity,” or the illusion of a causal relationship between live performers and digital elements, can also serve as a form of notation that digitally preserves the physical movement of live performers through scenographic context. This paper explores the potential for faux-interactive scenography as a method of spatial notation through which scenographic environments might contribute to understandings of authorial intent in a traditionally ephemeral space.

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