Partita 2 left me with two questions: “Is dance just for dancers?” and “Is accessibility important in dance?” With no definite answers, I am left with Bach on my mind and the image of a running duo that went on for way too long.
I left the theater thrilled at having the chance to share a night of dance with dancers who slaughtered every step given to them with a ferocity that at times forced me to pull back in my seat. I also experienced disappointment that the show provided few surprises in its use of well-worn vocabulary.
Socks or no socks, Megan Flynn flexed her choreographic muscle as she introduced her company to the Philadelphia dance scene.
In Still Standing You, Pieter Ampe and Guilherme Garrido delivered a complex interpretation of friendship and male bonding that was comedic, sensitive, and aggressive.
A wildly provocative examination of the female body and a journey toward exploring the feminist persona, Mash Up Body is campy, honest, stimulating, and bizarre.
Part museum exhibition and part performance art, Let the Dog See the Rabbit served up a plate of sumptuous delicacies with a side of comedy.
The Tribute to Jerome Robbins was a triumph as the dancers from the Pennsylvania Ballet soared in their interpretation of Robbins’s works.
An award-winning choreographer brings his unique fusion of ballet, hip-hop, and contemporary dance to Philadelphia.
Like performing at the Super Bowl in front of your home crowd, Doylestown native Jessica Lang introduced her New York-based company to old friends, family, and art enthusiasts at the Annenberg Center.
It’s not quite what Emily Dickinson would have imagined, but a women’s circus arts ensemble is finding inspiration from the poet for their latest premiere.