Colombian choreographer and director Luis Garay brings Maneries, performed by (and created for) the fiercely captivating dancer Florencia Vecino, to FringeArts April 14-16, 2016
The 16-day celebration of art showcasing a breadth of local and international performances and installations presented at locations across Philadelphia.
Jessica Warchal-King and fellow un-Yang Lin/Dancers share their thoughts on the company’s upcoming world premiere.
A smart, funny dance piece tracking a relationship, or relationships, through a series of well-expressed interactions
The choreographer talks about SHOW NO SHOW, a lively and intimate portrait of two people getting to know each other for the first time.
Without Borders: A Celebration of World Cultures Through Tap Dance took the audience on an entertaining ride through 11 different countries, performing different tap numbers for each one.
The first comprehensive museum overview of influential artist Norman Lewis opened at PAFA with an improvisational dance performance.
While each piece was different in many ways, there was nonetheless a common stylistic approach that tied them all together: rhythmic dramatic strength.
Based on the beloved novel, Don Quixote de la Mancha by Miguel de Cervantes, DON QUIXOTE has been one of the most popular and challenging ballets for over a century.
A multimedia collaboration helmed by choreographer Sam Tower, who created last year’s Fringe hit 901 Nowhere Street.
Anyone who appreciates modern dance should see the Dance Theatre of Harlem. They are exquisite.
A showcase by an emerging dance company showed each choreographer’s strengths.
The company showcased their versatility by jumping between different styles, but doing so with the pure talent and artistry of experienced professional dancers.
Edgy. Experimental. Eccentric. BalletX is nothing if not innovative. The company didn’t disappoint in the recent, sold-out Winter Series. The pinnacle of the series was Trey McIntyre’s “Big Ones,” a…
Archiving experiences of the female body, the Femme Collective not only revealed conditions of the feminist iconography, but was also staged potluck for sourcing the gendered self.
“There was really only one option,” laughs the Spaniard. “It could only be Don Quixote.”