Black + White from the Fernanda Ghi Dance Company was provocative, dramatic, and oh-so-mysterious.
The performance I saw on Friday night revealed Boston Ballet’s priorities: while the dancers possess a high degree of technical skills, they have a looser notion of nuanced acting.
Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker invites the audience to let go of outside distractions and meditate on our own deeper feelings.
Red Sky Performance’s hold-your-breath physicality provides plenty of “wow factor.”
Gallim specializes in depicting raw emotions through movement.
A passion for authenticity characterized this mesmerizing program from beginning to end.
Fresh from choreographing a Tony award-winning revival of Oklahoma!, John Heginbotham presents a world premiere in the Hopkins Center for the Arts at Dartmouth College.
In this piece, Peter DiMuro asks a vital question: how has history informed the ways we look at queerness today?
The horrors portrayed in See You Yesterday are facts, but this show does not yet address the meaning a new generation can make of those facts.
Here was another (all-too) typical example of ballet companies reinforcing a patriarchy that hardly reflects the number of women in their ranks.