As part of the ongoing retrospective Trisha Brown: In the New Body, Bryn Mawr College presents a conversation with former Trisha Brown Dance Company members Eva Karczag and Lisa Kraus. Through discussion, dance, and videos, Karczag and Kraus will share their experiences performing Brown’s work and witnessing its development over the span of her career.
This event is free, click here to RSVP.
Pew Fellow and choreographer Kate Watson-Wallace created Store, a site-specific dance work performed inside an abandoned megastore.
Pam Green is the founder and president of PMG Arts Management, which provides services to performing artists, companies, and organizations throughout the country.
Flamenco purists may consider Israel Galván a rebel, though he doesn’t see it that way.
Suzanne Carbonneau is a dance writer and historian, and she directs the Institute for Dance Criticism at the American Dance Festival.
AXIS Dance Company performed in residence at Montgomery County Community College, coinciding with the 20th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act.
A performance piece interpreting classical South Indian music and dance, inspired by themes of liberty and freedom drawn from Philadelphia’s history.
Erin Bernard is a curator, community artist, public historian, and the creator of the Philadelphia Public History Truck.
Wendy Perron discusses Trisha Brown’s fascination with “wanting to see the body horizontal in space.”
Drozdowski, a curator of performance, will host European duo Jonathan Burrows and Matteo Fargion for a two-week retrospective of their collaborative career.
A Steady Pulse: Restaging Lucinda Childs, 1963–78 is a dynamic reexamination of the early dances of one of America’s most influential contemporary choreographers. In this excerpt from the forthcoming multimedia online publication, dance critic and historian Suzanne Carbonneau reflects on beauty as refusal in Childs’ work.
Astria Suparak is an independent curator and former director and curator of Carnegie Mellon University’s Miller Gallery.
Founded in 2002 by two composers, Chamber Music Now provided the Philadelphia community with original concert productions.