September 2012

  1. The can do Games

    Monday 10 September 2012

    “the most inspiring thing… is that when you attend a CandoCo performance it is irrelevant which dancers are disabled and which non-disabled.” Peter Stanford in The Telegraph, 9 Sept Continue Reading

  2. HeadSpaceDance. Photo: Urban Joren

    HeadSpaceDance at Linbury Studio Theatre

    Graham Watts, Sunday 9 September 2012 — Performance: 6 - 11 Sept 2012

    Take three of the most expressive and elegant dancers imaginable, add six servings of dance by four of the best contemporary choreographers at work today and here is a cocktail that was bound to be new and excit… Continue Reading

  3. The end of ROH2

    Friday 7 September 2012 by Sarah Kearney

    The Royal Opera House is to close down ROH2, the department that was responsible for commissioning and producing contemporary opera and dance. With the departure of Deborah Bull, Creative Director of ROH2, and A… Continue Reading

  4. Protests halt Batsheva shows

    Thursday 6 September 2012

    Pro Palestine demonstrations interrupted Edinburgh Festival shows by the Israeli dance company recently. Continue Reading

  5. The Place Prize video clips

    Video insights - behind the scenes at The Place Prize

    Wednesday 5 September 2012

    Some of the16 commissioned artists about to compete in this year's Place Prize talk about taking part & show work in progress Continue Reading

  6. HeadSpaceDance. Charlotte Broom &  Christopher Akrill. Photo: Urban Joren.

    HeadSpaceDance -Christopher Akrill

    Wednesday 5 September 2012 by Carmel Smith

    After years of dancing together, Charlotte Broom & Chris Akrill have set up their own company – and they’ve got an impressive line up of choreographers for their first show, opening this Friday... Continue Reading

  7. National Theatre Wales 'In Water I'm Weightless'

    Unlimited Festival at Southbank Centre

    Lise Smith, Monday 3 September 2012 — Performance: 31 August 2012

    Deaf and disabled artists frequently have to work harder to be noticed, and Southbank’s current festival does vital work in making the work of disabled artists visible on an unprecedented scale. Continue Reading

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