NYT > Dance
Using puppetry, visual wizardry and dancers, Moses Pendleton will revive his magical desert landscape.
We review festival shows by Jodi Melnick, Beth Gill, Netta Yerushalmy and Wally Cardona and Jennifer Lacey.
The latest installment of our Instagram series #SpeakingInDance features the American Ballet Theater soloist Cassandra Trenary.
Ms. Tharp’s “Dylan Love Songs” will have its premiere in September as part of the coming winter and fall season at the Joyce Theater.
Our critic admired Ms. Mearns immensely, the company’s leader considerably and found that almost every dance added to his ideas of Duncan’s art.
Ms. Vishneva, a passionate, soulful ballerina, will still perform. And she has plans to open a studio in St. Petersburg.
Playbills, posters and ephemera from the performing arts center’s history is now available through the Leon Levy BAM Digital Archive.
Our latest installment in the Instagram series #SpeakingInDance features Carla Körbes and Janie Taylor.
The festival announced that it would extend its residency program to host 10 to 15 choreographers throughout the entire year.
An Iranian government institution promoting sports and a healthy lifestyle effectively banned Zumba classes for being contrary to Islamic precepts.
In “Tenderizer,” the choreographer Sally Silvers mines “Marnie,” “The Birds” and “Psycho” for their psychological drama.
Our critic is a lapsed dancer. But she jumped at the chance to perform a seven-second phrase from Yvonne Rainer’s “Trio A” for a film.
The only major issue for the company, now at the Joyce, is the choreography of its artistic director, Benjamin Millepied.
The Museum of the City of New York celebrates Latin music that was forged in the city with this exhibition, its first to be fully bilingual.
At Madison Square Park, Rashaun Mitchell and Silas Riener create a two-week slate of improvisation called “Desire Lines.”
American Ballet Theater is dancing beautifully and Isabella Boylston and Alban Lendorf are “true artists,” but this “Swan Lake” is often foolish.
A brilliant ballerina takes on a Duncan solo, “Narcissus,” that is far removed from her ballet universe.
Mr. Brown talks about coming back to the dance company after years of performing with Lar Lubovitch and Jessica Lang.