NYT > Dance
The company’s Here/Now Festival begins with programs focusing on the work of Christopher Wheeldon, Alexei Ratmansky and Justin Peck.
Our latest installment in the Instagram series #SpeakingInDance features Okwui Okpokwasili's “Poor People’s TV Room.”
The musicians will perform in “Time, Creativity and the Cosmos,” a multimedia spectacle, to open the World Science Festival’s 10th anniversary.
Irina Dvorovenko, a former principal ballerina, had to deglamorize to land her TV role. But she instinctively understood it: “It’s my childhood.”
The poet and the choreographer team up for a work that meshes language and dance to address an open-ended question about surveillance and being human.
Ms. Paz’s solo at the Chocolate Factory refers to her teacher in Buenos Aires and honors the beauty of a dancer engaged in daily practice.
The body and the mind commune in “Poor People’s TV Room,” a work at New York Live Arts that was partly inspired by women’s resistance movements in Nigeria.
The company, run by Benjamin Millepied, will have rehearsal and performance space in a former industrial building in downtown Los Angeles.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art turns for the first time to a choreographer, Andrea Miller, to be its artist in residence next season.
The two women talk about overcoming barriers in their careers, fighting for better roles and how it is important for artists to be politically active.
The free summer dance series at the New Victory Theater will include performances by Doug Varone, Heidi Latsky and Ronald K. Brown.
Two world premieres and the revival of a Motown “Othello.” Our critic on Mr. Elkins’s appeal and drawbacks.
New York City Ballet bursts into spring, opening its six-week season with three freeing works by Balanchine.
Alexei Ratmansky, Justin Peck and Christopher Wheeldon, who have infused classical ballet with energy and excitement, talk about their art and craft.
Our latest installment in the Instagram series #SpeakingInDance features Chyrstyn Fentroy and Da’Von Doane of Dance Theater of Harlem.
Virginia Johnson of Dance Theater of Harlem wanted a modern work for her ballet dancers to tackle. She found one under her own roof, space shared by the Limón company.
In Abby Zbikowski’s ferociously physical piece, the dancers fight not one another but themselves (and win).
The cast includes Jessie Mueller, Joshua Henry and Renée Fleming, while New York City Ballet’s Justin Peck will choreograph.