NYT > Dance
The real art in MoMA’s ambitious Judson exhibition, “The Work Is Never Done,” isn’t hanging on the walls. It’s on the dancing bodies in the atrium.
Mr. Mitchell, the first black ballet dancer to achieve international stardom, was also the founding director of the groundbreaking Dance Theater of Harlem.
Watch clips from “Agon” and “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” and read interviews with Mr. Mitchell, ballet’s “godfather of diversity.”
On opening night, while a crisis threatens New York City Ballet offstage, “Jewels” demonstrated the beauty and meaning of Balanchine choreography.
What’s inside Agnes de Mille’s unopened 1963 letter? Rather than peeking, an organization is commissioning new work in her honor.
Mr. Harrell uses theatrical flair to explore the connection between early modern dance and hoochie-coochie-type Orientalism.
The almost-three-year renovation includes the 406-seat Linbury Theater, and more public spaces in the foyer.
The Museum of Modern Art’s Judson Dance Theater exhibition this week brings performances of Yvonne Rainer’s 1960s dances, with wonderful revelations.
We talked to Mr. Jones, whose work braids storytelling and movement into a theatrical collage, before marathon performances of his “Analogy Trilogy.”
Our critic’s list of coming performances covers inventive takes on old favorites and intriguing new works.
Amar Ramasar, one of the company’s stars, and Zachary Catazaro were implicated in a lawsuit that has roiled the company.
Judson Dance Theater at MoMA; William Forsythe’s “Choreographic Objects”; Balanchine at City Center; and a Claudia Rankine-Will Rawls collaboration.
Yvonne Rainer’s 1963 “We Shall Run” is performed as part of the Museum of Modern Art’s show, “Judson Dance Theater: The Work Is Never Done.”
This French pop singer’s new album, “Chris,” an ode to “horny, hungry and ambitious” women, is a timely personal and political breakthrough.
The exhibition “Judson Dance Theater: The Work Is Never Done” explores the legacy of this loose collective of artists in Greenwich Village in the 1960s.
See Donald Glover as his musical alter ego before he makes good on his promise of retiring it; and watch Eddie Izzard as he workshops new material.