The 38 dancers highlight the ongoing lack of African representation on theatrical stages.
My top three works situated witnessing as a political act. These works invite you to revisit what you thought you knew.
Nights out dancing! How African and Caribbean music and dance have shaped British culture.
Some offerings were political and academic, some were celebratory. Some told us personal or cultural stories, some had 100 dancers, some had one.
The language of dance is often lost on a general audience. Now new research has used sensor suits to discover patterns of movement-based communication in ballet performance.
Iain Grandage’s fourth Perth Festival continued his focus on First Nations performance, together with an exhilarating dose of Black Futurism as well as demanding post-classical music.
Dancing in a group – in a class, in a club, at a wedding – is social. So it could be just the thing for 2023, if the gym isn’t for you.
Supporting and celebrating today’s women choreographers is vital to encouraging a new generation of women to follow, giving women in dance a voice into the future.
Holidays should be a time for children to relax both their bodies and their brains.
A scholar of Black entertainment history reflects on the death of producer Stephen ‘tWitch’ Boss and reflects on the history of Black male entertainers dancing or telling jokes to their deaths.
Choreographer Krzysztof Pastor reproduces something familiar with a dash of local flavour.
Strictly continues its work in busting norms in who can or should dance – and who they can dance with.
With former Chunky Move founder and choreographer Gideon Obarzanek as co-director, dance had a heavy presence at this year’s Rising festival.
The brain’s somatosensory cortex may help enrich our emotional experiences and improve our mental health. Mindfulness and dance movement therapy may be effective ways to activate it.
After years of marginalization, the bèlè dance has been embraced by a growing community who see it as a form of social and spiritual healing.
Choreographer Stephanie Lake brings together nine dancers and nine drummers in this thrillingly original work.
Toronto’s Gay Community Dance Committee funded lesbian and gay liberation organizing in an unkind era that made community work not only difficult, but increasingly necessary.
Winner of the Olive Schreiner Prize, What Happens was inspired by the discovery of a slave burial site.
Rachel Arianne Ogle’s new chorography is an exploration of mortality and death.
Technical brilliance is one thing. Musicality another. Here is our pick of the skaters who combine the two.