“Thrill of Contact” offers up a little bit of everything, from the classical to the avant-garde, from the campy to the brand new, in a program that pushes the boundaries of what ballet looks like.
Actress Joan Chen sits down with The Crimson to discuss her career, film, and speaking at the Harvard Project for Asian and International Relations conference this upcoming Monday.
For the most part, the show successfully combines unconventional techniques to take a fresh spin on the choreography and revive this forgotten ballet. Clerc’s clever use of East Asian-inspired gestural phrases and motions challenges the classical ballet repertoire and ties the choreography together in a cohesive and elegantly iconoclastic fashion. Despite its off-putting racial caricatures, the Boston Ballet successfully brings this lesser-known show back to the forefront.
There was a theme of “hope” at the Institute of Politics Tuesday night, as United States Deputy Secretary of Defense Ashton B. Carter detailed a plan for how the United States can make the transition from a war-burdened economy to one that fosters peace and international cohesion.
The male company section was especially spectacular when performing in canon. Each dancer got a brief chance to showcase his powerful sous de chat—a dynamic leap in which the dancers separate their legs in midair—in succession. The duet section was similarly constructed as every couple took turns performing unique duets that all revolved around the shared theme of embrace with a repeated flexed foot phrase.
“Performer with Cirque Du Soleil” is a rare credit to see on most resumes, but for Jon L. Morris, it ...
The Kuumba Singers celebrate Black History Month with performance and tribute.
The performance uses innovative multimedia effects and costuming to compliment the choreography and push the boundaries of both dance styles.
Boston Ballet's Fall Program highlights its male talent.
the play "Unnatural Acts" by Tony Speciale gives a voice to the students silenced by Harvard’s history, but at the same time it grants the audience a concrete moment in time that allows them to see how Harvard has changed.
Lucien D. Werner '13 talks about conducting for Harvard's Bach Society Orchestra.
“Won’t Back Down” is a step-by-step manual to produce education reform, not so cleverly disguised behind an emotionally confused leading lady and an underdeveloped script.