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"A day without laughter is a day wasted" Charlie Chaplin
A comedic yet strange duet using laughter as a source for rhythm,form, character and relationships.
Zoë Bishop and Alice White are both Trinity Laban graduates. As choreographers, they have both previously shown their individual work at various platforms. They began collaborating in 2015 whilst also performing as part of Mapdance Postgraduate Company.
This collaboration led to creating a short work for the Brighton Dance Trail and was the initial opportunity for Bite Dance to be recognised as an emerging duet.
Costume: Michelle Bristow
Photos: Charlotte Levy
Body language and movement are presented from a disability point of view, a view of being different. Quaestio unravels pressures and issues often faced in a world of stereotypical masculinity.
‘’This dance piece will make you reflect, cry, it will inspire you and motivate you. A real piece of geniality! You must see it! " Twitter comment
Thomas Michael Voss is an award nominated choreographer who has worked extensively in the commercial world choreographing music videos, commercials, virals, musical theatre and plays. A chance meeting with Joshua who suffered a motorbike accident at the age of ten inspired him so much that he choreographed a contemporary dance piece using movement truly stemming from disability. Quaestio unravels pressures and issues boys and men often face in a world of stereotypical masculinity; nowhere does that become more evident than in the world of football. Featuring opera singer Eliana Pretorian; music composed by Hero Douglas.
Thank you to Dean Krechevsky, Mati Glassborow, Robert Taylor, Sebastian Castro, Sobus, Zoe Robinson, Helen Saunders, Margaret Sharkey, Neringa Baceviciute, Jack Dixon and Virgin Active
An intense sensory moment where flesh meets flesh generates a moment of ease, understanding and connection. But can we still connect and understand through separation of time and space?
Touching. Touching flesh. Touching flesh, knowing. Touching flesh, knowing and sensing. Not touching. Not touching flesh. Not touching flesh, unknowing. Not touching flesh, unknowing and unsensing.
Through intimate play and elements of contact improvisation and physical theatre styles, Sara-Jayne Berrill presents her new work (un)touched, a multi-layered piece where we discover the how much affection is too much, when it is not enough and what happens to our relationships when separation of physical affection occurs… Sometimes you just need a hug.
Venue: at The Place