TDP’18

International Dance Festival

8-14 october

Edition #9

TDP’18

International Dance Festival

8-14 october

Edition #9

All the details about the festival’s shows, live installations, and special events.  Take a look in the main menu for the masterclasses and screendance programme

Mon 8 -

Thur 11 

11.30

Holly small, Canada

So you say

Show for children: 15 minutes, followed by a Q&A with the artists and a short dance practise

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Monday 8 Oct, 11.30: Clonmel Library

Tuesday 9 Oct, 11.30: Nenagh Library

Wednesday 10 Oct , 11.30: Excel Arts Centre

Thursday 11 Oct, 11.30: Thurles Library

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Price: free of charge, no bookings

Choreography: Holly Small

Text: Dr. Seuss 

Dancers: Oriah Wiersma, Brendan Wyatt

 A clever look at the stories of Dr Seuss. Virtuosic dance, whimsical humour 

So You Say… is a duet based on the writings of children’s author Dr. Seuss, (‘Green Eggs and Ham’ plus other selected excerpts). With crisp, inventive choreography and a keen eye for detail, the piece takes a humourous look at storytelling through dance, introducing young audiences to the possibilities of pairing text and movement.  

Flexible in format, So You Say… can be presented on stage as well as in alternative settings such as libraries and school rooms. Performance includes discussion and participatory movement experience for audience.

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Small Wonders provides a framework for Canadian choreographer Holly Small to pursue creative projects in dance, music, digital media and clown.  An award-winning dance artist with a keen appetite for collaboration, Small has spearheaded dozens of interdisciplinary projects working frequently with composer and visual artist John Oswald. Her choreography, described as “a flawless integration of music and dance” (Globe & Mail, Toronto), has been presented in Dance and Music Festivals throughout Canada, the US, UK, Europe and Asia. She is Professor Emerita of Dance at York University, Toronto and recipient of numerous honours including a Canada Council Millennium Award, Ontario Arts Council Chalmers Fellowship, UCLA Woman of the Year Award and the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal.

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 Live 

 Performance 

Tue 9

Oct

18.00

 Live 

 Performance 

Mariantonia Oliver, Spain

Las Muchas

Nenagh Arts Centre

5, 6 and 8 Oct,  10.30  |  Workshops

Tuesday 9 Oct,  18.00  |  Show

€ 12/10 (or included in price of Dance for Health day)

Choreography & performance: Mariantonia Oliver

Images: Cecilia Molano

Music: Santiago la Torre, Paolo Conte, Dalida

Lighting: Manu Martínez

Production and direction assistants: Jaume Manresa, Aina Pascual, Ingrid Medina

Technical assistant: Rafel Mir    

 "Las Muchas is an exquisite work. Mariantònia Oliver creates an exchange from her own body to that of women over 70 years old; sometimes portrayed in subltly created images. Touching." (La Caldera)

Workshops: Involving 70 yrs+ women locally in a series of workshops wherever she performs, Mariantonia Oliver’s ‘Las Muchas’ talks about fragility. An opportunity for older women to conquer the right to their own physical image, to recognize as beautiful what always was so, to reinforce their confidence in their own reality, and even go onstage with the artist.

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Show: Las Muchas talks Fragility related to age, bodies that no longer belong to the social corpus, which are no longer in the official market, but are actually more alive and free than ever: bodies that breathe, weigh, dance, seduce, move and have a different way of positioning themselves. Listening and letting yourself go through the experiences: physical, emotional, accidental, political, concealment and commitment. A process built by dint of cracks and brittleness, of listening and openness. A “letting yourself rain, letting yourself go” of the body as a whole that generates unexpected and rich landscapes.

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Mariantònia Oliver, coreographer, dancer, teacher and dance projects manager. In 1998 she formed her own company with the performance Ocho. She spent several years living and working in Barcelona, performing in Mark Tompkin’s La PlaqueTournante and Tomas Aragay’s Natural Piety. She was invited choreographer at the American Dance Festival and worked with Juan Márquez in the creation of the piece Ued and with Jordà Ferré in Benito Camela. She returned to Mallorca in 2000, working in a more socially committed field, curating a festival in a rural setting, embarking on long-term teaching projects as well as creative projects for her own company, for both adult and family audiences. Since 2016 she works in EiMa, a creation centre and a festival in Maria de la Salut (Mallorca).

Production Mariantònia Oliver S.L.U. With the support of Fundació Teatre Principal de Palma, Consell de Mallorca, Ministerio de Cultura, Institut Ramón Llull and L'Animal a l'Esquena. Performance supported by Acción Cultural Española (AC/E) through the Programme for the Internationalisation of Spanish Culture (PICE) in the framework of the Mobility grants

 Installation & 

 Live performance 

Mon 8

& Tue 9

Oct

 “A moving exploration of separation” 4 stars  

 Jill Sykes  Sydney Morning Herald June 2016  

Liz Roche Company, Ireland

Evidence of a Piece That Happened -Time Over Distance Over Time

South Tipperary Arts Centre

Monday 8 October,  19.00 | Performance & Festival opening

Tuesday 9 October, 11.30 | Performance

Free of charge

Special project with MA in Contemporary Dance Performance at the Irish World Academy of Music and Dance, University of Limerick

Choreography: Liz Roche

Performance: the MA dancers

Film: Luca Truffarelli

Interactive Visual Design: Jared Donovan

Music Composition: Ray Harman

Set Elements: Paul O’Mahony

Course Director MA Dance: Jenny Roche

An interactive dance, film and digital technology installation, accessible for all ages. Re-imagined from the dance piece Time Over Distance Over Time, which was created with a cast and creative team living between Australia and Ireland, this installation presents elements of the original work and the ways in which it was made. Performed by the students of the MA in MA in Contemporary Dance Performance at the Irish World Academy of Music and Dance,  University of Limerick, the work captures experiences of emigration and the sense of fragmentation it causes as the full physicality of a loved one is often reduced to a voice down the phone or image on a screen. 

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Liz Roche Company has been presenting evocative and compelling contemporary dance on Irish and International stages for over 15 years. Unanimously appreciated for its physicality, poetic strength and the cleverness of its intuitive collaborations with other art-forms, the company has become a leading light in the development of contemporary dance in Ireland. In 2015 the company premiered Bastard Amber, a co-production between the Abbey Theatre and Dublin Dance Festival. It was a historic moment for dance in Ireland, the first time ever for an Irish choreographer to be commissioned to  create a full length dance work for the main stage of Ireland’s National Theatre.

Supported by: The Arts Council, The Australia Council, Culture Ireland, Irish World Academy of Music and Dance, Dublin City Council, Queensland University of Technology. Presenting partners:  Dublin Dance Festival, Live Collision

symposium

Tue

9 Oct

ALL DAY

 Dance & Health 

 Symposium 

 Investigating the potential benefit of dance for health and wellness 

Irish Academy of Music and Dance at the University of Limerick

Dance for Health and Wellness

Nenagh Arts Centre

Tuesday 9 October

10.00-12.30  |  Workshop: The Creative Dancer - more…

13.30-15.30  |  Research presentations - more…

16.00-17.00  |  Round table discussion - more…

18.00-19.00  |  Las Muchas, Performance - more…

€ 25 including booking fee and evening show

Curation, coordination: Dr Orfhlaith Ni Bhriain

Workshop tutor: Clint Lutes

Presenting their research: Dr Orfhlaith Ni Bhriain, Dr Grant McLay, Gail Newtown

For the second year, TDP’ festival hosts a Dance & Health event, linking the worlds of artistic performance, professional artists, researchers and health workers, through this opportunity for discussion and practise on public health, ageing and well-being.

This day will investigate the potential benefit of dance for health and wellness. It will combine practical workshops and discussion of existing research in the field of dance and health. Dancers and teachers and those with an interest in Dance for Health are welcome to join us.

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10.00 - 12.30 | WORKSHOP WITH CLINT LUTES: THE CREATIVE DANCER

An experienced dancer and pedagogue, Clint Lutes has performed with several companies and choreographers, and also toured his own choreographic work around Europe. Collaborator in 2015 on Störung/Hafraah, a collaborative research project with dance/science/philosophy and Parkinson’s Disease at its core, and continues this research today, having co-founded the structure DaPoPa (F). In 2016, Clint was artistic coordinator for the project 1:59, in collaboration with Paris Quartier d’Eté and Eun Me Ahn. Clint participates in ICI, a scientific and artistic research project studying improvisation and cognition in collaboration with the CNRS and Labodanse in Paris.

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13.30 - 15.30 | RESEARCH PRESENTATIONS

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Title: Irish Social Dance for Health and Wellbeing in later life

Speaker: Dr Orfhlaith Ni Bhriain

Description: This project was a collaboration between Irish World Academy of  Music and Dance and the Department of Clinical Therapies , University of Limerick. The project was led by Dr. Amanda Clifford and Dr. Orfhlaith Ni Bhriain. It examined the feasability of Irish Social Dance for community dwelling older adults and the potential benefit of dance classes for emotional health.

Biography: Dr. Orfhlaith Ní Bhriain is an ethnochoreologist and Course Director of the MA in Irish Traditional Dance Performance programme at the Irish World Academy of Music and Dance, University of Limerick. As an accomplished performer and teacher of Irish music, song and dance, she delivers workshops and seminars internationally and is a recognized expert in the Irish traditional music and dance world featuring in many broadcasts and documentaries on radio and television as cultural commentator.  Her research interests include Arts in Health, Irish Music and Dance studies and Music and Dance Education. She is an active member of the Arts and Health Research Cluster and a director of Dance Ireland.

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Title: A RIPE approach to dance for an aging population. 

Speaker: Gail Hewton (facilitated by Dr Grant McLay)

Description: Firstly, a showing of a short film titled “In a Different Space”. Followed by (via video link with Australia) an explanation and insight into the making of the film. Secondly, insight into a professional movement practitioner’s approach discussing the possibilities (not limitations) of movement classes for an aging population. Finally, a short Q&A with Gail.

Biography: Australian community dance practitioner, Gail Hewton, is Director of RIPE Dance working exclusively with older people in a range of settings and contexts. She teaches and leads dance for active and agile over 55s; older people with mobility issues; and aged care residents. Bringing 40 years of varied professional dance experience, Gail’s practice is underpinned by a relational approach and whilst focussed first and foremost on dancing her work also addresses health and wellbeing in a fun, safe, supportive and welcoming environment. Gail will offer an insight into her practice with older people and her relational approach and will speak briefly about her recent making of a short dance film In a Different Space which celebrates some of her dancers aged 60-101 years dancing their stories in places of significance to them.

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Title: The Three Bs: Brains, Bones, and Balance

Speaker: Dr Grant McLay

Description: Witnessing creativity and wellbeing of people with Parkinson’s disease through a dance practitioner’s lens.

Biography: Grant McLay has over thirty years of involvement in the performing arts industry as a dancer, performer, choreographer, production facilitator and movement educator. Throughout his career he has worked in contemporary dance, ballet, musicals, plays, operas, and television. Since completing a practice-based MA in Dance Performance and Doctoral studies his research area is the mapping and re-interpretation of physical dynamics through movement notation and analysis, culminating in data Visualisation, Realisation and Dramatisation for performance environments.

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16.00 - 17.30 | ROUND TABLE

Symposium feedbacks and discussion

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18.00 - 19.00 | SHOW LAS MUCHAS by MARIANTONIA OLIVER (SPAIN)

Info about Las Muchas, and bookings

Event funded by the Irish World Academy of Music and Dance, University of Limerick.

Wed

10 Oct

18.00

 Community 

 Class 

Celina Jaffe, USA

Dance class for children 7-13 yrs

Excel Arts Centre

Wednesday 10 October

18.00

€ 5

No previous experience required

A fun discovery class for children. A creative approach to dance that requires no prior experience.

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Modern and jazz dance styles combine in this introduction class to movement and music from around the world. Children will be encouraged to use their imagination to express their own individuality and develop their creativity, while also building confidence and strength.

Celina Jaffe has been teaching children’s jazz, modern, ballet, and musical theatre dance classes since 2013. She recently completed her MA in Contemporary Dance Performance at UL. Celina has worked as a youth company director, choreographer, festival and outreach dance coordinator, and professional dancer in the US, France, and Ireland. She looks forward working with TDP'18 to continue sharing the joy of dance in the heart of rural Ireland.

THUR

11 Oct

19.30

 Live 

 Performance 

 Constantly changing situations. What could have been or what could have become: Annna3 shines a light on what is determined by fate  

Alexandra Waierstall, Germany

ANNNA³. The Worlds of Infinite Shifts

The Source Arts Centre

Thursday 11 October

19.30

€ 15/13

12 yrs+  |  Parental guidance, contains nudity

Choreography, concept: Alexandra Waierstall

Composition: HAUSCHKA - Dance, collaboration: Sita Ostheimer, Anna Pehrsson, Karolina Szymura - Choreographic collaboration: Harry Koushos - Artistic collaboration: Marianna Christofides - Light design: Caty Olive - Technical manager: Niko Moddenborg - Tontechnik: Michael Buchholz - Costumes, stage: Alexandra Waierstall, Horst Waierstall - Collaboration costumes, stage: Lucia Vonrhein - Management Alexandra Waierstall: Judith Jaeger - Agent HAUSCHKA: Annette Gentz Music & Film Arts

In an interdisciplinary dialogue with composer/ pianist HAUSCHKA, alias Volker Bertelmann, and three dancers, Alexandra Waierstall creates a physical landscape where mouvement is weaved like a long breath through ever changing relations of sound and silence. The three dancers Sita Ostheimer, Anna Pehrsson and Karolina Szymura move in various utopias embodying extremes of fast and very slow mouvements that elevate, emerge and disappear. The mouvements are blind, and the body determined by its own boundaries going heroically through different processes. The performance shines a light on what is determined by fate by creating constantly changing situations and at the same time hinting at scenarios of what could have been or what could have become. Physicality itself becomes an object of reflection.

“Everything is related but it’s boundless, there’s no center and there’s no edge. Expanding exponentially. Forever is a construct, as if there is something else. Expanding exponentially, there’s weirdly less of everything. Entities, entities that are not human, some of them we made, some of them we encounter through our instruments. Related, but boundless. For a short moment we thought we had free will but we're just like androids, blindly executing this algorithm, generating this algorithm, executing, generating, executing, generating. Forever is a construct.” Alexandra Waierstall.

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Born in England and raised in Cyprus Alexandra Waierstall is a Düsseldorf based choreographer and artist. Her conceptually – physically molded investigations are expressed through choreographies, installations, sounds and texts. She presents her works in theatres, museums and in public/ and off spaces. Internationally she has presented her work in Europe, Canada, China, Korea, and Brazil. In 2016 she was nominated for the Kurt Jooss-Preis, City of Essen. She received the City of Düsseldorf award for Most Promising Artist in 2013. In 2012 she was a finalist for the Rolex Mentor and Protégé Arts Initiative. Her choreographic work has been selected and supported by networks such as Aerowaves, Modul Dance, IDEE as well as Chin-A-moves.  

Production: Alexandra Waierstall; Coproduction: Beethovenfest Bonn, Bundeskunsthalle Bonn, tanzhaus nrw, Dancegate Lefkosia Zypern; Supported by: the Ministry of Culture and Science of the German State of North Rhine-Westphalia, the Office of Cultural Affairs of the State Capital of Düsseldorf, the Kunststiftung NRW; With support of: Discovery Artist 2017-2019 at Pavilion Dance South West, Bournemouth England

Fri-SAT

12-13 Oct

 Sound 

 Installation 

We Bring The Summer With Us

Excel Arts Centre

Friday 12 October  |  12.30 / 14.30 / 17.30 / 19.30

Saturday 13 October  |  14.30 / 19.00

15 min.

Free of charge  |  No booking required

Open to all ages

An Immersive Sound Experience 

Composed by Diarmuid McIntyre

Design: Mary McDonnell and Diarmuid McIntyre

Recordings: Diarmuid McIntyre, Mary McDonnell, Greg McNamara, Mairead O'Connor

Technical Manager: Daniel Clancy

 A rich sound experience brought by HearSay Festival and specially adapted for TDP’18  | "Brilliant recollections, brought me back to being 8 years old.” 

When two festivals meet: ‘Hearsay visits TDP’18’ is the start of an innovative exchange to bridge the worlds of dance and creative audio, and impulse local festivals. HearSay carves out a unique space for creative audio (radio features, film sound, sound art, theatre sound, new music, audio fiction) practitioners and artists to meet, exchange ideas and collaborate so as to create new artistic possibilities for local and international artists and audiences. More info about Hearsay visits TDP’18

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We Bring The Summer With Us: step into the transformed gallery of the Excel Arts Centre and be transported, by a richly layered sonic experience, back to the golden summers of youth or to the sunny days of the months just gone. Feel the remembered heat on your face evoked by a soundscape of jangling ice-cream vans, sizzling barbecues, swooping swallows, sliothars on ash, crashing waves and the hum of the bee-loud glade. But our summers and the sounds of summer are changing in almost imperceptible ways, until we take time to listen. There are steps and silences amidst the sound.

This immersive sound installation is open to all ages and only requires you to relax back into a deckchair, close your eyes and open your ears.

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Diarmuid McIntyre, founder and festival director of HearSay also heads up Grey Heron Media which over the last 10 years has grown to become Irelands leading creative audio collective. Grey Herons's work is heard regularly on RTE Radio, Live95FM and internationally. 

Sound Designer of the Irish Pavilion at the 2018 Venice Biennale, in recent years, Diarmuid has broadened his audio activity into audio fiction, film, composition, and sound-rich physical encounters.

Presented at  TDP'18 with the support of the Broadcasting Authority of Ireland in conjunction with the HearSay International Audio Arts Festival www.hearsayfestival.ie

Fri

12 Oct

20.00

 live 

 performance 

Lost Dog, UK

Paradise Lost

(Lies unopened beside me)

Excel Arts Centre

Friday 12 October

20.00

€ 12/10/5  |  family bundles available

14 yrs+  |  Parental guidance

Conceived, directed & performed by Ben Duke  

Light & set design: Jackie Shemesh 

Artistic collaborator: Raquel Meseguer 

Producers: Tessa Howell and Emily Smith 

Production Manager: David Sherman 

★★★★★ The comedy is divine, but the images of love and loss are achingly human (The Independent) 

★★★★ A triumphant gallop through the story of creation (The Guardian) 

★★★★ Comic yet touching (The Times) 28.05.15 

There is a possibility that God made everything because he was terrified of doing nothing. Here is a re-telling of the story of the beginning of everything inspired by Milton's Paradise Lost - told through words, music and the easily misunderstood medium of dance. A show for anyone who has created anything (child, garden, paper aeroplane) and then watched it spiral out of control. 

Paradise Lost (lies unopened beside me) is a one man version of Milton’s epic poem, conceived, directed and performed by Ben Duke for Lost Dog. The work premiered in May 2015 at Battersea Arts Centre, London as part of A Nation’s Theatre and went on to run at Summerhall as part the Edinburgh Fringe Festival in August 2015 where it received high critical acclaim and was shortlisted for a Total Theatre Award in the Innovation, Experimentation and Playing with Form category. Paradise Lost toured extensively in 2015, 2016 & 2017, was nominated for the 2016 Sky Academy Arts Award for dance, and won the 2017 Rural Touring Award for the most innovative and inspirational show. In 2016 Ben won the National Dance Critics Award for Outstanding Male Performance for the work.

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Lost Dog are an award-winning dance theatre company headed by Artistic Director & Performer Ben Duke. Formed in 2004 by Ben Duke and Raquel Meseguer, the Company creates work using text, movement and music in which dance is framed by stories and characters. Lost Dog most recently premiered Juliet & Romeo which received high critical acclaim and will continue to tour 2018-2019. In 2015  the Company made Paradise Lost (lies unopened beside me) which was shortlisted for a Total Theatre Award, nominated for a South Bank Sky Arts Award, and for which Ben was winner of  the National Dance Critics Award for Outstanding Male Performance. Over the past 11 years Lost Dog has created and toured 9 further works including It Needs Horses, winner of The Place Prize for Dance 2011 and Like Rabbits, made in collaboration with writer Lucy Kirkwood and commissioned by Brighton Festival.

Co-commissioned by The Place and Battersea Arts Centre with commissioning support from ICIA Bath University. Developed with support from The Point, Eastleigh and South East Dance. Supported using public funding through Arts Council England. Ben Duke is a Work Place artist. 

Sat

13 Oct

19.30

double-bill

 live 

 Performance 

Holly small, Canada

Museum of missing things

Excel Arts Centre

Saturday 13 October

19.30

€ 12/10/5  |  Family bundles available

Double-bill with ‘Holy’ by Affari Esteri

Choreography: Holly Small in collaboration with the performers

Text: Doireann Ni Ghriofa

Sound & Images: John Oswald

Dancers: Jazmín Chiodi, Oriah Wiersma, Brendan Wyatt

Sound score includes flute by Roy Galvin and readings by Ni Ghriofa & Small

Video includes performance by Rebecca Mendoza

 Museum of Missing Things animates the exquisite poetry of Doireann Ni Ghriofa  

Sparked by the writing of Rooney Prize award winning Irish poet Doireann Ni Ghriofa, Museum of Missing Things re-imagines the poet’s vivid language and evocative images through a synthesis of dance, music and video. Shot through with passion and dark humour, the work lays bare themes of family, memory and mortality, revealing an unsettling preoccupation with loss, and a compulsion to hold on to what’s left of life and love.

”I'm glad that you'll proceed with your excavations of the poems. The thought of my words taking root in someone else's mind and assuming their own physical momentum in a new form is deeply moving.” Doireann NiGhriofa

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Small Wonders provides a framework for Canadian choreographer Holly Small to pursue creative projects in dance, music, digital media and clown.  An award-winning dance artist with a keen appetite for collaboration, Small has spearheaded dozens of interdisciplinary projects working frequently with composer and visual artist John Oswald. Her choreography, described as “a flawless integration of music and dance” (Globe & Mail, Toronto), has been presented in Dance and Music Festivals throughout Canada, the US, UK, Europe and Asia. She is Professor Emerita of Dance at York University, Toronto and recipient of numerous honours including a Canada Council Millennium Award, Ontario Arts Council Chalmers Fellowship, UCLA Woman of the Year Award and the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal.

Heartfelt thanks to all my collaborators and to Jessica Runge, Louis Laberge-Cote, Michael Caldwell and Minte Wolde for initial movement research. Co-produced by Tipperary Dance Platform and Iseli-Chiodi dance company. Supported by the Canada Council Arts Abroad Program, the Ontario Arts Council, Tipperary Dance Platform, Tigh Roy Centre for Irish Culture

Sat

13 Oct

19.30

Double-bill

 live 

 performance 

Affari Esteri, France

Holy

Excel Arts Centre

Saturday 13 October

19.30

€ 12/10/5  |  Family bundles available

12 yrs+  |  Contains strong language

Double-bill with ‘Museum of Missing Things’

Choreography: Edmond Russo & Shlomi Tuizer

Performance: Shlomi Tuizer

Text: Howl by Allen Ginsberg

Sound: Jérôme Tuncer

Lighting: Laurence Halloy

 A manifesto for rebellion, a quest for transcendence and reconciliation  

Inspired by Allen Ginsberg’s emblematic poem ‘Howl’, Holy is a dark-and-bright manifesto for rebellion: an act of resistance, yet also a quest for transcendence and reconciliation. It wishes to express the complexity, multiplicity and richness of identity. With Holy, Edmond Russo and Shlomi Tuizer talk about our ability to shift, to transform cumbersomeness into momentum and suspension.

If you saw the duo ‘Embrace’ at TDP’14, you know why we very much admire this couple of choreographers and their rigorous, subtle dance, that slowly grinds its way into your emotion – very strong evidence that dance can connect and create relevance through pure movement. 

“Everything is holy! everybody’s holy! everywhere is holy! everyday is in eternity! Everyman’s an angel! The bum’s as holy as the seraphim!” The poem is a protest, a howl of anger against conformism that crushes the soul, and a hymn to the sanctity of everything related to the human body and soul.” Affari Esteri’s poetic response to the text once again demonstrates their superb ability to reincarnate meaning into pure and exhilaratingly poetic physical dance. 

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Originally form Italy and Israel, Edmond Russo and Shlomi Tuizer started a rich career as interpreter, respectively at the Lyon National Opera Ballet, and the Batsheva Dance Company. Their joint  work started when they performed together with the companies of Hervé Robbe and Joanne Leighton. They founded Affari Esteri in 2004. Their work gathers artists from different horizons and put forward the interaction between individuals and the group. The pieces they created include inside ##### in 2009, Lings in 2010, Embrace in 2012, Tempéraments in 2014, Guerrieri & Amorosi in 2015, 0135 in 2016, The State in 2017, and Holy in 2018. They are also largely involved in dance teaching with various publics, both professional and amateur.

Production : Affari Esteri - Coproduction : CDCN Art Danse à Dijon, KLAP Maison pour la danse à Marseille. With the support of : Micadanses Paris (as part of ‘accompagnement spécifique’), La Briqueterie CDCN Val de Marne, Le Carreau du Temple à Paris, CND à Pantin et à Lyon.

The company is supported under ‘aide à la structuration’ by DRAC Bourgogne - Franche-Comté and under ‘aide à la production’ by Région Bourgogne - Franche-Comté and Ville de Dijon. The company is resident at CDCN Art Danse à Dijon since 2013.

Sun

14 Oct

11.00

 Group 

 Walk 

Roy Galvin, Ireland

Festival closing walk

Glen of Aherlow

Sunday 14 October

11.00

Free of charge

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Contact us for booking and meeting point:

+353 (0) 85 16 83 611

An easy group walk, to wind down after the festival, chat with the friends you newly met at TDP’18, digest the stunning pieces you have just seen, and enjoy the scenery of the Glen of Aherlow, one of the gems of Irish landscapes.

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