UKTW - 25 years online
CORONAVIRUS: All UK venues closed on 16th March 2020 and there is currently no planned re-opening time though it will not be before 1st June 2020 and is most likely to be September (according to some West End producers). Some shows have been cancelled, or closed early, but many are being rescheduled and we are trying to keep up with the changes - assume that anything posted for April to August is actually postponed or cancelled. It now looks likely that little will return till 2021.

Performance

VenueSouthbank Centre
Other spaces: Royal Festival Hall, RFH, Queen Elizabeth Hall, Purcell Room
TownWest End
CountyGreater London
From6th September 2019
To6th September 2019
When19:30
What is currently on at Southbank Centre (V423)

Cullberg Ballet

Cullberg BalletT0225370211
Cullberg Ballet has performed across the world since its inception in 1967 by the pioneering Swedish choreographer Birgit Cullberg. The company collaborates with a variety of national and international choreographers and performing artists to present contemporary dance in a distinctly Swedish style.


Archive :: production:T0225370211, dance or ballet:S65751696, venue:V423

Figure a Sea

Radical choreographer Deborah Hay presents a new dance work vibrating with technical precision and minimalist expression, with music by Laurie Anderson. One of the world's most influential choreographers, Hay has repeatedly expanded our understanding of dance. Together with Sweden's Cullberg Ballet, she presents Figure a Sea. The hyper-attuned dancers develop movements to the electronic, meditative sounds of musician and composer Anderson, another pioneer in her field, based on a set of questioning instructions by Hay. In Figure a Sea, the dancer and the stage become a sea of endless possibilities. Hay proposes the same set of ?what if?' questions for the company dancers, as if stacking multiple meditations at once. They do not look at the world when they are dancing. They participate in it. 'Figure a Sea is a meditation on seeing. Seeing music, fleeting incidences and synchronicities, unbelievable unexpectedness and, most surprising - seeing the unnamable. It is a space for seeing oneself seeing,' says Hay. Queen Elizabeth Hall

Company

Choreographer Deborah Hay
Music Laurie Anderson

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