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Siblings, a Soldier from Ukraine and a New Prince: Children are the heart of this New York City Ballet classic. We hung out with four in this year’s production.
But “takemehome,” a look at isolation by Dimitri Chamblas in collaboration with the musician Kim Gordon, fades into its own shadows at NYU Skirball.
The acclaimed performance artist, choreographer, singer and now New York City resident presents the interactive “In Hell With Jesus/Top 40” at La MaMa.
It has its ups and downs, but this festival, presented by Van Cleef & Arpels, brings a wealth of experimental dance to New York City.
Lauren Lovette, the resident choreographer of Paul Taylor Dance Company, presents two new works as part of the group’s Lincoln Center season.
The choreographer Rachid Ouramdane works with acrobats and a highliner in “Corps Extrêmes,” a hypnotic production coming to the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Susan Jaffe presents her first New York season as American Ballet Theater’s leader, starting with a program of Alexei Ratmansky, Jiri Kylian and Harald Lander.
New York City Ballet hosted a gala with unfortunate new costumes for Balanchine’s “Who Cares?” But the repertory is what matters, and it’s been dazzling.
The iridescent Balanchine ballerina returns to New York City Ballet this season to coach for “La Sonnambula.” What does she want? Mystery.
Philadelphia’s BalletX, a company dedicated to presenting new works, falters with a triple bill at the Joyce Theater in Manhattan.
New York City Ballet kicked off its 75th anniversary season with George Balanchine’s full-length triptych “Jewels” and a poignant onstage tribute.
This French dance collective presents its bold vision with the Ballet National de Marseille at the Dance Reflections festival.
To make a company, George Balanchine first needed to make dancers. At 75, New York City Ballet pays tribute to its dancers, including three who were there at the start.
This year, Beach Sessions pairs an adaptation of Merce Cunningham’s “Beach Birds” with a response by the choreographer Sarah Michelson.
An uncompromising, charismatic dancer and choreographer, he was a towering (6-foot-3) figure who taught, wrote and had the ability, a colleague said, “to wake you up.”
In his Joyce Theater debut, Morris unveiled a cheekily titled premiere and “Castor and Pollux,” a lost treasure from his early days.
The killing of the dancer and choreographer at a Brooklyn gas station is a stark reminder that some forms of expression are still seen as threatening.
Garrett Lee, with an assist from DJ Khaled, fills a cultural hole with his floppy, hypnotic TikTok dance — still going strong in a sad, cathartic way.
The most majestic dance in “Barbie” is an emotional release for the Kens, but in subtle ways movement touches, and enhances, everything in the movie.
The company, now run by Susan Jaffe, concludes its season at the Metropolitan Opera House with familiar story ballets — and some important new faces.
The company wraps up its delayed anniversary tour with a selection of vintage dances and premieres in a three-week season at the Joyce Theater.
Cassandra Trenary, an American Ballet Theater principal dancer, pulls classical dance into the present through the drama of being real.
American Ballet Theater opened its summer season with Christopher Wheeldon’s new three-act ballet, inspired by a novel and film.
In Madeline Hollander’s fascinating “Hydro Parade,” 15 dancers stream through the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Your task? To keep up.
Kids Dance, the performance group of Ballet Tech, returned to the Joyce with a mix of premieres and classics.
River to River Festival presents an art experiment in which audience members and dance artists, paired randomly, meet for one-on-one performances.
The tap dancer Ja’Bowen brings his art underground, where kids learn steps, commuters dance along and his energizing performances are bursts of joy.
A flurry of debuts. The return of Sara Mearns. Performances that lingered after the curtain fell. Here are the highlights from a packed spring season.
The festival hosts the National Dance Company of Ghana at the Brooklyn Academy. “You’re getting the best of all the dances.”
With a premiere by Tiffany Tregarthen and David Raymond at the Joyce, Gibney Company builds on its repertoire but doesn’t enhance it.
After 15 years, New York City Ballet revives “Brandenburg,” the choreographer’s final ballet, with a sparkling new cast.