Kinesis Project Dance Theatre joins Puget Sound and NYC into a single, experimental, livestream performance.
Lynn (she/her) entered the Seattle dance community following her graduation from Wayne State University in her home state, Michigan, where she received a B.S. degree in Dance. Lynn has written creatively and academically for most of her life, and is excited to process the ever-interesting dance community Seattle has to offer through her words and reflections. Since moving to Seattle, Lynn has had the privilege of working with artists Pat Graney, Wade Madsen, Rainbow Fletcher, Nathan Blackwell, as well as many of her talented and daring peers. When not writing or dancing, Lynn teaches Pilates and experiments in dance film. Lynn is honored to contribute her voice in a city where inspiration and dialogue is abundant.
The world got a behind-the-scenes look into Seattle’s ballroom culture with a dazzling 5th anniversary edition of Legendary Children, including two dozen creatives and six houses.
Seattle Dance Collective releases five new dance films over the month of July. Lynn Tofil finds commonality in the first two works, and previews the upcoming films.
The COVID-19 pandemic has disrupted time itself. In response, Alyza DelPan-Monley curated an online rendition of 12 Minutes Max: The 12 Second Edition.
Father/daughter team Hanna and Jenna Eady show the first iteration of a new project exploring familial ties to Palestinian culture.
Jessica Jobaris and General Magic present a frenzied meditation on how to reconcile the vast nature of our collective being.
DanceCrushes Delostrinos and Rivera talk how friendship, community, and commonalities in background influence their working relationship.
Amy J Lambert reflects on making humorous dance, teaching, and supporting artists between projects.
Mark Haim’s Parts to a Sum sweetly shows us that art is a collective act.
Petra Zanki’s Pleasant Place searches for existential answers, and finds roots in the natural world.