“Here in Seattle many of us have the freedom to come together…To do so is a gauge of our own personal freedoms. How we show up for our communities matters as much as the art being shared.”
Black Collectivity takes inspiration from Seattle’s Black dance legacy to create a stunning new work, bringing historical research into vibrant, living performance.
“At times we lend each other our sadness so that we can remember how to stand up. Carrying it all on our own will make us crumble. This ignited in me the desire to turn to community and start creating work through the support it offered me.”
Nia-Amina minor talks about showing up, building together, and how her dance work interfaces with displacement and home.
By now, we’re no strangers to dance works made lamenting the pitfalls of humanity due to the development of technology. But Pylon II, a new… Read More »Pylon II Explores Culture of Surveillance