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Washington Ensemble’s take on “A Doll’s House” gets a meta drag interloper.
Ballet meets Broadway.
The company’s latest features dark, ominous work as well as sunset-inspired pastels.
K.T. Niehoff’s Exceptional ‘Before We Flew Like Birds, We Flew Like Clouds’ Lauds Exceptional Humans
The multimedia show examines what it’s like to be on the edge of extraordinary physical experience.
The seasoned mixed-rep dance festival is celebrating its anniversary with a program of audience favorites.
Incorporating dance, virtual reality, installation and audio, the complex piece explores other bodies.
Spectrum Dance Theater’s production mixes high-intensity choreography with harrowing recordings.
‘Homo for the Holidays,’ ‘Land of the Sweets,’ and ‘The Buttcracker’ will make you go ho-ho-woah.
Improving on an already impressive first year, PNB’s additions smooth the transition between acts.
This ecological dance work finds humans replicating the pack behaviors of canids.
Honoring the Dance Theatre of Harlem—a loving tribute to an essential part of American dance.
Dance with props can feel incoherent, but Lincoln and Seiters make it feel vital.
The local festival’s varied bill proves dance isn’t just for women.
Including two pieces by famed choreographer Benjamin Millepied.
For those trying to survive in booming Seattle, it’s all about time and space … and money.
With Northwest New Works and the Seattle International Dance Festival, the options are overwhelming.
The program is jam-packed with juicy male roles.
As part of Spectrum Dance Theater’s #RACEish season, Byrd is using Baldwin and Mead’s past encounter to consider the state of the present day.
A village boy loves a village girl, but is also infatuated with what he thinks is the lovely daughter of a crotchety toymaker. Swanilda, our village girl and a plucky lass, manages to discover that the lovely daughter is actually a lovely doll.
Pacific Northwest Ballet director Peter Boal often uses the annual “Director’s Choice” program to introduce local audiences to new works by new choreographers. But this time, with a mix of revivals and restagings, we’re getting a new view of dancemakers we’ve already seen.