Cathartic, Powerful Batsheva Dance Company of Israel at UCLA's Royce Hall
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All offers for Batsheva Dance Company of Israel have expired.
The last date listed for Batsheva Dance Company of Israel was Sunday November 5, 2006 / 7:00pm.
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Dance company Diavolo has developed a reputation for their athletic, acrobatic, dramatic movement on larger-than-life, surrealistic sets and structures. These internationally renowned performers are more than just dancers -- they're gymnasts, actors and athletes who rely on teamwork as well as skill. Under the guidance of artistic director Jacques Heim, they investigate the relationship between humans and the architectural environment and the ways in which these urban structures affect us socially, emotionally and physically. Spoken word artist Steve Connell brings voice to the ideas presented by Diavolo. Learn More
Captive parking. $12.00. Considering most L.A. parking fees are pretty reasonable, even the Chandler Pavilion UCLA has a lot of nerve charging for that charge for parking off-hours in what is largely an empty lot.Tune-In Festival L.A.: eighth blackbird travel • Mar 31 2014 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
“this is not dancing that you will see anywhere else …” —The New York Times
“It is not chemistry but alchemy. Ohad Naharin succeeded in turning the dancers into a cocoon of threads from which he draws knots, he cuts, ties, unties, glues, combines and erases the gap between men and women, and mostly—he hypnotizes.” —Israeli poet Roni Somek
Since its inception in 1964 with the personal assistance of Martha Graham, Israel’s Batsheva has evolved into one of the world’s most outstanding dance companies, internationally renowned for pushing the boundaries of cutting-edge dance with intense energy, rich sensuality and a culturally diverse dance language. Its repertoire comprises works by dance’s leading innovators, including choreographer Ohad Naharin, whose work blends beauty, anger, serenity and sarcasm to reflect life in his homeland. His newest piece, Three, comprises three parts: Bellus (Beauty), Humus (Earth) and Secus, which translates as both “this” and “not this.”