Smuin Ballet's Fall Program: Trey McIntyre Premiere, Bluegrass/Slyde, Brahms/Haydn Variations
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Smuin Ballet's 2010-11 Fall Program have expired.
The last date listed for Smuin Ballet's 2010-11 Fall Program was Saturday October 9, 2010 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Palace of Fine Arts Theatre:
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Get yourself down to Funky Town and prepare to boogie with some of the best music of the 1970s in this all-singing, all-dancing salute to the decade. Featuring an array of disco, funk, R&B and pop hits from stars of the era like Rick James, Barry White, Sonny & Cher, The Carpenters and The Jackson 5. More than 60 local performers will sing, dance and skate to some of your favorite songs. In addition, you'll see unforgettable clips from classic '70s TV shows, movies and commercials. This is a one-night-only blast from the past that you won't want to miss! Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
“Fresh and forward-thinking… [McIntyre] makes ballets that surf emotional heights and depths.” —_Washington Post _
Trey McIntyre talks about working with Smuin in a YouTube preview video.
Smuin Ballet begins its season with a world premiere by one of the most sought-after choreographers working today, Trey McIntyre. This fresh new work Oh, Inverted World is set to the music of alt-rockers The Shins, whose songs fueled the Grammy-winning soundtrack of the hit movie Garden State.
McIntyre, founder and artistic director of the nationally celebrated Trey McIntyre Project, burst onto the dance scene in 1989 as the choreographic apprentice to Houston Ballet, a position created especially for him, and has continued to delight and amaze audiences across the country with his brave and resonant works.
The program continues with Bluegrass/Slyde by Michael Smuin, an electric piece in which dancers whirl around spinning poles and joyously revel in the bluegrass rhythms of renowned bassist Edgar Meyer and premier banjo player Bela Fleck. The evening concludes with Smuin’s classic ballet Brahms-Haydn Variations, a lyrical favorite filled with courtly references called “lovely” by the San Francisco Chronicle.