Ticket sales for this event ended Sat, May 11, 2019
|TICKET TYPE||DATE & TIME||PRICE||QUANTITY|
|General Advance||Sat, May 11 at 8:00 PM||$15.00||
Seniors age 62+, Kinetics students, Children under 12, and College Students up to age 25 with current college ID
|Sat, May 11 at 8:00 PM||$10.00||
|Seniors age 62+, Kinetics students, Children under 12, and College Students up to age 25 with current college ID|
|Student Company Members||Sat, May 11 at 8:00 PM||$5.00||
Kinetics Dance Theatre continues its 35thAnniversary Season with Rooted, Winged, at 8pm on Saturday, May 11that the Baltimore Museum of Art’s Meyerhoff Theatre.
Former Kinetics Artistic Director and current Executive Director at Maryland State Arts CouncilKen Skrzesz premiers The Anatomy of Trust, a soaring group work set jointly on Kinetics’ professional and apprentice companies: according to Dr. Brene Brown, trust is created when we set boundaries, show up as reliable with, and accountable for, our actions, hold confidences with integrity, and are generously non-judgmental. The Anatomy of Trust embodies these concepts against a contemporary choral score that speaks to what we leave behind as we evolve. Former Kinetics dancer/choreographer Betsy Romer returns to set her piece Of What Surrounds Me, a trio inspired by the urge to express feelings of joy and gratitude for the blessings found in the natural world and our common, everyday existence. Composer Jennifer Higdon’s passionate, emotionally expressive Piano Trio provides a rich, aural tapestry that supports the development of the dance as the three friends journey into an inner world of imaging, longing and elation. Lauren Tait premiers a new piece contrasting the rigidly percussive with the unleashed and vital, fusing tap and modern dance. Tait also debuts the emotionally charged Until Then, a site-specific film piece conceived and produced collaboratively with cinematographer George Winchell. Returning to the program,
Rick Southerland's Baroque Business bursts forth in an athletic and darkly riveting snapshot of the corporate world. Tait’s Chasm returns as well, taking a penetrating look at division both real and perceived.