September 12, 2012
Join us for a Cruise around Manhattan in celebration with Marge Champion for her birthday!
September 13, 2012
6:30pm-8:30pm Cruise Marco Polo Cruise
2430 FDR Drive Service Road East
5.00 for Members of DFA or Solar 1
0.00 for Non-Members
(Members email email@example.com for discount code)
There will be clips from Show Boat and other films staring Marge, birthday cupcakes, light refreshments with an open bar, and time to dance thanks to DJ Alberto Denis! And we're thrilled to share the company of dance filmmakers and DFA members Chisa Hidaka, Greg Vander Veer, Gabrielle Lansner, and Arthur Aviles in our celebration. Come one, come all and join the many NYC dance film lovers for this special evening!
OPENS TOMORROW NIGHT! FREE
DFA returns to Stuyvesant Cove Park to partner with Solar 1 for the second annual Solar Powered Film Series: Films That Move made possible by Rooftop Films.
September 13-15, 2012
Stuyvesant Cove Park
2420 FDR Drive
New York, NY 10010
Solar Powered Film Series: Films That Move: Water
September 13, 2012
Solar Powered Film Series: Films That Move: The Dancer Films
September 14, 2012
Solar Powered Film Series: Films That Move: Moviehouse
September 15, 2012
Two Case Studies featuring Gabrielle Lansner and Greg Vander Veer
September 26, 2012
Dance New Amsterdam, Studio 6
280 Broadway (entrance on 35 Chambers) FREE for DFA or DNA Members;
0 for Non-Members
Email firstname.lastname@example.org with DFL in the subject line to RSVP.
A panel discussion looking at two distinct case studies featuring Gabrielle Lansner and Greg Vander Veer, focusing on creating projects from beginning to end. Two expert panelists give a step-by-step overview of their respective processes from conception to creation to distribution. Topics will include: conception, strategizing, fundraising, will touch on both “non-commercial” and “for hire” models, Kickstarter, marketing and distribution.
"Our annul celebration pliés, leaps, and runs the gamut from up-close looks at the next generation of ballet stars to a Latin ballroom champion attempting a comeback. We kick it off with Singin’ in the Rain, now marking its 60th anniversary."
September 20-27, 2012
Jacob Burns Film Center
364 Manville Rd.
Pleasantville, NY 10570
Vol 2: Scaffolding the Medium- now available to order.
The International Journal of Screendance is produced by The Centre for Screendance at the University of Brighton and published by Parallel Press at the University of Wisconsin-Madison
Scaffolding the Medium brings together a number of historical texts within the context of screendance as part of an endeavor to build a variable scaffolding, one that begins to both create a common knowledge base and also to support a kind of cantilevered interdisciplinarity. This issue opens with an edited transcript of a presentation by Professor Ian Christie originally delivered at the first seminar of the Screendance Network at the University of Brighton in September 2009, in which Christie surveys a history of cinema under the title The Cinema Has Not Yet Been Invented. This transcript is followed by five curated discussions which each take as their initial premise a key text that speaks to concerns relevant to the discourse of contemporary screendance.
Iterative texts by writers including, Martin Heidegger, Amelia Jones, Laura Mulvey, Rosalind Krauss and Pia Ednie-Brown inspire reflections by Ann Cooper Albright, Ann Dils, Kent de Spain, Lisa Naugle and John Crawford, Tom Lopez, Harmony Bench, Hannah Kosstrin, Jason Farman, Melissa Blanco Borelli, Douglas Rosenberg, Virginia Piper, Terry Sprague, Rodrigo Alonso, Claudia Rosiny, Kyra Norman, Miranda Pennell, Augusto Corrieri, Simon Ellis, Dianne Reid and Lucy Cash. Artist’s pages by Adam Roberts, reviews by Scott deLahunta and Claudia Rosiny and a section on Maya Deren by Elinor Cleghorn. Finally, the issue features a report on the recent Screendance Symposium in Brighton by Claudia Kappenberg and Sarah Whatley. This issue is edited by Douglas Rosenberg and Claudia Kappenberg.
Information for ordering, visit the website.
"If you see one live performance this year...
Nederlands Dans Theater is the one to see."-New York Times
“Move to Move” opens nationally on September 23rd and in
New York at
BIG Cinemas – 239 East 59th Street
Chelsea Clearview – 260 West 23rd Street
For other locations nationwide and to find the closest theatre near you, enter your zipcode here.
MOVE TO MOVE | September 23 and 25, 2012
Nederlands Dans Theater
168 minutes including one intermission
Contemporary Ballet genre
Dance lovers, take note: The Nederlands Dans Theater, “[one] of the most exciting and sleekly glamorous ensembles” (The Independent) comes to the big screen for the first time with Move to Move, an evening of four contemporary dance masterpieces: “Left Right Left Right” (choreography by Alexander Ekman), “Silent Screen” (Sol Léon & Paul Lightfoot), “Secus” (Ohad Naharin), and the world premiere of “Shine A Light,” a new work by Leon and Lightfoot. Don’t miss this “retina-shredding spectacle of passion and power” by “the world’s most magnificent dancers”. (Sunday Herald)
Double Feature at the Film Society of Lincoln Center
JiAí Kylián: Forgotten Memories
Don Kent (France / 52 min. / 2012)
At the Edge of the Scene
Guillaume Paquin (Canada / 52 min. / 2012)
September 21 and 22, 2012
6:15pm both nights
Film Society of Lincoln Center
Howard Gillman Theater
144 West 65th Street
New York, NY 10023
This brief survey of films shown at the 30th edition of the festival offers an intriguing overview of the many ways that contemporary filmmakers attempt to create a dialogue between cinema and the other arts. Presented in collaboration with MUSE Film and Television, and with the generous support of the Québec Government Office in New York. Special thanks to René Rozon, founder/director of the FIFA and Nadine Covert, New York Delegate, FIFA.
A live film conceived and choreographed by Noemie Lafrance
September 15th, 2012
85 S. Oxford Street
Fort Green, Brooklyn
Entirely performed by a participating audience, this choreographic/social experiment gathers teams of hundreds of people in a live human game. Participants will follow algorithmic instructions to generate evolving patterns and formations captured on film in a bird's eye view.