Summer Shake-Up at Triskelion Arts: August 21
Summer Shake-Up at Triskelion Arts
August 21, 2017 at 8pm
Triskelion Arts’ Muriel Schulman Theater
106 Calyer Street, Brooklyn, NY 11222 – Enter on Banker Street
Tickets: $16 in advance | $20 at the door
More Info: www.triskelionarts.org
Triskelion Arts is pleased to present our 4th Annual Summer Series, the Summer Shake-Up, featuring a collection of talented artists with wide-ranging aesthetics. The last of three evenings features Wild Beast Dance | Tammy Carrasco, Gabriella Carmichael, Micayla Wynn & Artists, biSouth Movement created by Adrianne Ansley and Colton Wall, Marion Spencer, and Corinne Shearer and Dancers.
ABOUT THE WORK
Away! Anchored Agunah by Micayla Wynn & Artists explores the unfinished lens of a kinesthetic experience. Characters and relationships take root as these women strut, scream, and shimmy through space. As preordained, survival of the human spirit embraces congregation of souls who battle life’s hostilities while seeking transient joy.
Wild Beast Dance | Tammy Carrasco presents a new solo, Image of an Heirloom, which addresses a personal inquiry into the notion of blood memory. In this solo, Carrasco asks: how do histories, told and untold, live in the body and effect the way she lives in and understands the world? Through improvisation, Carrasco pursues the ways her flesh, vitality, consciousness, and physical range of expression are heirlooms, bridging a contemporary self to a lineage.
Corinne Shearer and Dancers presents Take Me as I'm Not, a dystopian and dream-like interrogation of identity and the mingling of past, present, and future selves.
Gabriella Carmichael premieres a collaborative female trio that serves as an excerpt to something big and brewing, musical, glamorous, and true.
biSouth Movement presents their first NYC collaborated work, Cuffed&Pleated, inspired by the idea of two individuals embodying the architectural arc within the spectrum of self judgment.
Marion Spencer presents a second draft of a dance that is about having relationships with places in the same way that you have relationships with people. It is about glitter and celebration and their power as a cover-up of grief and despair.
Image: Corinne Shearer and Dancers photo by Jillian Hobbs
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