Choregraphic


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Cho`re`graph´ic


a.1.Pertaining to choregraphy.
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References in classic literature ?
The curtain rose on the ballet, which was one of those excellent specimens of the Italian school, admirably arranged and put on the stage by Henri, who has established for himself a great reputation throughout Italy for his taste and skill in the choregraphic art -- one of those masterly productions of grace, method, and elegance in which the whole corps de ballet, from the principal dancers to the humblest supernumerary, are all engaged on the stage at the same time; and a hundred and fifty persons may be seen exhibiting the same attitude, or elevating the same arm or leg with a simultaneous movement, that would lead you to suppose that but one mind, one act of volition, influenced the moving mass -- the ballet was called "Poliska.
Bessie Schonberg; pioneer dance educator and choregraphic mentor.
The 2003-2004 season will see major new works, collaborative projects and the further development of choregraphic talent within the company,' he said.
But by 1926 she had started her famous Academy of Choregraphic Art--yes, with that eccentric spelling--and the die was cast for her to be more and more in front of the classroom instead of the footlights.
Scenes de Ballet , set by Ashton to a Stravinsky score is a tightly choregraphic essay in exquisite line with tightly knit solo performances to heighten the drama.