choreographic


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Related to choreographic: choreography

cho·re·og·ra·phy

 (kôr′ē-ŏg′rə-fē)
n. pl. cho·re·og·ra·phies
1.
a. The art of creating and arranging dances or ballets.
b. A work created by this art.
2. Something, such as a series of planned situations, likened to dance arrangements.

[French chorégraphie : Greek khoreia, choral dance; see chorea + -graphie, writing (from Latin -graphia, -graphy).]

cho′re·o·graph′ic (-ə-grăf′ĭk) adj.
cho′re·o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.choreographic - of or concerned with choreography
Translations
koreografinen

choreographic

[ˌkɒrɪəʊˈgræfɪk] ADJcoreográfico

choreographic

choreographic

[ˌkɒrɪəʊˈgræfɪk] adjcoreografico/a
References in periodicals archive ?
A breath of fresh choreographic air is coming to Salt Lake City.
The Bishkek Choreographic School hosted a children's dance festival on October 7.
But the main difference between these "performances" and choreographic expression lies within its intentional value and culturally codified behavior.
Among the current, diversified landscape offered by contemporary performing arts, since we will be talking of the choreographic body, we implicitly set ourselves within the dance field, though dance here is to be intended, in a rather broad sense, as choreographed movement, definition which would not exclude arts that maybe would not be strictly defined as dance but to which the idea of dance is not, for us at least, completely extraneous [3].
Both women's contributions to global culture are closely scrutinized with regard to choreographic, aesthetic, and women's studies perspectives.
Measured against this recent comment, Charles Joseph's latest book, Stravinsky and Balanchine: A Journey of Invention, is a significant contribution to the growing literature on the choreographic contexts of musical compositions.
Richard Move is expounding on his alter ego, Martha--a present-day reincarnation of choreographic goddess Martha Graham.
However, this article draws parallels between the design of gardens in Renaissance Europe and the contemporary choreographic designs of Italian, English, and French dancing masters: a linking of the choreographic and horticultural expressions of the "Renaissance mind" which has not hitherto been explored.
She's sharing choreographic duties with Walker, who first approached Fosse with the idea of a revue based on his work in 1986, a year before Fosse died at age 60.
Dance theater succeeds when choreographic design is a dramatic pulse of a work, when movement is the source of a choreographer's overall vision.
The Moscow Classical Ballet came into existence as the Young Ballet, the USSR State Choreographic Company, in 1966.
Knowing the challenges, both artistic and practical, of setting out on a choreographic career, Brandsen has announced a four-pronged strategy for nurturing new talent at DNB.