choreographically


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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.
Translations

choreographically

[ˌkɒrɪəˈgræfɪklɪ] advcoreograficamente
References in periodicals archive ?
The results of this unusual collaboration were visually arresting, musically adventurous, dramatically taut, and choreographically appealing.
Choreographically I have projects to last me to 2020 for both my company and commissions from other companies.
Fountains of Bellagio -- The most ambitious, choreographically complex water feature ever conceived, the Fountains of Bellagio romance the senses with water, music and light thoughtfully interwoven by WET to mesmerize spectators.
The band will mentor the contestants throughout the competition to help them improve their performance vocally and choreographically.
Even though it was his home, everything was arranged choreographically and the Zolfino bags containing the last bean harvest were scattered around for everyone to see.
The Burning - Blood Original Motion Picture Soundtrack - Daniel Pemberton For as long as I can remember I have relied on great film music to inspire me choreographically or help me squash down and contain my emotional responses to certain situations.
We strive to challenge ourselves dramatically, musically, choreographically and in terms of design by using those parameters as a starting point for everything we do.
Choreographically, there is a wider range of body types and a limited access to professional training in South African dance if compared to Euro-American contemporary dance.
The Macedonian ensemble delivered a clearly cruel performance, chipped off the depths of the popular bosoms, in which no signs of individual artistic hand could be perceived, yet the dance itself is so subtle, choreographically so rich, emotionally so tenable, and so plastically perfect that any attempt at doing something in it would only disrupt the ideal harmony among the aforementioned elements.
She explores the trends in health reform, women's rights, and expression that set the stage for the acceptance of expressive movement as an art; what populations supported this change; the most influential teachers and performers; and what was being taught in the schools and offered choreographically to Boston's citizens.