Choregraphy


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Cho`reg´ra`phy


n.1.The art of representing dancing by signs, as music is represented by notes; - also called choreography.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
It had everything, great songs old and new, excellent musicians who played live with no backing tracks or sampling and first-class choregraphy. Byrne started in humble beginnings at a club called CBGB in New York and has gone on to become one of the world's most prolific and influential artists.
Through the performance of his body, he escapes the hegemonic masculinity and lends his shape and corporeal dimension to another way of being himself; the best illustration being his performance on the dock, when he lip syncs "Lovin' you" by Minnie Riperton, while introducing elements of break-dance choregraphy. His impromptu show is a hilarious mix of astonishing clownish elements and acrobatics, beyond hegemonic masculinity, that subvert gender codes by combining conflicting characteristics (a chubby guy's performance on the female voice of Riperton with her distinctive high-pitched voice), thus avoiding any potential caricature.
George Birkadze's attempt at retelling this famous ballet is perfectly laudable given the patience he displayed in the weeks he was here for rehearsal, coaching each character, and even adjusting choregraphy to suit a costume he already liked.
In particular, I examine how they strategically self-essentialized the cultural features of their choregraphy as political acts of agency aligning them with the cultural politics of the consulate by performing on their own terms for an Australian audience.
The ART/Yale Rep production featured scenic design by Riccardo Hernandez, costume design by Gabriel Berry, lighting design by Christopher Akerlind, sound design by Matt Hubbs, puppet design by Matt Acheson, voice coaching by Jane Guyer Fujita, choreography by Karole Armitage, fight choregraphy by J.