dancegoer

dance·go·er

 (dăns′gō′ər)
n.
One who attends dance performances.

dance′go′ing adj. & n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Even when the image seems to crumple under the structure, as happens in her new Mozart piece, Ballare, there is still much for a dancegoer to carre away.
For the general dancegoer there may be too much of talking heads, yet learning about these dance-makers and their personal as well as political struggles is valuable.
While a recording may never compete with hearing Kirsten Flagstad or Yehudi Menuhin live, what dancegoer wouldn't love to catch even a glimpse of Edward Villella in Prodigal Son or Nora Kaye in Pillar of Fire?
By inclination, choice and profession, I am an inveterate dancegoer.
Orman was an avid dancegoer and became involved in the dance community through her work.
Because of its proximity to major dance hubs in other parts of Europe, it is able to commission notable choreographers, while capitalizing on Reykjavik's small community of artists and dancegoers.
Their arrival during a period of widespread social liberalization in the Western democracies helped make ballet, the most overtly sensual and sexual of the performing arts, especially appealing to a new generation of dancegoers.
Ohren encourages dancegoers to buy tickets early so refreshment coordinators know about how many people to expect.
Al but the most sophisticated dancegoers tended to overlook the emotional resonance of the court dancing in the second, storyless act.
Kristi Capps was the corps dancer who made dancegoers snap to attention when she joined Cincinnati Ballet 12 years ago.
White Bird has helped Portland blossom into a city of passionate dancegoers.
Just when many dancegoers were resigned to experiencing the twilight of modern dance, this freshness is a tremendous achievement, a function of inventiveness, musicality, clarity, giddy wit and a cultivated naivete.