Posts Tagged ‘Tamara Carrasco’

Video Clips from Movement Research at the Judson Church 3.11.2013

Featuring works by Rebecca Bryant, Michal Samama, Ann Sofie Clemmensen & Tamara Carrasco, and Kate Martel

Suite Female: Part IX
Choreography and Video by Rebecca Bryant
Music by Don Nichols

Coming from a visual art background, dancemaker Rebecca Bryant combines pre-determined and extemporaneous movement with text, video, sound, and objects to address current societal phenomena. In addition to solo work, she performs with Lower Left Performance Collective (dance/theater) and the Past Modern Performance Duo (dance/percussion/new media), and has danced with renowned and emerging choreographers including Nina Martin, Shelley Senter, Wally Cardona, Kim Epifano, Victoria Marks, Lionel Popkin, Liam Clancy, Marianne Kim, Randé Dorn, and Manuelito Biag. Bryant has performed across the US and in Canada, Mexico, Argentina, Spain, Germany, Hungary, Romania, Denmark, Norway, and Sweden, with projects supported by multiple residencies. Bryant currently resides in West Lafayette, Indiana where she is Assistant Professor of Dance at Purdue University.

A Piece of Meat Stuck in My Throat
Created and Performed by Michal Samama in collaboration with Inbal Hever
This work was made possible, in part, through the Movement Research Artist-in-Residence Program, funded, in part, by the Jerome Foundation, the Davis/Dauray Family Fund, and by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.

Michal Samama is a New York Live Arts Fresh Tracks 2012-2013 Artist-in-Residence and a Movement Research 2011-2013 Artist-in-Residence. She was recently awarded a New Dance Alliance LiftOff Residency and participated in The Field Artist Residency. Since arriving to NYC in 2010, her work has been presented at Dixon Place, Movement Research at the Judson Church, Joyce SoHo, Chez Bushwick, Priska C. Juschka Gallery, First Street Green, Vaudeville Park, and the 92nd St Y. In Berlin she performed at the Home Sweet Home Festival and the Grimmuseum. In Israel her work has been shown in Suzanne Dellal Center, Tmuna Theater, Tzavta Theater, and more.

Inbal Hever is a mezzo soprano whose repertoire ranges from baroque to contemporary classical music. She has performed as a soloist in Europe, Israel, and, recently, New York.

MODE
Choreography/Performer: Ann Sofie Clemmensen
Co-creator/Performer: Tammy Carrasco
Music: Sound design by Ann Sofie Clemmensen
This is the second time that Ann Sofie Clemmensen and Tammy Carrasco have collaborated together. In MODE they are revisiting movement material that they generated in their former collaboration (a group work). In reshaping the material into a duet, they are exploring how their relationship to the movements are changing, as the rearrangement of order, time, and intent solidifies the former into something new.

Ann Sofie Clemmensen is an emerging Danish choreographer. She will graduate with an MFA in Dance from Ohio State University in May 2013. Tammy Carrasco is a first year MFA student in the Ohio State University dance department of dance.

Relic
Choreography: Kate Martel with contributions from Whitney Jacobs
Performed by: Kate Martel, Whitney Jacobs
Music: Cjc, Clip
Costumes: Kate Martel

Kate Martel grew up in Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Currently based in Brooklyn, NY, she has danced in NYC since 2002. A member of Laura Peterson Choreography since 2007, Kate has performed dances by Luis Lara Malvacias, Juliette Mapp, David Hurwith, Sarah White-Ayon, and Nora Stephens. Abandoned classrooms, rooftops, blackbox theaters, and lofts have been homes to her choreographic experiments (St. Cecilia’s, Rooftop Dance, Dixon Place, and Women in Motion). She has taught nationally, internationally, and is currently on faculty at Western Connecticut State University. Having earned her B.A. in Dance from Goucher College, Kate is pursuing her M.F.A. at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She is also participating in the Alexander Technique Teacher Training Course at Balance Arts Center. Big thanks, Whitney, for your collaboration!

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