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“Spirited,” a revisionist “Christmas Carol,” leads with tap, thanks to the choreographer Chloé Arnold and her team, Ava Bernstine-Mitchell and Martha Nichols.
It’s a season of renewal and abundance — and also farewells: Yvonne Rainer makes her last dance and Kevin McKenzie says goodbye to Ballet Theater.
For the arts ensemble Kinetic Light, the needs of disabled people are sources of inspiration and innovation.
Abdiel Jacobsen, a former Martha Graham dancer, found freedom in hustle, which offers a progressive, gender-neutral vision of partnered social dance.
“Dancing With Myself,” on NBC, shows the deep influence of the dance challenge on popular culture, even as its hold on TikTok has loosened.
TikTok choreography, dancing umpires, a ballet-trained first-base coach: This collegiate summer league team has amassed a following by leaning into entertainment.
Ashton Edwards, an apprentice at Pacific Northwest Ballet, is part of a rising generation of gender nonconforming dancers questioning ballet’s rigid gender roles.
“Why are we not working together to fix our problems?” Entertainment-industry choreographers are uniting to address long-simmering issues.
“We brought music to the mountains”: The rebel freestyle form born in the ’70s had a brief Olympic moment. Now it’s experiencing a renaissance online.
Elizabeth B. Yntema’s Dance Data Project has been using a steady drumbeat of numbers to push the ballet world to action on gender equality.
The power of dance? It’s literal at a Glasgow arts center that is installing a geothermal heating and cooling system that runs on heat from dancing bodies.
In a strategic feat of survival, the Lab, a Los Angeles dance studio stalwart, has transformed itself into a creative agency and “lifestyle brand.”
Jack Ferver, the creator of a well-regarded body of dance-theater works, has also become a TikTok phenomenon because of a Starburst ad from 2007.
At 18, the “Dance Moms” and internet star is returning to reality TV as half of the first same-sex partnership on “Dancing on the Stars.”
This season’s highlights? A new festival at Little Island, a birthday celebration for Twyla Tharp — and the return of all the things you’ve missed.
Calls for change in this lucrative dance subculture have become broader and deeper, encompassing issues of race, gender and predatory behavior.
The Jabbawockeez, with their something-for-everyone approach, proved that an ensemble of anonymous, masked dancers could pull in crowds.
“So You Think You Can Dance” may be on pandemic hiatus, but the show’s alums can be found on screens of all sizes.
As the spring Here/Now Festival continues, choreographer Alexei Ratmansky creates a new work for the company at New York City Ballet.