A very specific evolutionary niche: Ka Bradley reviews Figs in Wigs at the Battersea Arts Centre.
We couldn’t, and yet, we do: Ka Bradley reviews les ballets C de la B performing Alain Platel’s work inspired by Gustav Mahler.
Jars the audience like a slap on the arse: Ka Bradley reviews a series of three new works, including one by Liz Aggiss.
So much heavy breathing: Ka Bradley reviews Darren Johnston’s new work at the Barbican.
Ka Bradley reviews the Hong Kong Dance Company’s underwhelming staging of an ancient folktale.
As darkly sexual and symbolically rich as an Angela Carter story: Ka Bradley reviews the ENB’s triple bill including Pina Bausch’s The Rite of Spring.
“Here is a space, a space to make.” Ka Bradley reviews James Cousins’ take on As You Like It.
The use of the word ‘immersive’ is not only justified but used for more than marketing purposes: Ka Bradley has dinner in the world of Eugène Ionesco.
From ‘anarcho-punk ballet’ onwards: Ka Bradley reviews a double bill from Julie Cunningham and Company.
The atemporality of grief: Ka Bradley reviews Stopgap Dance’s work about the passage of mourning.
The thrill of the possible: Ka Bradley reviews Cul de Sac, Lumo Company and Feet Off the Ground Dance on the final night of Resolution 2017.
Set by set, scene by scene, love by love: Ka Bradley reviews Charleroi Danses’s “transporting and joyously original work.”
What’s your posture like? Ka Bradley reviews Joli Vyann’s work about “a very modern malaise”.
Relationships and identities formed by relativity or intimacy: Ka Bradley reviews a mixed bill of performances as part of Resolution 2017.
Or, The Whale: Ka Bradley reviews James Wilton Dance’s interpretation of Moby Dick.