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Art and Dance in Dialogue: Body, Space, Object

Editat de Sarah Whatley, Imogen Racz, Katerina Paramana, Marie-Louise Crawley
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en Limba Engleză Hardback – 08 Nov 2020
This interdisciplinary book brings together essays that consider how the body enacts social and cultural rituals in relation to objects, spaces, and the everyday, and how these are questioned, explored, and problematised through, and translated into dance, art, and performance. The chapters are written by significant artists and scholars and consider practices from various locations, including Central and Western Europe, Mexico, and the United States. The authors build on dialogues between, for example, philosophy and museum studies, and memory studies and post-humanism, and engage with a wide range of theory from phenomenology to relational aesthetics to New Materialism. Thus this book represents a unique collection that together considers the continuum between everyday and cultural life, and how rituals and memories are inscribed onto our being. It will be of interest to scholars and practitioners, students and teachers, and particularly those who are curious about the intersections between arts disciplines.

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Specificații

ISBN-13: 9783030440848
ISBN-10: 3030440842
Pagini: 263
Ilustrații: XIV, 265 p. 11 illus.
Dimensiuni: 148 x 210 x 21 mm
Greutate: 0.52 kg
Ediția: 1st ed. 2020
Editura: Springer
Colecția Palgrave Macmillan
Locul publicării: Cham, Switzerland

Cuprins

1. Introduction;  Marie-Louise Crawley, Katerina Paramana, Imogen Racz, and Sarah Whatley.
2. ‘Networked Commensals: Bodily, relational and performative affordances of sharing food remotely’; Cinzia Cremona.
3. ‘Unsound Bodies: Mapping manifolds in/of the dance’; Elise Nuding.
4. ‘TV, Body and Landscape: Nam June Paik’s Show (2016)’; Yuh, J. Hwang.
5. ‘Please Do Not Touch: Dancing with the sculptural works of Robert Therrien’; Marie-Louise Crawley.
6. ‘The Holding Space: Body of (as) knowledge’; Sally Doughty, Lisa Kendall, and Rachel Krische.
7. ‘Contextualising the Developing Self in Helen Chadwick’s Ego Geometria Sum’; Imogen Racz.
8. ‘Cutting Onions, Cooking Stew: Stabilizing the unstable in Mexico City’; Ruth Hellier.
9. ‘Series and Relics. On the presence of remainders in performance’s museum’; Susanne Foellmer.
10. ‘Knitting Connection with the Red Ladies: Walking, remembering, transforming’; Sophie Lally.
11. 'A Dance After All Hell Broke Loose: Mourning as ‘Quiet’ in Ralph Lemon’s How Can You Stay in the House All Day and Not Go Anywhere?”’; Alison Bory.
12. ‘Theatre as FOMO: Metonymic spaces of William Forsythe’s KAMMER/KAMMER’; Tamara Tomic-Vajagic.
13. ‘Broken Homes and Haunted Houses’; Gill Perry.
14. ‘The Monumental and the Mundane: Living with public art in London’s East End’; Robert James Sutton.

Notă biografică

Sarah Whatley is Director of the Centre for Dance Research (C-DaRE), Coventry University, UK. Her research focuses on dance analysis, digital dance resources, dance and disability, and intangible cultural heritage. She has published widely on these themes and is founding Editor of the Journal of Dance and Somatic Practices.
Katerina Paramana is a Lecturer in Theatre and Performance at Brunel University London, UK. Her research is concerned with the socio-political and ethical dimensions of contemporary performance. It has been published with Performance Research, GPS, CTR, and Dance Research journals. She is co-editor of the interdisciplinary book series Dance in Dialogue.
Imogen Racz is Assistant Professor in Art History at Coventry University, UK. Her research focuses on post-war sculptural practices, with a special emphasis on the home, memory, identity, and belonging. She has published widely, including her forthcoming book British Art of the Long 1980s: Diverse Practices, Exhibitions and Infrastructures (2020).
Marie-Louise Crawley is a choreographer, dancer, and researcher. She is research assistant at C-DaRE (Centre for Dance Research), Coventry University, UK, and an Early Career Associate of the Archive of Performance of Greek and Roman Drama, University of Oxford, UK.
Marie-Louise is an Early Career Associate of the Archive of Performance of Greek and Roman Drama, University of Oxford, UK, and a choreographer, dancer, and researcher. She is currently a research assistant at C-DaRE (Centre for Dance Research, Coventry University, UK).

Textul de pe ultima copertă

This interdisciplinary book brings together essays that consider how the body enacts social and cultural rituals in relation to objects, spaces, and the everyday, and how these are questioned, explored, and problematised through, and translated into dance, art, and performance. The chapters are written by significant artists and scholars and consider practices from various locations, including Central and Western Europe, Mexico, and the United States. The authors build on dialogues between, for example, philosophy and museum studies, and memory studies and post-humanism, and engage with a wide range of theory from phenomenology to relational aesthetics to New Materialism. Thus this book represents a unique collection that together considers the continuum between everyday and cultural life, and how rituals and memories are inscribed onto our being. It will be of interest to scholars and practitioners, students and teachers, and particularly those who are curious about the intersections between arts disciplines.

Caracteristici

Unique scope: no other book considers the social and cultural relationships of people with their environments through dance, art and the everyday
Relationship between theory and practice: The essays are by practitioners/artists and historians/theorists, and established scholars who write across and between theory and practice, thus allowing the different types of knowledge and understanding to be articulated
International: The authors are writing about ideas and research from different cultures, allowing for the themes of the book to be seen through different prisms