Johan Kobborg at The Royal Festival Hall
Posted 08 August 2003 - 11:01 AM
Johan Kobborg (dancer with the Royal ballet) is putting together four nights at the Queen Elizabeth Hall, London on 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th at 7.45pm.
It is intitled 'Out of Denmark'. The evening's programme includes one of Flindt's The Lesson and Bournonville's Napoli ACT III, plus a varied series of duets.
Dancers incl. Johan Kobborg, Alina Cojocaru, Zenaida Yanowksy and Jamie Tapper
You can read more at:
Looks like its going to be great, i'm hoping that Alina will be fully recoverd as she is ment to be dancing too!
Im going three of the four nights, I cant go on opening night - have to teach till 7.30
Posted 08 August 2003 - 11:17 AM
Posted 09 August 2003 - 11:02 AM
It was unlucky too that a week before that in the final pas de deux in Manon, Alina and Johan misjudged the timeing and Johan didn't make it accross the stage t catch her- she was soooo trusting, she literally fell on her face! The trickle of blood rolling down her chin certainly gave and original and effective touch to the final 'death'!
Hopefully she's forgiven him!
Posted 15 September 2003 - 02:43 PM
yeah yeah yeah yeah :hyper: yeah yeah yeah yeah
Still resentful that i have to teach til 7.30 on opening night so i can't go :angry: , but 3 out of 4 isn't that bad! :grinning:
Its going to be great (i hope im not dissappointed)
Posted 15 September 2003 - 03:13 PM
A rarely seen duet is Jockey Dance featuring Royal Ballet dancers Ricardo Cervera and Bennet Gartside, choreographed by August Bournonville in 1876 for the ballet From Siberia to Moscow. More Danish classicism from August Bournonville, a Pas de Deux from William Tell, is danced by Bethany Keating and Martin Harvey.
Posted 21 September 2003 - 12:59 PM
I promise to write a 'proper' review but i haven't got the time or energy right now!!
Posted 21 September 2003 - 02:38 PM
Some more reviews of Johan Kobborg's
Out Of Denmark
[Note: Only UK readers will be able to access this. The rest of us are expected to pay]
Not Johan Kobborg. His programme shows him a Danish classicist and proud of it. It must be said, first, that the Queen Elizabeth Hall is a rotten place to watch classical ballet. You are piled almost on top of the dancers, and classical ballet demands distance to mist up the lens and translate the exacting artificiality into theatrical poetry.
Brown also wrote about the Kim Brandstrup piece on the program:
I'm glad this piece was well-received. I'd seen Brandstrup's Othello ballet ,made for Mukhamedov a few years ago and liked it very much.
Did anyone else see this program?
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