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Dance on Camera Festival 2008

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The Dance on Camera Festival 2008 schedule is out:

Walter Reade Theatre

Lincoln Center Plaza,165 West 65th Street

January 2-6, 11, 18, 2008

14 programs of the Dance on Camera Festival

co-sponsored by the Film Society of Lincoln Center

Tickets available after December 16; For discount tickets

become a member of DFA

Program 1

(Wed Jan 2: 6:15pm; repeats Thurs Jan 3: 2pm)


Vadim Derbenev and Yuri Grivorovich, Russia, 1975; 94m

SPARTACUS, the recently restored 1975 ballet film based on Yuri

Grigorovich's staging for the Bolshoi Ballet, stars the incomparable

Vladimir Vasilyev, Natalya Bessmertnova, Maris Liepa as Crassus and Nina

Timofeeva as Aegina, each dancer a renowned star of the famed Bolshoi

Ballet at the time. This ballet-drama is a Soviet-Era vision of the much

depicted uprising by Roman slaves, a grand cinematic spectacle set to a

score by Aram Khachaturian.

Preceeded by

REVELRY (“Dancing Song”)

Zlatko Bourek, Croatia, 1966; 9m

Amusing animated short

Program 2

(Wed Jan 2: 8:30pm; repeats Thurs Jan 3, 4:15pm)


Isabel Rocamora, United Kingdom, 2007; 22m

A journey of two women across timeless desert landscapes is punctuated by

voice testimonies of Iraqi exiles. Set to a soundtrack by Jivan Gasparyan,

the bodies betray a serene violence, travelling as though released from

consciousness or gravity, falling and recuperating, haunted by an

irrepressible past.


Anne Linsel, Germany, 2006; 44m

Before choreographer Pina Bausch and her Tanz-theater Wuppertal was known

the world over, triumphantly received, her new, unusual and original body

language, was ill-received. In the early days the audience (and most

critics) were irritated and confused. Tumultuous scenes in the audience

were not unusual. Pina Bausch speaks about the beginnings of the

Tanztheater and the inescapable path she felt she had to follow. She talks

about rehearsals, her pieces (more than 30 by now), her co-productions

with other cities and countries and being on tour. Some of her dancers,

the set designer Peter Pabst and the costume designer Marion Cito, all of

whom have been with Pina Bausch for decades, talk about working with her.

Shot in Venice at the Teatro Fenice, in Lisbon and Brussels, and in Wuppertal with the support of WDR Cologne, and Arte France.


Lene Boel, Denmark, 2007; 10m

A hooded man discovers an environment of tunnels and machinery. An

invisible force gradually takes control of his body pulling him through

industrial spaces deep into a cave.


Suzon Fuks, Australia, 2007; 5.8m

Two guys, James Cunningham, Rob Tannion, absorbed in their morning paper

and their personal space, manage to find a disjointed connection with one



Phil Harder, Rosanne Chamecki, Andrea Lerner, USA, 2007; 4'37m

Ah...if it could be this easy! Introduced by the artists

Program 3

(Wed Jan 3: 6:15pm; repeats Sat Jan 5: 1pm)


Virginia Brooks, USA, 2008; 37m

Born in 1896 in St. Petersburg, Russia, Felia Doubrovska spent 33 years

first as a student at the Imperial Ballet School and then as a famous

ballerina. After her retirement from the stage she devoted nearly the same

span of time to teaching at the School of American Ballet. This film

provides an affectionate memorial and a tribute to an artist who made a

great contribution to preserving the ballet tradition as she participated

in the training of many of the women of the New York City Ballet,

the instruments of George Balanchine's choreographic genius.

Introduced by the director.


Ludovic Kennedy, United Kingdom, 1959; 29m

Made at Anton Dolin’s instigation by the BBC, SLEEPING BALLERINA looks at the career of Olga Spessivtzeva (1895-1991), the Aurora of Diaghilev’s

1921 production of ‘The Sleeping Princess’. Spessivtzeva was considered to be one of the most promising dancer of her generation but her career was abruptly interrupted by the mental illness. As legend has it, she lost her memory on-stage performing the mad scene in "Giselle." The film includes footage of a rehearsal of "Giselle," Act 1. In 1940 was taken to the psychiatric hospital where she remained for 22 years.


Yelena Demikovsky, USA, 2007; 47m

The Belgian born Russian dancer Oleg Briansky and his French wife,

Mireille Briane, first met in Paris and became inseparable. Premier

danseur of many established companies in Europe, named “the most exciting

male dancer in England” by Ballet Magazine in 1952, Oleg Briansky had to

cut short his career due to the early onset of arthritis. In 1963, the two

moved to New York and founded the Briansky Saratoga Ballet School. In this

film they become performers in their own life story. Introduced by the

director and Oleg and Mireille Briansky

Program 4

(Thurs Jan 3: 9pm)


Pawel Partyka, Denmark, 2001; 15m

Inspired by the story, puppets and design of Frances Osterflet, with

animation by Krzysztof Brzozowski and Adam Wyrwas, this award winning

short should inspire fashion designers as well as story tellers. Set in a

flower shop at closing time, wires spin out from their spools to become

small characters who pluck petals to adorn themselves and dance the night

away, primarily to a Latin beat. Introduced by the director


Lene Boel, Denmark, 2007; 14m

A proud inventor enjoys conducting and bringing to life the machines in

his power station. He gets carried away by the music in a pair of

headphones and the room becomes his partner in a passionate and humorous

dance. At the end of the day he returns to his house in the sky.


Wim Vandekeybus, Belgium, 2007; 65m

Through flashbacks, Here After tells the story of an isolated community in

which a power-mad tyrant commands an infanticide. In the danced scenes we

see how the characters relive their memories in the here-after; as if

their emotions and traumas were captured in the memory of their bodies.

The film shows terror and its destroying effect on a community and

questions existential themes such as life/death, culpability/penance,

identity/memory, regret/negation and power/freedom.

Program 5

(Fri Jan 4: 1pm; repeats Sun Jan 6, 6pm)


Rosemary House, Canada, 2007; 48m

An exploration of the art and inspiration of celebrated Canadian

choreographer Christopher House, the artistic Director of Toronto Dance

Theatre who will be performing at the Joyce Theatre at the end of January,

2008. "If you've ever wondered about the point of dance, the answer is

here." John Doyle, Toronto Globe and Mail. See clip

Introduced by the director, the sister of Christopher House


Anne Troake, Canada, 2007; 51m

Montreal’s Coleman Lemieux Dance Company descends upon a small

community in Newfoundland’s Gros Morne National Park with a team of

Canada’s finest artists. In a week they create a dance work that

honors the land, the sea and the people of this unique place. Filmmaker

Anne Troake known for her wildly successful short PRETTY BIG DIG turns

the camera on the cultural exchange between townspeople and artists,

capturing the moment of creation and the spectacular work itself.

Program 6

(Fri Jan 4: 3:30pm; repeats Sun Jan 6: 1pm)


Jacques Tati, France, 1949/1995, 70m

An inept rural village postman who interrupts his duties to inspect the

traveling fair that has come to town. Influenced by too much wine and a

documentary on the rapidity of the American postal service, he goes to

hilarious lengths to speed his mail deliveries aboard his bicycle.

The films of Jacques Tati (October 9, 1908 – November 5, 1982) are built

around elaborate, tightly-choreographed visual gags and carefully

integrated sound effects. Tati plays the lead character, with his

trademark raincoat, umbrella and pipe.


Jacques Tati, 1947, 15m

This short about postal training in rural France was expanded into a feature. Thanks to Sarah Finklea of Janus Films.


(Fri Jan 4: 6:15pm)


Pascal Magnin, Switzerland, 1996; 28m

Six tumbling bodies on mountain slopes of the Alps, caught between Heaven

and Earth, among the cows and the villagers. This strikingly visual and

sensual film triggered a wave of understanding among dancers when it was shown in Dance on Camera Festival 1997. Marie-Louise Nespolo, Christine Kung choreographed the work and performed with Veronique Ferrero, Roberto Molo, Mikel Aristegui, Antonio Bull.


Pascal Magnin, Switzerland, 1998; 23m

Choreographer Guilherme Botelho adapted this urban ballet for the screen

in which two men and a woman battle with their inner demons.


Kelly Hargraves, USA, 2007; 4m

One man’s pit stop on the road of life, where he pauses to rest and

contemplate whether to continue the journey. Sometimes, dark, sometimes

funny and always sexy, as performer Joe Jurd fills the interior of a 1969

Buick Skylark with his physical and emotional self. Introduced by Kelly

Hargraves, the creator of First Run Features DVD compilation of shorts


Rosemary Lee, Peter Anderson, UK, 1994; 6m

Considered a dance film classic, this solo turns an ordinary boy into a

superhero, as he moves with stealth and grace through a dramatic coastal

landscape, responding to this empty universe, manipulating it and

conjuring up his own imaginary world.


Liz Aggiss/Billy Cowie, UK, 2002; 8m

A brilliant spoof by a heralded team from Brighton. "Motion Control is a stunner!"- Toronto Globe and Mail

Program 8

(Fri Jan 4: 8:30pm; repeats Fri Jan 11: 6:15pm)


Rick Harvie, New Zealand, 2007; 7.25m

A comic insight into the battle of a farmer wrestling with the confinement

of his animals in his yards. Introduced by producer Adam Hayward.


Noemie Lafrance, USA, 2003; 5m

The Canadian born dancer made quite a sensation with her site-specific

installation with twelve women positioned on each floor of a twelve story

stairwell in the NYC courthouse "The Clocktower." Introduced by the director


Aitor Echeverria, Spain, 2007; 6m

Sleep interrupted by the brush of a familiar touch. The sigh of that voice

inviting you to play. The most everyday gestures become, at close range,

an extraordinary dance.


Philip Buiser, USA, 2007; 7m

A mysterious woman appears at court where manner and reputation are

essential for survival. She breaks all the rules publicly and is

ultimately put back in her place as a subject of the court. This work

contrasts the formality of the Baroque aesthetic with contemporary issues

of sexuality andclass. Created in collaboration with dancer/choreographer

Austin McCormick, winner of DFA's Young Choreographers Initiative.

Introduced by choreographer and director with a brief performance on Friday, January 11th screening.


Hans Beenhakker, The Netherlands, 2007; 9m

Prince Credell solos in this HD recorded dance film in one continous shot.

The camera follows an exceptional dancer as he moves magically through different times and spaces. The athleticism and bold surprises lure the viewer into a dynamic world which teeters between the impossible and the real. The dancer can’t or won’t stop dancing till he finds his goal. Best Artist Performance Award at Golden Lion International Film Festival, Swaziland South Africa. Now playing twice a day before 'Tussenstand' by Mijke de Jong in theatres in The Netherlands Introduced by the director and Prince Credell on Jan 11


Kathy Rose, USA, 2007; 8m

This piece represents a kind of autobiographical vision. I use myself to

create all the figures, sometimes employing masks from the Noh theater to

vary my persona. A sea of richly colored figures floating and flying are

accompanied by eerie sounds. The animated figures are constructed in the

manner of puppetry and collage. Introduced by the director.


Boris Paval Conem and Jiri Kylian, The Netherlands, 2006; 28m

Sabina Kupferberg, Gioconda Barburo, Donald Krugel, Karel Hrusko make a

playful takeoff of the famous opera into a metaphor for time, speed,

stillness, movement, youth and age, while making a salute to the slapstick

silent film era. Czech born choreographer Jirí Kylián and director Boris

Paval Conen made this black-and-white film in a coalmine in the Czech

Republic. Dutch composer Han Otten arranged Bizet’s music and added extra

music specially composed for the film. The key prop in the film is a

‘scrap car’ reminiscent of the futurist Czech Tatra of the 1930s.

Program 9

(Sat Jan 5: 4pm; repeats Sun Jan 6: 8:30pm)


Liz Aggiss, UK, 2007; 3.50m

A jaded dance diva processes up the red carpet. Craving the attention she

deserves, she performs a magnificent reconstruction from 1927 of the

little known work Largo. Since nobody gives a fig she blows a dance

raspberry and performs an impromptu rendition of Ranki Panki circa 2007.

DIVA is where fact and fiction collide, archive and reportage rupture.


Todd Alcott and Kriota Willberg, USA, 2007; 75m

Fearlessly and ever-steady, the devoted lover of a fictitious

every-choreographer, Susan Bentfoote (1966-2005). takes us on a wide-eyed,

enthusiastic, exasperating journey of discovery into a forgotten tributary

in the river of American dance culture. In the process, the lover slowly

evolves into becoming a producer of American Modern Dance. The A

'mockumentary' melange of Spinal Tap and Ken Burns, The Bentfootes

tongue-in-explores the American dancer's aesthetic from post-revolutionary

times to the present. Introduced by the directors


Simon Halbedo, Nazario Branca, Maren Sandmann, Switzerland, 2006; 2:15m

A creative attempt to spin the Earth.


Mariel McEwan, USA, 2007; 6.22m

Dance, animation, and humor reveal the training and career of a young

Chinese girl, Jia Wu, who was born to dance.


Su-En, Sweden, 2006; 8.30m

An homage to the art of recycling set at a scrap yard.

Program 10

(Sat Jan 5: 6:15pm; repeats Fri Jan 11: 1pm)


Pierre Coulibeuf, France, 2006; 24m

Pierre Coulibeuf adapts contemporary artistic universes. His films invent

a marginal language, are critical of established forms and question the

ways of presentation. Pavillion Noir highlights the virtual relations

between the choreography of Angelin Prejlocaj, the architecture, the urban space and the landscape.


Pierre Coulibeuf, France, 1999; 63m

Balkan Baroque is not a documentary on Marina Abramovic, nor a film to promote her performances, but rather a cinematic and artistic work by Pierre Coulibeuf, autonomous. It's a wonderful portrait of this highly unusual artist but it's the vision of Coulibeuf, the vision of an artist. Balkan Baroque is fiction.


Pierre Coulibeuf, France, 1995; 14m

Landscapes in which characters appear, disappear and reappear, seemingly trying to make a connection with one another but always in transition, here and elsewhere, obsessing about love, betrayal, seeking answers. The confrontation is always between a fixed image and a moving on-- a fiction inspired by the photography of Jean-Luc Moulene, as other films have been collaborations with contemporary painters and other visual artists.

Program 11

(Sat Jan 5 8:30pm)

UNDERGROUND DANCE MASTERS: Final History of a Forgotten Era

Thomas Guzman-Sanchez, USA, 2007; 144m

A tour de force exploration of the origin, evolution, history and the

creators of the Urban Dance forms of Boogaloo, locking, Popping, Roboting,

Rocking and B'boying, a previously unknown part of American Pop history.

Introduced by the director

Program 12

(Sun Jan 6 3:30pm; repeats Fri Jan 11; 4pm)


Tristan Duhamel, France, 2004; 3.13m

A character of street-art painted by Jérôme Mesnager is dancing and

running on the walls of Paris, animated by Tristan Duhamel.


Marcy Garriott, USA, 2007; 102m

Capturing the raw power of a grassroots hip-hop movement, INSIDE THE

CIRCLE tells the story of two talented b-boys, Josh and Omar, former best friends who become rivals when they join competing dance crews. Omar rises to international renown, while Josh tangles with the law. The “B'Boy City” competitive events thrown by visionary street dancer Romeo Navarro serve as emotional milestones in their journey to adulthood. As Romeo aptly observes,“If you can hold yourself down in battle, you can hold yourself down in life.” introduced by the director . B'boys Romeo Navarro, Josh Ayers and Omar Davila will join her for the Q&A on 1/6.

Program 13

(Fri Jan 11: 8:30pm; repeats Fri Jan 18: 8:30pm)


Gwendolen Cates, USA, 2007; 54m

This splendid documentary is a compelling cinematic portrait of former NYCB Principal Dancer Jock Soto. Exploring both his Navajo Indian and Puerto Rican roots, as well as his extraordinary career as one of the ballet world's most gifted and celebrated dancers, this is a candid portrayal of an artist and a man. Introduced by the director and Jock Soto.

Program 14

(Fri Jan 18: 6:15pm)

In collaboration with Video Scanners, Dance on Camera presents Armond White, and his new look at how pop video artists preserve the dance tradition while creating new ways of moving, grooving and art-makin. This program traces dance--back to the future--fround soundstage to the street. From era defining movements of Michael Jackson to Michael Jordan, Madonna and others, White surveys how Hollywood musical choreographers inspired new generations of disciplined and eye-dazzling pop dance and shows how these artists use dance for powerful personal expression.



estival 2008 - Special Programs


Frieda and Roy Furman Gallery

Walter Reade Theatre, Lincoln Center Plaza

January 2, 4 and 11, 2008: 7:30

Free for ticket holders.

Jock Soto

as photographed by Gwendolen Cates for her book "Indian Country"


New York State Theatre, Lincoln Center

January 7, 2008: 6:30pm

Tickets: $7 (limited number of reserved seats for DFA & Film Society members)

The 36th Annual Dance on Camera Festival, in a joint presentation with New York City Ballet, The Film Society of Lincoln Center and Dance Films Association (DFA) will present the New York premiere of the documentary film WATER FLOWING TOGETHER on Monday, January 7 at 6:30 p.m. at the New York State Theater at Lincoln Center. A compelling cinematic portrait of former New York City Ballet Principal Dancer Jock Soto, WATER FLOWING TOGETHER explores his Navajo Indian and Puerto Rican roots, as well as his extraordinary career as one of the ballet world's most gifted and celebrated dancers. Directed by Gwendolen Cates, this is an intimate, moving profile of an artist and a man. A conversation with Mr. Soto and Ms. Cates will follow the screening on the stage of the New York State Theater, where Mr. Soto performed for nearly twenty-five years.

General admission tickets for this screening, part of New York City Ballet’s 2008 Guild Seminar Series, are $7 and will go on sale on Monday, November 19th, 2007 at the New York State Theatre Box Office and online at www.nycballet.com.

WATER FLOWING TOGETHER will be shown again during the Dance on Camera Festival at the Walter Reade Theatre, Lincoln Center Plaza on January 11th and 18, 2008, 8:30pm, followed by a question and answer session with Gwendolen Cates and Jock Soto.

On Tuesday, December 18, advance tickets for the screenings of the 14 programs of the Dance on Camera Festival at the Walter Reade Theater go on sale online www.filmlinc.com (Visa or MasterCard, $1.25 surcharge per ticket) and at the Walter Reade Theater box office (cash only).

Kinetic Cinema

January 7th, 7:30pm

Curated by Anna Brady Nuse


279 Church Street (between White & Franklin Sts.)



Patrick Daughters, USA, 2007, 3:14

Noemi LaFrance worked with 45 dancers to create a series of tunnels, sideways and shapes for a music video.


Elif Isikozlu, Canada, 2006,3m

There is a moment when you have neither left the place you're in nor entered the one you're going to. It is the moment just before you play your first note, just before you walk out on stage, just before you tell someone you don't love them anymore. Balanced on the brink, "betwixt and between", BLUE takes place within this moment, within the threshold between silence and sound.


Charlotte Griffin, USA, 2007, 4:30m

Animated images bookend this abstract fusion of dance and new music capturing the spirit of the Raven within a sleek cinematic canvas. This film was a collaborative effort between students of dance, film, fine art, theatre, and music at the University of Texas at Austin.


Sergio Cruz, England, 2006, 3m

Animalz takes the urban B-Boy skills of Brighton and Hove’s B3 Boys into the city’s surrounding natural landscapes. Co-choreographed by Strictly Dance Fever’s JP Omari, the sixteen 8-14 year-old dancers were encouraged to bring out the animal in themselves in their performances.


Anna de Manincor, Italy, 2005, 12m

Panorama_Roma is an original crossing of visal arts and cinema experimentations (starting from the earliest panoramas by Lumière, Edison, Alber Khan). Piazza del Popolo in Rome has been chosen as a perfect example of imperfect symmetry and as a pedestrian junction of employees, clerks, tourists, artists and priests. In this naturally elliptic set the camera, as if it were a watch, completes a 360° round in 60 minutes. This video tries to find an extra-ordinary flux of time: the shootings have been compressed 20 times to obtain one hour visible in three minutes. Among unaware passer-bys, the camera discovers little by little strange narcoleptic beings who live, move, watch, and sleep in the architecture and launch encoded signals to the spectator. Performers act in a parallel temporal landscape in the condition of permanence. This flux is filled by visions and forewarnings: others possible lives appear.


Olive Bieringa, USA, 2007, 10m

Aa visceral, painterly and sometimes humorous hallucination amidst the ruins of an abandoned bomb factory in Minnesota. The music consists of a bullet rolling across broken cement, three men engage in acts of quiet violence and noisy interaction.


David Soll, USA, 2007, 12m

"Not About Iraq" questions the relationship between words and experience, government rhetoric and reality. Can dance be a force for social change? Seeking to reconcile civic and artistic engagement, Victoria Marks explores how dance can conjure meaning and action through metaphoric interpretation.

Kinetic Cinema is part of The Collective for Loving Cinema Series, a weekly themed-film series curated by Anna Brady Nuse, Stephen Kent Jussick, Matt Kohn and MM Serra and presented by Collective: Unconscious. Each week of the month has a specific theme: Week 1 - Kinetic Cinema (Dance on Film), Week 2 - Experimental Queer Film (MIX @ C:U), Week 3 - Speakeasy Cinema (a mystery film with post screening talk back with various film luminaries!) and Week 4 - Jewels and Gems (the best of the Filmmakers Co-Op) . The Collective for Loving Cinema Series is supported, in part, by the New York State Council on the Arts and the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs.

Gerald Marks talks about 3D

January 8, 2008: 6-7:45 - FREE

Donnell Media Center, New York Public Library

20 W. 53rd Street, New York, NY

(across from Museum of Modern Art)

Picturing Dance in Three, Sometimes Four, Dimensions

Multimedia artist Gerald Marks presents an evening of Stereoscopic 3-D projections of or related to dance. This digital 3-D slideshow begins with historical examples some of the earliest 3-D photography of dance; hand tinted views of a ballet company performing in Paris during the 1860s and Victorian era views of twin ballerinas. There will be very early images of African dance, taken from glass plates made during the Museum of Natural History's first major expedition into the Congo. All genres of dance will be included. Sally Rand's scandalous Bubble Dance will represent the 1930s. The 1950s will be very well represented with amazing stereoscopic tourist photos of performances in exotic locales and with stills from a great movie musical. There will be rare photos of Chasidic Dance. The historic images lead up to the projected 3-D set Marks created for the ballet The Bell Witch with the Nashville Ballet, featuring Martine vanHamel as a flying ghost that sails out over the stage. Finally, there will be Marks' own photography of dance companies now performing around New York, as well as movement artists exploring the links between dance, nature, science, and perception. High quality 3-D glasses will be provided for your viewing experience.

Gerald Marks is an artist working along the border of art and science, specializing in stereoscopic 3-D. He may be best known for the 3-D videos he directed for The Rolling Stones during their Steel Wheels tour. He has taught at The Cooper Union, The New School and the School of Visual Arts, where he currently teaches Stereoscopic 3-D as part of the MFA program in Computer Art. He was a Visiting Scholar at the MIT Media Lab, where he worked in computer-generated holography. His Professor Pulfrich's Universe installations, featuring dancing sculptures casting 3-D shadows, are popular features in museums all over the world, including San Francisco's Exploratorium, The N. Y. Hall of Science, and Sony ExploraScience in Beijing & Tokyo. He has done 3-D consulting, lecturing & design for scientific purposes for The American Museum of Natural History, the National Institutes of Health, and Discover Magazine. He has designed award winning projections and sets at the Public Theater, SOHO Rep, Kaatsbaan International Dance Center and the Nashville Ballet. He created the 3-D glass-block mural in the 28th Street station of the #6 train. In recent years, he has been working a lot with dance imagery and dancers, creating stereoscopically projected sets.

Meet the Authors

Friday January 11: 6:45pm, Free

Frieda & Roy Furman Gallery in the Walter Reade Theatre,

Lincoln Center Plaza

An opportunity to meet Rhonda Garelick, author of "Electric Salome" and Ann Cooper Albright, author of "Traces of Light"

Celebration of Loie Fuller

Saturday, January 12: 7pm

Berkeley Carroll School

Screening, performance, and discussion with authors Ann Cooper Albright, Rhonda Garelick, dancer Jody Sperling and choreographer Gretchen Schiller

Directions: 181 Lincoln Place, Park Slope Brooklyn (between 7th and 8th Ave.

Take Q train to 7th Avenue/Brooklyn or 2,3 train to Grand Army Plaza).

Hosted by Dalienne Majors. For more information, call: 718-789-6060

January 15, 2008: 7:30pm


Dominique Hervieu & Jose Montalvo, France, 2007, 57m

“This film is a reflection on cultural diversity; not diversity as a simple pretext for an artistic project but rather as a vital and unique experience of contemporary life.”

with the short BABEL directed & performed by Peter Sparling

Spoke the Hub is located at The Gowanus at 295 Douglas Street

(between 3rd and 4th Avenues). Brooklyn, NY

(718) 408-3234; MTA directions: R Train to Union St/Brooklyn (4th Avenue).

Suggested Donation: $5

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