Amelia's Magazine | 2Faced Dance present In The Dust at The Place

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Top 25 Art Blog - Creative Tourist

2Faced Dance present In The Dust at The Place

A brand new triple bill from 2Faced Dance features some great contemporary dance talent.

Mon 31st October 2011, 08:00pm – Tue 1st November 2011, 10:00pm

The Place, Robin Howard Dance Theatre, 17 Duke’s Road, London WC1H 9PY

Written by Amelia Gregory

Category: Art

In The Dust - 2 Faced Dance
On Monday 31st October and Tuesday 1st November 2Faced Dance present In the Dust at The Place. The show premiered in Edinburgh earlier in the summer as a triple bill which features Subterrania, by guest choreographer Tom Dale, Politicking Oath by Place Prize finalist Freddie Opoku-Addaie, and 7.0, by 2Faced Dance’s director Tamsin Fitzgerald. The work is darkly explosive, and confidently mixes hip-hop and contemporary dance styles.

In The Dust - 2 faced dance Daniel Moncure Sime & Owain Shaw
Find out more:

Dale’s Subterrania is inspired by the evocative music of Shackleton, (Berlin-based dubstep pioneer), whose oozing bass lines combines with Dale’s movement to evoke epic images, juxtaposing chaotic urgency with rich warmth and musicality.
 
Opoku-Addaie’s Politicking Oath explores the ecstasy and adversity of Olympic oaths, national hymns and anthems. With an original score by Alberto Bernal, Politicking Oath is a funny take on the idea of rivalry, national representation and sport culture.
 
7.0 is inspired by Fitzgerald’s visit to Haiti, a year after the earthquake’s devastation. Created in collaboration with composer Alex Baranowski (Danny Boyle’s Frankenstein for the National Theatre, RSC’s Merchant of Venice) 7.0 questions the human reaction to natural destruction: how do we react when everything we take for granted is taken away?
 
2Faced Dance is one of the UK’s leading all-male, urban contemporary dance companies. Founded in 1999, 2Faced Dance has established a reputation for repertoire that combines athletic contemporary dance with heart-stopping breaking moves.  

Tickets cost £15 (£12 conc). Find out more on The Place's website.
Photography by Daniel Moncure Sime & Owain Shaw.