Edited By Alexandra Kolb
Topics covered range across the political spectrum: from dance tendencies under fascism to the use of choreography for revolutionary socialist ends; from the capacity of dance to reflect the modern market economy to its function in campaigns for peace and justice. The book also contains a comprehensive introduction to the relations between dance and politics.
Notes on Contributors
RAMSAY BURT is Professor of Dance History at De Montfort University. His publications include The Male Dancer (1995, revised 2007), Alien Bodies (1997), Judson Dance Theater (2006) and, with Valerie Briginshaw, Writing Dancing Together (2009). In 1999 he was Visiting Professor at the Department of Performance Studies, New York University. With Susan Foster, he is founder editor of Discourses in Dance.
TATJANA E. BYRNE is a PhD student in the Department of Management, Birkbeck College, University of London, undertaking studies into the impact of governmental policy on contemporary dance organisations in the UK and Germany. Her research interests include ‘competing logics’ of institutional change and power ← 335 | 336 → relationships in professional practice and the influence of digital technology on the arts with particular reference to power, trust and identity in the creative process. She has presented on these themes at the European Group for Organization Studies conference in 2007 and 2008.
ROGER COPELAND is Professor of Theater and Dance at Oberlin College in the US. His books include the widely used anthology, What Is Dance?, and Merce Cunningham: The Modernizing of Modern Dance. His essays about dance, theater and film have appeared in The New York Times, The New Republic, The Village Voice, Dance Theatre Journal, Partisan Review, Dance Chronicle and many other publications. Copeland has also contributed chapters to numerous books and anthologies including Conversations with Susan Sontag, Dance History: An Introduction, The Routledge Dance Studies Reader, Dance, Gender, and Culture, The American...
You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.
This site requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals.
Do you have any questions? Contact us.Or login to access all content.