I always wanted to go to Sundance.
I've tapdanced since I was 11 years old. I always wanted to be a tapdancer, and that's all I ever wanted to be.
The comedian sticks as religiously to her theme as a dancer sticks to a diet.
When I was really young, my mom enrolled me in dance classes.
Ballet might be too formal of a title for the type of dance I do, but I love to dance. I love to draw and paint; I do ceramics and photography. I'm interested in a lot of creative stuff.
A lot of people insisted on a wall between modern dance and ballet. I'm beginning to think that walls are very unhealthy things.
I look for dancers who have all the technique in the world. But they must be dancers who are open-minded, who are willing to forget that they know anything. They also have to be gorgeous; they must have a clear image of themselves and strong personalities.
I'm not one who divides music, dance or art into various categories. Either something works, or it doesn't.
Modern dancers should be doing things no one else is doing, and it should come from the gut.
A dancer's life is all about repetition.
My dancers expect me to deliver because my choreography represents their livelihood.
Dance is the most fundamental of all art forms.
The content and thematic materials of dance is, of itself, like boxing. You play tennis and baseball. But boxing is not a sport you play: you stand up and do it.
Playwrights have texts, composers have scores, painters and sculptors have the residue of those activities, and dance is traditionally an ephemeral, effervescent, here-today-gone-tomorrow kind of thing.
This is the strange thing: Dancers don't age.
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